The Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.) 1899-1904, August 17, 1899, Image 1

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Road\ reads via 1111 be Burlington .horteet line to it—the only line hrough-car ser- attic, Spokane, to Lincoln, St. Kama City. tourist sleepers orthern Pacific about them, or assenger Agt„ II, , leua, Mont en. Agt Iiilitogs, Mont SS •.a a• ISSUE IN MO. cing !estrum at. r8.1 Hats Kest no Sump,. IS A Agst. on &ware: In the este and tart:wry. ii-Watchffin, Ilk Paper of Aniirics. . 5Th WART Editor. $ ft if lit doings of k Jr be home nod ant- $ ertani happeolo g s of ed. In new• columns. ,n In every Stet* and 'lee. St P•r Tsar. agents wonted. ruobty hy th• Publishing Co , PA TURN to every sat. I cants • yeas. INE MAGAZINE, vi•ite late. .ne rant, 0 , 1%. 6•114.01, to is i.uI c Snod to, opy It. Simple, ..n.I A h•ohnely Potters/6 Lk NS r•nee Pattern* A1.1. Cs) , . 000kossvisiieJ S, ATENTS, ; . ANEOUS he Government. . • 410- 1HERFORD, dot U.S. Tremor, _ soullor at Lew. and Forei g n Patents, rights. nieme Corset of the U. S Depertments of the to eleinoi of oaken •nel Lod Navy aervire in he Rationale sad the Woe of Grwerainant Comma. to Ilon Gen. 1... Wel. n Maryland, Ileneral 0. Georg,. C • 01 Book. Washingtwa. orrespooderice ordickelL ic Bonding. Street, N. W., ne and too. ON, 0. 0. HORNE\: • \Takes Dov. n.\ 111 1 lebi 4+ pounds. )..1 tested. F o r fire cartridges. I 7. ;hts, $6.00 $ 8 . 50 8 . w the \ FA VI /- •sn't keep ir we , on receipt of romplete ea. .11 hoe. with tal- regarding odes ten eel I. ANDITOL P. 0.Box est ,LLS, MASS. leWSID ANTED tst OWlit% Malin ksi S S t a r ill: , :{7 THE SENTINEL. — - Plosasser Newspaper of areffer sots (ouuttyie./116. IE`sually Jourzaaal....- -1)cialt•cr stilts III sie•ni VOL_ NO BOULDER, SlONTANA. TI1U1l , A LU LI iST 17, 1E399. l;t•.2 tit) PER l'EA R. ..\' 4. s A CTS 'D GENTLV 0 i N THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS CLEANSES THE SYSTEM DispEL s ? _EF , F , ECTUALLY, C0,1-rp/Stroo- jAbirErv:p5 OVERCOMES, & s. ITS Btfi ,0.0cErirr)SETRIMPAANTEI: li ABITUAL ttiCia EF FECTS ri,v , of - Meer r cil!PPN SYRVP@ run OOU moo trevearina MU SOL PM IRK 1.), I I lii VI Physician and Surgeon, Nakao specialty of chronic, No roma and special D110110011 Office, Boulder Hot Springs, L. A. ViWTER, M Plipician and Surgeon, Iloulder, Moutruset. office over the Drug Store DR. A. F. RUDD, Physician and Surgeon, JEFFERSON. NOWT. A. R. ROFIEIZTS( N. 141* regeon-) 'be ca Teeth Extracted Without Pain. Filling anti all Dental work dime in a thorough manner and iatiefaction goaren teed Gas Administered. Boulder. M ntana L IMA L. Booth. IL J. Cavenseeti. BOOTH & CAVANAUGH, Honeys ancl Counselor's or Lat. Rooina Sri CC \liner 11 , , k OP City. - 5l 4,1111“1111l. Ttiomns T. LYON. Attorney - at - Law, ▪ Mostaaa. Ofnee in the Court noose .1. II. MURPHY, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office west side Main street, Boulder, Montana. Fred Powell... UNDER - UNDER TAKER Huh 1.1)Elt, MoNTANA. Successful Embalmer and dealer in Un- dertaker's Goods. l'aekets of all sizes, end many style. in Von k Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine. Rotarr Motion awl Ball Bearings Foe eats by E. Thomas & Co., Boulder tbe Doctor's new Year Resolution. iCentributed. Th.. doctor sat long In his • itt hair, ilia brow was furrowed with thought and with core, And eilver besprinkled his thinning hair. ' I'S ow the last ',La day of the dying year. 'Twee the lest sad hour of the ifyIns day And lilt, dIttAilr sat with his ledger near, And a pile of bills which he ceeld not pay. IM ledger was full of accounts unpaid, \'Twee the canto last New Year,\ the doctor said. \1 wonder how locg is this thing to last; See the work I've done in the busy put' If I only had what Is due to me, I could settle my bills quite readily.\ Then the doctor squirmed in his iritiCe chair, And hie brow darker grew with thought and care. And his finger' ran through his thinning hair. Then he conned the book and his pencil flew, As he figured the bine long overdue. While he talked of the scenes that mem% ry drew, \here is Bodion's bill. I recall !disease. Ills cheek was a sight, and he could not speak. Ile had erysipelas in the face I saw him daily for over a week. But that cheek was nothing to what he showed When I asked him to pay we what he owed. He said, \It was now only six meuths pad; He wanted to See if the cure would last. If ha had no trouble for six mouths more He'd tee shout -- and close(' the d, Theo the doctor scowled as his pencil flew, And he figured the bills long overdue, Willie he talked of the scenes that mem% ry drew Thee, reflecting, his anger rose apace As ne set forth in another Cade, 'rho ingratitude of the human race. \There was Parson Browning, who had gall stones, Who suffered 'like martyr upon the rack,' So he said, when I dragged my weary bates To attend him through each SPVertl attack. And I tried with directions kind and wise To conquer his weakness for chicken pies, Aud puddings, and chela c es, and Jams and tarts; What • gourmand het Well, by sundry arta, And mouths of attention, I brougiA.,Itlat round, se\ Gall, liver, and parson were hale and sound \ Then his indignation arose apace. As be pointed out In the parson's cast The dishonesty of the human race \ \Isms a grads ease, and I sent no bill, I gave my week with a hearty good will, To rold the truth and bring credit to skill. \Imagine my feellaga—one day 1 read In the World a letter of warmest thank., As of one who had been raised from the dead, \Twos done by the nee of Prof. Blank's Electric belt the writer did aver The writer was, my friend, the minister. lie then described the symptoms he had felt, And claimed that through it all he'd worn the belt. When he had not worn letwas in the bed, And wrought a wondnaus cure, the parson \ 'Twee a gratis case and I'd Rent no bill, I had given me work with a right good will, To aid the truth and bring credit to the ,kill! ' Btu gentle woman Is seltisher yet, And little she cares so her wish she get, How others may trouble and toil and fret. \What a trying patient was Mrs. Green, Noodling o' days and lamenting o' nights Mrs Green was the bluest ever seen. \But lovely woman is selfish yet, And little she cares sober wish she pet, How doctors may trouble and toil and sweat. \And charming women is subtle of heart. In the world's great game she can play her part. Wben she deals with doctors; behold her art \I need for madame my cunninglet skill, And welted on her with attentions nice; Her health was restored; but I'm waiting still oet her—to pay thereto.. my modest price. called last week. She met me in the 1,111. 'they doctor, dear. How go...A of yott to call!' 1 ut --Christmas presents so much you 141 , P, For little folks! Come In and view our tre.• \Aye charming woman Is •iihtle of bears. In the world', great game she con play her part When It Conies to standoff, oh' w hat art,\ Thus the doctor Oat that December night. Ile rearroned it over: \This le not right An I It most be changed and remodeled I quits.\ 'The dullest unskilled lab'rer in the laud, Fur empty promises wo uld never wor e . 'I lc , inert hant wants the money In his heed, Or written promise that one cannot shirk, Before his goods change owners, there's an , t one, Smirch where you will, who when his work is done Will take for pay—or • curie— Or calmly drop • 'thank you!' lo his purse, Save only I; they say my legal friend Is paid to start, then pays himself to end. \Now I miss my meals and !lose my relit, And I knew my work and I do by best, But my business affairs are • common Jest.\ Then he raised his hand to the solemn sklea, And he said, \Behold me, ye unseen eyes, l' the realm where the doctor goes when he dies. And lend me your ears and record my vow — S'help me, Hippocrates, Galen, and all Th' immortal physichuss(ron4dien to now I neyer more will prescribe for nor call Upon those whose ace )11(1U hay. not been paid, I'll not operate till the fee is laid In my palm, or at least to placed In sight; I'll net miss my meals, nor getup at night! And desert and oppose me, ail ye pewees, The day that I work more thbn eighteen hours!\ And these resolutions at, bravely made, Were then kept till the doctor's head was laid In the dust, leaving not a debt unpaid. Aleck and alas! that the vow was sworn In the Dame of physicians, who had borne The sell earns traits that now made him mourn. From Hippocrates, down, the active ailed Was ever outstripped by the tender ;heart; And all seittsh motives were cast behind When the menage came that the doctor's art Was needed I )utstreche0 the healing hand, How could the spirits of that noble hand Who ever have held duty's high behests 'highest and greatest in their loyal breasts Whoever have loved science and mankind How could they aid a sordid oath to bind. And these resolutions, intended to last — In spite of temptations to stand steadfast— Were broken to smash ere a week had passed. What said the worthy doctor when he saw etioulutloas wore a chain of draw' Hope front some other quarter he must draw, the said, \Oh when! When will the people IWO 'The laborer Is worthy if his hire,' The faithful doctor worthy of his fee! Why does not someerne with didactic fire. ebilsesk . es not some Misdates wield his Pen - To sketch an'Trierti public, and teach men How they should treat their doctor' We have seen hesiesis enough what the doctor's been The 'old 'chord' type wilt, is, and will re- main , Now Pesch the public what'. Its duty plain. \Eor still this sentiment our bosom thrills How sweet the task to vanquish mortal If only sornetexly would pay our bIllsir Deafaeas Cannot be Cared try loci) applications as they caner* reach the diseased portion of the era. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies,. Deafness is caned by an inflamed condition of the reinctions lining of the Euieschlan Tube. When this tube is Inflamed yott have • rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, deafness is ths result, and unless, the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be de - stored forever, nine GYPS out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous sur- face. We will give one Hundred Dollars for any case of 'Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Core. Send/for circulars; free. P.l.0 T & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggis(s, 75r, Ilales Paolly Pills are the best. Itteed College This Year. Never in the history of our coun- try was there • grander opportunity than the present for educated young men and women. What an auspic- ious morneet for those who are Just now on the threshold of life. Crand 411,1 firraineses and Nor- mal College hes for fourteen years been the lesd,i,g institution of its kind in the we.terii states and last year more than twice as many calls were received for 1,s graduates as could be supplied. Everything nec- essary far a sue - essfill start in life is taught— Business, Normal andShort- hand courses. Expenees low. Board only $1 7d) per week. (Into year's tittle given on .iiition if deeded. Col- lege Record sent free, Or for PI X CUL, will Rood elegant catalogue. Address A. M. II A HI. cc, Presidemt, Grand Island, Neb. son Try it. If Stilloh's Cough and Consumption core, which is sold for the small price sof 2.5 cts., 50 eta. and $1.00, doee not cure take the bottle heck and we will refried your money. Sold for over 50 years an this guarantee. Price 28 cts. and 100 eta Huy your Paper Napkins of Bert Robertson. Also, Ladies' Visiting Cirda, blank oryrintesl. TEUI GRAZE** LANDS. of Beoretary of Agriculture The propoei W tio i .i ip to n. allow the west- eru Statee nod tereitories the control of the public lands situated within their borders, with the privilege of leasing them to stockmen mid ex- pending the revenue derived for state improvements, is not a new one. It is, however, equits,ble t and would vastly benefit tile states availing themselves of the privilege, and it finds very general favor and condors - merit among men %rho have given the conditions in the west any serious thought. \The policy of Ivissing the grazing lands of the west by the states,' Secretary Wilsen, of the department of agriculture said, eloaeriot but ope. rate very beneficially to those states, and would eliminate much of the trouble which the west is now having over the range question. Let the title to the land remain in the federal government by all means, but give the states the use of the lands—i. e. the money which would be derived from their rental. Most of the west- ern states have competitively small settled areas, and those must bear the burdens of caring for the remain- der of the state which is government property. It would be a very dan- gerous move to give the land itself to the states, because before lung there would then be neither state nor government land; but if it is simply • queetito of the state disport- lo of the annual income from refi- m — tali, a proper system of expenditures would soon become established. This would practically dispoee of the range question, as leases could be - made for terms of yeirs, and there would be then no codffict of right.\ Nothing could more forcibly il- lustrate the absolute necessity for the inauguration of snch a leasing IITSS4)111 as above advocated by Sea' retary Wilson, nor the utter inade- quacy of the recenl land 0) Itemin the arid region, than a recent Chey- enne (Wyo.) dispatch, in which it is stated that open war is threatened on Wyoming ranges. The most strained relations exist between cat- tlemen and sheepmen. \Especially is this true,\ sae the dispatch. \in Converse and Carbon counties. Near Saratoga, masked cattlemen forcibly removeti the sheep from certain mot:nets% ranges, and fear is felt that open war may break oil. Between illegal fencing and false pretense homesteading, with c. irra I ling of waterrights, the general welfare of :he bona -fide stockman is being greatly damaged.\ This dispatch shows the serii us condition which exists to a more or less extent all over the west through the overcrowding of ranges. and em- phasizes the statements that it is time and past time for the enactment of laws which shall provide equita'de rights for legitimate stock raisers and do away with the dangerous eentroversies which now exist in every grazing section. A Nether Tells Bow %he oared iler little Daorliter s Life. I am the mother of eight children and have bail a great deal of experience with medicines. Loud summer my little daugh- ter had the dysentery In its worst form. We thought that she would die. I tried everything I could think of, but nothing seemed to do her any good. I saw by an advertisement In our paper that Cham- berlain's Colic, Cholera end Diarrhoea Remedy ass highly recommended and sent and got a bottle at once. It proved to be one of the very beat medicines we ever had In the house. It saved my little daughter's life. I am anxious for every mother to know what an exrallont medi- cine It Is. Had I known It st first it would have saved me a great deal of anxiety and my little daughter much suffering. Yours truly, Mae ozo. r BURDICK, Liberty, IL I. For elli0 by Boulder Drug Co. TbonassaAa are Tryllas ft. To order to prove the great merit of Ely's Cream Balm, the most •ffeeti•• curls for Catarrh and Cold in Head, we have pre- pared a generous trial size Joe 10 cents. Get it of your druggist or send 10 cents to ELY BROS., G8 Warren St., N. Y. City. I suffered from catarrh of the worst kind ever shins a boy, and I never hoped for cure, bet Cream Balm ~nil to do even that. Mvily iscoirmittnnetre h••• used it with excellent results.- °scar istram, se Warren As.. Chicago, Ill. Ely'. Creel\ Doi— is the acknowledged cure for catarrh and contains DO cocaine, mercury nor eny injurious dreg. Price, ISO oanta At druggists or by or& Of Interest to Leaders. C. A Snow & Co., one of the oldest and most successful firms of patent lawyers, whose offices are opposite the United States Patent ((See In Wash- ington, D. C., and who have procured patents for more than 17,000 Invent- ors, say that, owing to the improved conditions in the United States Pat- ent I 'Rice, patents may now be more promptly procured than at any previ- ous time In their experience of twen- ty-five years. Nom it Any one Interested In the organization or reorganization, of a Sunday school In his or her commu- nity, or of desiring to form home ciliates, he or she would do well to corrcspond with Edwin M. Rills, of Helena, Mint . who IS prepared to render assistance to such persons any where in the state of Montana. *Wesel -day itChoughts. BY 0. tiff OtIVENOR Daw S. I Prom Our Spectral correspondent.) Tito Returning Ilero.—A few week, from now, and the quiet, self- contained, clear • headed man s wim scored the first and last victories of the war with Spain will be here not with the thought of displaying him- self to the admiring gaze of his eouutrymen, but in order to seek rest after his lauurs. Admiral Dew' ey is so modest about himself that I doubt whether he at all guages the feeling of boundless enthusiasm in a nation when one of its sons does a dread task well and, ss far as war will permit, mercifully. For him, whenever he appears in public,waves upon waves of sound will roll back and forth in our crowded streets. For him the flag that to has upheld will be flung to the breeze in honor hiss national faith. For him, as an echo from the first of May, 1598, there will be the rending roar of the coonons of peace supplanting be- oauso of his work, the cannons of war. For him there will be honors shown in a tilt -hid ways by all who can get him to accept them. All ot these things and more also will be none too many for this (11111 who, by his work, has demonstrated to us our own strength, has incseased our strength of responsibility, and thrust us cut to where we must as a nation learn more definite lessons of self- cotitrul in our attitude towards all other natiues. how admirable and also how American was the definite way in which be went at his task, swerving not one hair's breadth eite• or to the'right or to the left. How desperate- wars the Oda against bite, and yet how quietly and bow cor- rectly he estimated the strength of tbout who were under him, knowing that, uot in his individual prowess, but in their coolness and mettle were the real turning points of vic- tory. Amid all the buzzes that will greet him, and amid all the extrava- gant oratory that will be harder La him to face than an enemy's gun, let us sum up for our own guidance all that he has been. Ile is simply this, one more in the long list of those who, being conscious that the nation, as a nation, waa • real thing, and natiotial honor even more real -- though duty meant danger, did the duty anti did it well, that is all he is, oile who did what be ought. Can 19 lb. The Out-of•Sight Hero: - Not ev- ery man can teed. Sone* have to be mere obedient rpcbinee in every kind of warfare, they are bodies for other people's brains, moved by other people's wills. Ilere comes In some of the shallowness of our human na- ture. We too often forget the out - of sight man who makes all conquest possible to the man who Lowe him beat. It is as thinigh we forgot the fact that no mon unotient can stand except upon out of sight founda- tions. that i here can be no apex to a pyramid save for the sloping stones on the sides and the buried material of the centre. You would find it true, that in Dewey's great victories there were men who, jest because they wer• told to do an, crouched in plumage ways near important hulk beady, or were buried in the maga- zines and toiled strenuously there, or sweated down near the fiery furnaces. These did not so much as \fire a gums nor even see a gut , fired; yet, if we estimate things in their right way. these were doing duties not so no ticeable as others and yet jest as t.eceasary. Therefore, in any Esti- mate as to 010 CIIII‘PPI that operated to the destrietion of our enemy anti to the triumph of onrselves, we must not forget in our hearts the out of' sight hero, who will be forever name- less and forever unknown to fame. It is like the life of the body, wherein the humble and unhonores1 member is part of the success of the individ- al and yet remains untliought of, almost untended, until it fails in its duty or falters in its way. Our na- tional strength is in its national body, whose members are knit together into one entity, and wherein some have honor, but wherein also when the testing moment has come in our history there always have been mem• hers who, though lost to sight, have still been doers of duty. Cnremigt,!zed Ileroes.--The rsliic and the Isr,sdatile cease, the firing Iine fade, amity. Thoee who can be spared will soon be among us again, clothed is civilian garb and reab• sorbed into the ranks of the produ- cers. We have had • national proving and perhaps toe many of us have thought only of glory as gained by the rattle of musketry and the scythe of 1 teat ti that reap., in the swing of the rriach , rie,,g.iti. It is all well, if it has ereugthened in our di verse element., the feeling that DO are one natitm, sod one nation that can load the Iti prowess, if necessary. Kit all of glory is not thus gained, there is s higher form of leadership thut the leadenthip rut strength. Anil because of its privi• lege' and its un..ratoolled yowl) our country can leed---and we bolteve that it will—in the education, in the political purity, in the sense of class oneness and in the aieragn imitelli Renee of its citizens These limit*, nations strong and these cause pod governments to endure. Into the strife against retrogresaion step for ward unrecognized betbes whome name is \Tie Unknown Legion \ In that noble' army stands the em- ployer who can see deeper than the skin of the human machine that works for hue, and who discovere and cherishes a heart and • soul, aspirations and impulses, la las money making worker, that are very near akin to his own. There also in that army stand the laborers who know full well that be who manages and plans and thinks ahead is greater than he who simply carries out the orders given h;m, and yet that imth are necessary to the result. Into that army are gathered the intelli- gence arid the moral responsibility of twice one hundred thousand teachers, whose contributions at every little crossroads form part of the eweeping back of ignorance and of the bringing to life a more intelligent patriotism. All these are heroes, and with them are joined all of all ()lasses who regard life u a serious thing, and any life a failure which, no matter how successfully ind:yidu• ally, does not spend itself in some way or another on behalf of the age that surrounds it with blessings. Irvington, New York. A $4000 Bicycle Glees Away Daily. The publishers of the New York Star, the handsomely Illustrated Sunday news- paper, are giving a High tirade Bicycle each day for the largest list of a ords made by using the letters contained in \T-II•B N -E -W Y-0 K K A -H\ no more nines In any use word than it is found in The New York Star Webster's IHctionary to be considered as authority. Two good watches (first class tines keepers) will be given daily for ser ond and third best lists, and many other valuable rewards. Includ- ing dInuer sets, tea seta, Chins, sterling silverware. etc. etc., In order of merit This educedonal contest Is being given to advertise and introluce this anecrieful weekly int o new homes, and all prize , * will be awarded promptly without par- tiality. Twelve 2 cent stamps must be in- closed for thirteen weeks trial subecrlp don with full particulars and list of over 100 valuable rewards. l'entest opens and awards commences Monday, June 14th, and closes Mendes, August 21st, Your list can reach us any day between these dates, and will receive the award to which it may be entitled fey that day. mud your name will be printed In the follow• In, home of the New York star. roily cree lilt can be entered by the Same per- son PHRISI are on exist doe at The Star husinese °MCP* Pinion). securing We, - ' l's may hav• choice of la lie.. (lends - men's or Juveniles' leMb model, color or 41/• desired. Cali or aldose, Dept. -11;,.' The New York Star, 238 W 39th Street. New York MICA AXLE Gum lightens the load shoretens the • helps the team. Saves., 'r en d expense. Sold every a Dela. lugs SIT IITAMOARS OS. 00. \\y - CATARRH Druggist ore apemen 10 OUT TRIAL 1111ZI• Ely a Cream Balm • I • • Gives Relief • n COLD 1 4 HEAD liras ape treseets thv Mem .•.aro itest. , rm amen at Taste and v.. at., , Tria NM __MIniir,c on. y ALT Bwrnitits,a4 worse street, Sew Taws Ask Him q. 'Who P JOKES OF 111110111111TON, DiNGHAMTON, N. Y. What? Why on Scales \He Pays the Freight.\ MINING sod SCIEN 11H\ TARTY -11f1fTli Trim. PRESS 24 Piers u Weekly t Mostraked. INDISPENSABLE TO MINING MEN. $3 PER YEAR, POSTPAID. memo row 11,0P1.5 COPT. MINING —4 Scientific PRESS 334 MARKET It.. SAN TAANCRIco.

The Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.), 17 Aug. 1899, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.