The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.) 1895-1895, August 24, 1895, Image 2

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Tin LUMP CITY MINER: LUMP CITY, MONTANA. xtunp Qit Iin. BY WILLIAMS & LYON. /MEP CITY, MONTANA. Let the new woman dress and talk as she will She likes it, and she's just as fond of the old man as.ever. The Macedonians are in open revolt against Turkey, but it has been a long time since Macedonia was anything zuore than a shadow in history. It has been suggested that the Ger- man allowance of fifty bottles of chain - Paine to each member of the press at Kiel was prompted by a desire for full reporte. The progress of reform in New York la shown by the refusal of a man to accept a $7,500 office. Under the old regime it would not have ben offered to a man whq would refuse. Virtue is always at a disadvantage In a legislature. It bas no money to spend for virtuous purposes, and it seems wrong' to bribe a man to do his duty however much nvble patriota ex- pect such greasing. According to a census bulletin on churches there are only twenty-five \altruists\ in the United States, and tudging from the general tone of mod- ern society, these twenty-five confine themselves to faith without works. Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Ohio and must prepare for war. So says Chief Entomologist Howard, of the Agricultural Depart- ment. The present is the \locust year\ for these. Those of the west central group will be invaded by vast armies of the seventeen-year brood, which last appevred in 1878, while Georgia will be «tasted by the nieteen-year or Southern brood, last seen in 1882. By the merest chance the Frankfurt- t>r Journal has discovered the oldest man in the world in the person of a inexchant residing at Heilbronn. This gentleman, In a letter to the editor of that periodical, styles himself \A sub- scriber from the first appearance of the paper.\ Such loyal devotion deserves appropriate acknowledgment in this fickle age, for the Journal has now com- pleted the 280th year of its existence. The special newspaper room in the new public library building. Boston, will contain representative newspapers from every country in the known world, and in every language in which newspapers are printed. Nothing which is not a newspaper can be ad- mitted to this room—all magazines, re- views, etc., being prohibited. This is the first distinctively newspaper read- ing room ever established in connec- tion with the educational institutions of this country, and its foundation has been made possible through the bequest of the late J. H. Fiske, who left a per- petual endowment of $2,000 a year for lb) maintenance. The announcement has been made public that President Seth Low would give to Columbia College its new li- brary, to cost about $1,000,000, and W. C. Schermerhorn would give $300.000 to pay for the erection of one of the build- ings on the new site. The New York Evening Post says in this connection: \President Low's magnificent gift of $1,000,000 to Columbia College for a library building, makes, we believe, nearly six millions the college has re - (rived in gifts since he succeeded to the preqidoncy. This may fairly be said In \beat the record\ among American rolleges. If we except the foundation of the Chicago University.\ Tacoma, Wash., has a horse -canning establishment which cans meat es- pecially for the French market. The CA ylIPIe Indian horse they Use is a very different animal from the old spavined, broken-down dray horses and plugs' need in Eastern and European beau- tiea A party ot Chicagoans were re- cently feasted on \Cayuse and found, w hile egiarse, it was tender, and rather eleeinant to the palate. The coarseness Of the flber makes It easily detected. Spenking of the question, the New York Times; wants to know where we idtaii look for the horse of the future. The cievela.nd Plain Dealer says: \Look tet him in the bologna sausage.\ The last °Mein' report from Argen- tina tdiowed that over 7,000,000 acres lout been sown in wheat, and It was estimated that the harvesting of this crop coat $220,000,000 in paper money, g oid being at a premium of 270 per vent Many of the farmers, It is said, did not harvest the wheat. The total yield of the present crop in Argentina la put at 1,200,000 tons, for which the farmers would i get $48,000,000, causing loset of $1e2,0110,000. The average price of wheat there Is $4 for 100 kilos of 220 pounds The expert of thia year's crop in Argentine Is put at 540,000 tons. If Argentina la losing money on wheat, it may be a sign that the fermer' In 11141 United State,' have a chrirq to make soma little oront on their crop He Will Not Drown Himself. (From the 'Prey N. Y., Times.) R. W. Edwards, of Laneingburgn, era» prostrated by sunstroke during the war and It has entailed on him peculiar and serious consequences. At present writ- ing Mr. E. la a prominent officer of Post Lyon, G. A. It., Coheirs, and a past aid- de-camp on the staff of the commander - In -chief of Albany Co. In an Interview with a reporter. he said: \I was wounded and sent to the hos- - pital at Winchester. They sent me to- gether with other, to Washington—a ride of about 100 miles. Having no room In the box cars we were placed face up on the bottom of net cars. The sun bent down upon our unprotected heads. When I reached Washington I was in- sensible and was unconscloue for ten days while in the hospital. All abscess gathered in my ear and broke; it has been gathering and breaking ever since. The result of this 100 mile ride and sun- stroke, was, heart disease, nervous pros- tration, Insomnia and rheumatism; a completely shattered' system which gave me no twit tight or .d.liee t io r re- ‘; sort I took sorne Pisan .Plaist an ^ theY* helped me to a woneterful degree. My rheumatism Is gone, my heart failure, dyspepsia., and cuastipation are about gone and the abscess in my ear has stopped discharging and my head feels as clear as a bell when before It felt as though it would burst and my once shat- tered nervous system is now nearly sound. Look at those fingers,\ Mr. Ed- wards said, **do they look as If there was any rheumatism there?\ He moved his angers rupidlie and freely and strode about the room like a young boy. \A year ago those fingers were gnarled at the joints and so stiff that I could not hold a pen My knees would swell up and I rould not straighten my leg eut. My joints would squeak when I moved. \I cannot begin to tell you,\ said Mr. Edwards. as he drew a long breath, \what my feeling is at pres- ent. I think if you lifted ten years right off my life - and left me prime and vigorous at forty-seven I could feel no better. I was an old man and could only drag myself painfully about the house. Now I can walk off without any trouble. That In itself.\ continued Mr dwarde, \would be suffi- cient to give me cause, for rejoicing, but when you come to consider that I am no longer what you might call nervous and that my heart is apparently nearly healthy and that I can sleep nights yoUl may realize why I may appear to speak in ex 'ravagant prairie of Pink Pills. These pills quiet my nerves, take that awful pressure from MY' head anil at m the sae time enrich my blood. 'I' tel - e seemed to be no circulation in my lower limbs a year ago, my legs being cold and clammy at times. Now the circulation there is as full and as brisk as sit any other part of my body. I used to be so light-headed anddizzY from my nervous disorder that I frequently fell while crossing the fitser of ray house. Spring is coming and 1 never felt better in rny life, and lam looking forward to a busy seaseu of work.\ In the Age of hoperflohtlItlen Swizzles —You want to know what kind of learning Hobson hat, Well, you know there are men who study facts for themselves? Smooths—Yes. Swizzlos—And there are men who study those men's articles on books? Srnoothe—Of course. Swizzles—Well, Hobson gets his in- formation from s_tudying the critics' reviews of those magazine articles.— Chicago Record. Edairet tonal Attention of the reader is called to the announcement of Notre Dame Uni- versity in another column of this pan«. This noted institution of learning en- ters upon its fifty-second year with the next session. commencing Sept. 3, 1896. Parents and guardians contemplating sending their boys and young men away from home to school would do well to write for particulars to the Uni- vereity of Notre Dame, Indiana. before making arrangements fcr their educa- tion elsewhere. Nowhere ir this broad land are there to be found better facil- ities for cultivating the mind and heart than are offered at Notre Dame Uni- versity. Only a Little Ad Isehente. An excited conductor on a Broad- way car reported at police headquar- ters, that while passing the Hotel Ven- dome, a brilliant flash and an explosion came from the hotel. The passengers jumped out, and as the car toped on the conductor saw no more. Police- men hurried to this hotel and found an anxious crowd in the street. Tho theaters were just out and hundred, of people la••ee gathering. But there had been no accident. It wail only a scheme of the rnanager of the Broad- way theeto•r to aecure a flash light picture of the audience leaving the performence.—Boot and Shoe Record. Skinny Sufferers Saved. Tobtvee Users a. a rule are away below nor mal weIght because totiseco deretroye digestion and CSIINPR nerve 'filial pin that naps t rain pew er and vitality You rit.n ert àulifilk.guaian cad relief by the use of No 't' and then If you don't like your freedom and Improted physical condition yen can learn the net, of tobacco o'er again, just like the Witt time No Te-itne *old under guarantee to cure by Druggletii every- where.Book free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., New York City or Chicago. Tobacco the Universal mant. The tobacco plant bas becoml thor- oughly naturalized in every part of the world, and in manyiparts of Asia and Africa has becomes() completely domesticated that several writers have contended that it is aboriginal in one or the other of those conti- nenta. Helping thenasiel vets. \No sir,\ exclaimed the politician at the ward caucus. -there le too much talk about helping politicians. All we want is to be allowed to help our- selve..\—New York Reeorder _ Two Kansas mgn who hava been at out* for five yeare, shoot hand the other day, and then hold another font as to which should treat. MINING M VITERS. FROM COLORADO'S CAMPS. Dolores county. The Rico Smelting and Itetinitig com- pany received a car load of pig lead from Denver the first cif the week which ni ‘ i t l furnace. for the larst charge in the at • v Late private from the 'West Dolores announce Ili at a big strike of rich ore has been made in the Emma. The pay - streak 113 raid to be two feet wide and average $170 per tori silver and gold lu The Syndioatt tamed has been en- larger for a dist.itice of 1:00 feet. It Is the largest and best mining tunnel our reporter bate ever visited. The work of enlarging the tunnel is done altogether at night. It is the purpose of the com- pany to enlarge the tunnel the entire length of their property some 4,000 feet. The. diamond drill which Las been at ‘. work - on the Rico -Aspen compauy's mines encountered a large flow of gas which necessitated the laying off of quite a number of miners the first of the week. Both air compressors are at work and the drill hole will be plugged as soon as possible. No further work will be done with the drill until the adja- cent territory in the Aline is protected (rem the gas. jase county. Frossard and ‘an Rees' leatge, also on Mineral Hill, is looking very well. It is intended to ellik the shaft to a depth of 200 feet before commencing drifting. Ore running RS high as $800 to the ton is found in some of the pockets in this lease. Gold Hill is improving all the time. The prevalent fashion of sub -leasing in this eam . o.,has enabled ,much work to he done which would never have been Undertaken by the tnilorado Springs 'omiaules owning the differ- ent prospects. Among other leases we notice that of Claypole and Brown, on the northern end of the Conundrum, which has a shaft of nearly thirty-five feet in depth. The lessees on the Te- monry, in Poverty gulch, are rapidly putting up their shaft house. There are no Is-se than twenty-five sets of leasers working on the Law- rence town site. Several of the leases have the appearance of developing into shippers. The Cripple Creek sampler is work- ing nicely and has contracts for ore enough to keep It busy for some time. The Mt. Rosa company are about to put up a steam hoisting plant on the shaft which is now being sunk on the company's ground on the Victor town site. The cyanide mill at Florence is prov- ing a big success under Mr. Argall's management It treats from seventy - live to /100 toue of ore daily. and its capacity will probably have to be in- creased. • ,• A carload of ore has been shipped from the Home Run. There is considerable activity in the vicinity of Gillett and a good deal of low grade ore km being turned out—Cor. Mining Review. Failure Of the Mining EipolltIon; - The Mining Revietv of Denver gives the following explanation of the failure of the proposed Mining Exposition: We are unwilling to believe that the failure of the Exposition is due to any lack of enterprise and public spirit on the part of - the people of Colorado, or to any feeling of petty jealousy in regard to the persons in control of the move- ment. The real difficulty doubtless lies in the fact that the state has not suffi- ciently recovered from the disastrous panic of 18f13. Incident to the doeing of the India mints, to be in condition to safely asume so great. nu undertaking. Herein lay the mistake of the able and energetic promoters of the Expos'. •tion.• Each man experiences in his own. person the terrible financial -depression which renders it necessary for him to count dollars as be formerly did hun- dreds. but It Is hard for him to realize that his npparently prosperous neighbor is in like straits. Perhaps, after all, the million re- quired for the Exposition can be better invested in developing the mines of the state: and if We min the outside capi- tal which it was hoped that the. Exposi- tion might attract, there will be much consolation in the fact that a greater proportion of the profits Of mining hi re- tained at home. To Sinn op the whole matter. It ap- peared that every person in Colorndo, with insa:nitIcant exceptions, was In fa- vor of an iipoeition—till asked to sub - iterate for gee k. Then it was discovered that eat hu man expected other people to furnish all the moues , . 'he California Ittat‘overy. The San Francisco Cull of June 29th, gives the following titenunt of a ri c h geld discovery in Nevada county, Cali- ' fornift:' \Charles Stepp, p - ealdnit of the home Mining Company. returned a few . days ago from a visit to the company'e cad - mile 'nine. near Nevada City, bringing with him ppeelmeus nf Ore from e re- markably rich ledge brought to light. This ore It is petininted will average $70,t t00 to the tOn, and the excitement in the neighborhood is at fever ,heat, may well lm imagined. \W J. Smith of the Saving* Union of this city took .a piper. of the rotten quartz. wetehIng lose than two poontlu. find by pounding it up with a (queen tee's hummer obtained nearly three ounces ir free gold. The qunrtz la almost ritlrely decomposed find large \gon g \ of lent gold stick out in fentnia lle she lees Soute of the «mollir epeet merit; contain neerly na much gold fie quartz They come from en ,, i a ria , p _ Plug I tint velum ( \mitt by nerldrait ‚boot three. week.* ago charlest Kahl. eup- er kap o d a nt rif the I 'suit - unit mine, \AP digging ft dit,'' to tiring wtà t er to th e , 'wining teem the !genie mine, villein t i n )uncovered a ledge two feet . vride on the Oirface. Since then he has run in sixty - her feet on tin. ledge mol It still holds good. While tit the Mille last week Mr. Stepp eelected a place fur sinking a shnft. - There are ela ledges 011 the Cadmus, seine 01.'11111g from west to east and some fruit' east to west. It Is the Melts est discovery in the district for years past, and at present it le impossible to estimate the extent of the main ledge until the ehaft is 81111k. The pre- diction that the ore will run $70,000 to the ton, labwever, is not thought to be WESTERN MINING DISTRICTS. --- WyomIng. Prom Rawlins cornea the information that E. A. Green of Providence, R. I., has taken the contract for the construc- tion of time West Side Placer Mining company's canal, which will be 3.4 miles long, and which will carry water to work the placer grounds of the com- pany and also dre¡gate. , 10,0QWiticHo of M'yorning taud Colorado' binds. tate Engineer Mead is the consulting engi- neer for the work, and he will put two engineers in charge of construction for the Providence company. Work on the canal it III be pushed as rapidly. as pos- sible. In adition to the. ditch work there will be 1.0(X) feet of flume and two miles of wooden pipe. The contract for the plpe and for laying it hais -mu let to P. Allen of Denver., Montana. ' The Bonet] Brothers have recently sold to a Chicago syndicate the Key- stone property In Georgetown district for $16.000. The purchasers are now getting in readimess to construct n 10- statnp mill, which will be put in uper ation this meason. Regarding the new gold disenvery ot Henry Sehtnidt'abeut seven nines west of Whitehall it is s-la t'-'i that the vein Is 60 feet wide. Three different as- says made, show , an average of 5I -i6 to the ton. There is talk of the property being bonded to a company. The Queen Bee mine, near St. Louis, In Jefferson county, Mont., la sold to Omaha parties for $100,000. The mine has a twenty-four foot vein of gold quartz. running from $16 to $40 a ton. The sale also includes the Gold Coin. the adjoining claim. A mill will . be put up to work the ore from the tifty-foot level up. When the next fifty feet of depth Is obtained, a concentrator will be erected. During the month of June last past there were two hundred and eight Quartz and twenty-eight placer loca- tions In Jefferson county tiled for rec- ord In the office of the Clerk and Re- corder. Nevada. Writing from Virginia City to the , Salt Lake Tribune, Dan De Quille says: .\We still have gaod reports from al) the new gold camps in this part of the state. Of these Silver Star is the chief. ln that camp a number of good paying gold properties have been developed, and still others are likely to be found. Most of the veins in the belt show ell in gold. Some good finds of gold have been made in mere seams of quartz, but generally the veins are of good size -- several feet in width. \More or less gold is coming in every week from the placers. Could a good supply of water be obtained, all dole» placers would for a time yield big pay. \Dry -washing\ machines are being sue- ceseftIlly used' in a few places. About these placers are favorable localities in which to prospect for gold quartz. They are all indicative of gold belts, ln sev- eral places nuggets pounds in. weight have been found. •-•• \It seems likely that some of the old Como mines—in sight of this city, though 20 miles away—will at last be made to pay. Bob Logan, the well '.known old-time milltuan, has a min\ 'there on which' he Is ftinntig a will. He seems to have made a find of ore that will pay from $20 to $30. An there ap- peare to be R big deposit of such ore, Mr. Logan thinks well of Como. Como was once a boominesliver camp; as a gold camp a new town may yet be built up surpassing that of the early days. \Superintendent KervIn of the amid & Curry and Best & Belcher mines, is to take charge of the new prospecting operations on the Brunswick lode. Two inclines will be run In t-he ground re- cently purchased by the combination of Comstock companies. These inclinem will be put down in chimneys that shove fair low grade ore at the surface. It lies been thought better to start in ore and follow it down—thus keeping track of It—than to make an upraise from the Mutro tunnel level, nearly 2,000 feet be- low. It will doubtless be more satisfac- tory to all concerned to follow the ore down than to work by guess from be- low. \Among the leading mines; of the Com - Rio( all is going on abobt , ns Intel. NO new finds are made, but all the pro - dun -ig mines are hoisting more or lese ore. The quality of the ore extracted Is well maintained. Pronpecting is everywhere actively continued.\ Vale Passing of lb. Penes. A writer in Scribner's' Magazine prophesies the displacement, of the e nwepaper by the phonograph. Says the writer: -The voices of the whole world will he gathered up in the cel- luloid rolls, which the poet, will bring, morning by morning, to the eidiecrile ing hearers. Valets and ladies' mals will soon learn how to put them in place, the Aldo cf the exlinder upon the two Ruppert.' ef the motor, and will varry then) t''I lio master of mim- , tress at the hour of awakening Ly- ing soft and warm tipon their , they rosy hear it all, as if in a dream - foreign telegrame. finn acial n ei ew, hurnormie articles, the news o 4o u r, day,\ A GOOD APPETITE Indicates a healthy condition of the sys- tem and the lack of it. shows that the stomach and digestive organs are weak and debilitated. Hood's Sarsaparilla has wonderful power to tone and strengthen these organs und to create an appetite. By doing this it restores the body to health and prevents attacks of disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the only true blood purifier promi- nently in the public eye today. Fi ood's Pills Lerin l y t ra=.°e.\ * ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR * *TUE BEST* C>r› FOR INVALIDS * JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. * >et )110 * mi )116I \Hitch -A\ Your • )1111 1 1 )0/44 Wagon to a Star, as Emerson said,—that is, don't be content with any bicycle except the best one made—the coLurIBIA. Matchless as these famous bicycles have been in past years, you will rub your eves when you see the , quality and beauty of the 1895 models— $100. POPE. r1FG. CO. >10 General Office. and Factories, HARTFORD. )6 1 11101ErON, NEW YORE, OMICROO, SAN PR•NCISCO. PROVIDENCE. BUFFALO. You 11E4Ni the roliimbis -- ' )11110 atalogue, a work sri s' that abotug E very detail of >WM peerless ( olonitria, and su- perb ilartforda. 'Tlye hook , )0131 u Ire,, if you call •t e (1°1- ,/ unibta agency: by mail for two 2 -cent stamps. >el NEW SHORT LINE TO Chicago and Stiouis e &V E the Children \ J DWINCHELL'S e eetheir*UrsiP• Regulates the bowels: amati dentition; cures Ma. rhea and dysent•ry in the worst forms; cures clink'', sore throat; Ian certain preventive of diph- theria; quiets and soothes an pain; invqgoratei the stomach and bowels; correcta all acidity: will curia griping .n the bowels and wind colic. Mothers, try this good safe Syrup. Prepared by the EMMERT PROPRIETARY CO., CHICAGO. - c[jigunwrl PURE MALT and HOP A Great Nourisher for Mother and Nurses A Wheilpeome Feuld Extract re Malt ant' 'tires Dvapephia, Klenelnaannee, In digestion, Soothe. the Nerves and Is th Best Appetizer. Trade supplied by H. T. CLARK DRUG CO. LINCOLN. NEBRASKA 7 en red the In. In 1870 flits cured thnnn (and. Mo., •nd ern) Caret you. Mad for free t...k . anal symptom blank. \ Pair by mall, •1.410. _ _--- OA Mrs' sun CUM n, II uroa atoc • om id b. all I , r,a d bya Dad aide».‚d• b d Poe CNUMPTION L. I. U. lo 30. 1895. fir - Kindly Mention This Paper When T Write to An Advertiser.

The Lump City Miner (Lump City, Mont.), 24 Aug. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.