The Age (Boulder, Mont.) 1888-1904, June 19, 1889, Image 1
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‘Tc>1. la. M\Trzr. czeasicil.szir Mitlre:saa.t earl. Torri tcry,MICTecibracrasclaa3r, J')mo MD, MOOD. aQ Pc>r 'WircearAr. BALA:us, cuzsiet‚r de 00., (Limited,) Whotersale and Retail Dammam tig elWrits:scriniwisas. Hula and Capa, Boats and Skolia, erseerris , PUENISITING1- (3-00130. AND PANCY NOTIONS OF ALL KINDS —101 — AND C ToOTHINCI Have recently been added to our large and varied stock and • e'en and Fine Assortment. Of these lines of geode will hereafter be found on our shelves. —)o( --- Pox CfaalifoaMlia 3Pcswc:14,3r WOPLKS. aim —brd— itanch Sutter and —AND -- ALL ARTICLES OF COUNTRY PRODUCE Are made a specialty by this house. —:0: - Highest market price paid for Boma Ea«. aim ALL Enloe or Comrner PROM« tlwroulaa, cAro, Sporting. HOTELS. 011.21112\TT.A.X.• 3ECOIT'3112X.a and RESTAURANT. lEoit0Pran PUSH. o BAYS It Sz pRopfugTorts IN TRY. Dssis L Kure( IBRIcK MAX one door 'north of J. R. warren's livery stable, t t t 1 - 1 t t Meals at all hours. Nicely furnished rooms. ISOULDER, Is trig- zooNTaNa. T imms leCril\T3ClifflOilL BUT - 1,DFR, esorraNA. Under the Dew management the - ve - trenoxt lath. 0111.1f FIRST CLASS BOTH. in Boulder. Tli E Suret table Is set at the wiNDeolt and embraces all the substantiels to be found in the market. Good moms well furnished. and having most comfortable beds. J01 -11•T PROPRIETOR B OoLDErt HOT SPRINGS AND HOTEL, WM. TROTTER. Pimping - roe. These Springs bare most Woaderrul Curative Properties In all forms of 1FL Ustms.setice \Prcraalzrlcas AND IN Lead Fomoning and General Debility. —Ra— n. @pelage in a MOST PLEASANT EirrSOBT Fer those who are overworked and weary and who desire a few days' relief from toil and busi- ness and want a few days' recreation. -- :0:— Hero is allays tin ion of lethal ltuerina• and Bads vs hoe to ill Paeans of tea Intel lIoo's To Aril At Tn. TKI LITERARY NUGGETS. (Gathered for THE Acia.1 Let your reason with your choler question What 'tia you go about. To climb steep hills Requires slow pace at lint. Anger is like A full hot horse; who being allowed his way, Self -mettle Ur« him. —Shakopee*. Ceremonies are different in every country, but true politeness is every- where the same—Goldemith. Build thee more stately mansion'', 0, my soul, As the swift masons roll? Leave thy low -vaulted past! Let each new temple, nobler than the last, Shut thee from heaven with • dome more volt, \Till thou, at length, art free; Leaving thine outgrown shell By life's unresting sea. • —Holmes. Unbecoming forwardness oftener proceeds from ignorance than impu- dence.-Greeille. Jo:och prodigal life that te wasted In manly achievement, unseen. But lengthens the days of a coward, And strengthens the crafty and mean. Grace is to the body what good sense is to the mind. -La Roehefou- catdd. Si, close is glory to our dust, So near is Cowl to man, When duty whispers low. \Thou must,\ The youth replies, \I two.\ —Esters« It is self-evident that the earth be- longs in usufruct to the living. - Thomas Jefferson. \What shall I do to be forever known?\ - Thy duty ever. \Did tile full many who yet sleep\ unknown!\ Oh, never, nevert Thinkelt thou perchance that they remain un- known Whom thou knovreat not? By angel trumps in heaven their Presets blown! Divine their lot. —Schiller. Tlse greatest truths ere the sim- plest; and so are the greatest men. - Anon. 0, that the vain remorse which must chastise Crimes done, had but as loud • voice to warn Aos its keeiwating te mamas t.. ...renege! —Shelly. It is good discretion not to make too much of any man at first; because one cannot hold out that proportion. -Lord Bacon. e REST. [Contributed to Tab Aoki What is rent? As commonly used it has a broad meaning. It includes 'returns for use of land and buildings, sometimes use of machinery and other things. A man rents a house. In this case he usually thinks that what he pays for is the use of the building. Hé seldom thinks about any portion going for the use of the land uponwhich' the building stands. Yet, in fact, that is what much of it is. Again it is commonly thought that rent is only that sum which is actually paid over to another person for the use of glee° 'things. But the word \rent\ - as commonly used is too indefinite. It includes too much in one case and too little in another. In order to have clear ideas we must have - win -de - with clear, distinct mean- ings. It is impossible to think clearly if we have no definite idea of what certain words that we must use mean. There are certain facts in nature. These facts are distinct facts, though related to other facts. To use one word to express two or more facts is to give a confused idea of those facts. It is this use of words with double meanings that prevents the most of us from seeing simple truths with which we should be falsifier. Our teachers -D. D.'s, L. L. D.'s. dc. -who usually are either of the rich or for the rich, use these words in this way to keep us in ignorance. Some do so from thoughtlessness con- cerning such use. By their jugglery of words they amaze and confound us, convince U9 of our ignorance and incapacity, and establish their great wisdom and learning. Their cobweb of mystery cats easily be brushed away by always using separate words for separate facts; by, as far as pos- sible, never using one word to express different ideas. Political economista use \rent\ to express that value which attaches to land by reason of competition for its use. There its no valid reason for using the word in other sense. Other words that we already have, when limited to a dif- ferent meaning, as is done by econo- mists, will cover all the other mean- ings that are now given to \rent.\ Rent, then, excludes all returns for the use of buildings, improvements, and other productions, and, ou the other hand, includes all that value which attaches to land by reason of demand for its use, Thus, not only the sum paid by an individual for the use of land, but all bare land value, is rent. The man who owns his own lot re- ceives this rent in form of profits - measured by what he would have to pay as rent if another owned the lot -and in the price of the lot when he sells, for the selling price is capitalized (stored -up) rent. This value attaches to all land wherever and whenever there is com- petition for its use. This value is al- ways taken by BOWS one, whether as rent or as lomething else When you see, beyonR doubt, that this rent is always taken, at all times, in all places, under all conditions, by some- body, it is time -for you to inquire who takes itend why;_and 9.)o who should take it, and why.' W. E. BIWILAW. NEW MINING DISTRICT. Correspondence Helena Independent.) TOWNSEND, June 13. -Responding to a published call the miners and prospectors of Thunder Mountain. Jefferson comity, gatLereil. in foro' on Saturday last at the old mill, head of Indian creek, and formally organized what has been long needed in that extensive and mineral bearing region, a definite and lawful mining district. Geo. S. Harrison, foreman of the Park mine, was chosen chair- man, and Jas. L. Fisk, of Townsend, secretary. A motion to proceed to organize was unanimously carried. The committee or boundaries submit- ted the following: Commencing at the mouth of Indian Creek canon (near Murray's placer camp) thence up said Indian creek to theerossing of the St. Louis and Radersburg road, thence west to Crow creek, thence up Crow creek to the mouth of Wilson creek; thence up Clear creek to the summit of the range at the head of Beaver creek; thence southerly along the summit to the head of White Horse; thence easterly down White Horse to the mouth of the gulch; thence south along the base of the foothills to the point of beginning. AlLof which Territory was by ballot named and christened the \Park Min- ing District\ of Thunder Mountains, Jefferson county. Further proeeedings - resulted in the unanimous ejection of Mr. Wm. II. Risk (postmaster and notary public at St. Louis) as district reccirder; that said recorder shall open a book or books of record in which shall be recorded all quartz locations now held and represented or here- after located or re -located 'Within said defined Park Mining District, for loe31 reference and for protection of legitimate prospectors and mines, and that said recorder shall be enti- tled to the same fees for recording and for examination of records as are allowed by the statutes of the Terri- tory e County Recorder or simi- lar work. As to the matter of lawful repre- sentation of locations and discoveries, the conformity to requirements of county records or any other regula- tions bearing upon the interest\; of this district not especially indicated by these proceedings, the laws of the Territory and the Congress of the United States are hereby accepted and adopted. The Recorder of this district shall hold his office for one year and until! his successor shall be chosen by a duly Aei lled meeting of the miners aritfrospecturs of the district when duly called together in public assembly' by posted and published notice given two weeks in advance and signed by the Recorder of the district. The meeting then adjourned, follow- ed by the preparation and signing of a strong petition to the Postmaster - General at Washington for the estab- lishment of a postoffiee at the place of meeting and the continuation of postal service' from St. Louis up to Indian creek, to that point. MARSHALL'S SANITARY -RULES [New North West.] The following have been handed us by a physician of Deer Lodge, with the suggestion that their publication would be for the public welfare. They are always applicable and should be cut out and preserved: These rules are bawd on the latest and most reliable authorities. As it -i's kuown fact that epidemics or diseases, such as cholera, diphtheria, typhoid and scarlet fevers, etc.; ere the result of eh - and negled of Sanitary Laws, it behooves -the American pee - pie to guard against them at all tunes. First rule, and of are importance. -Admit plenty of sunlight in all Innis' of your house and out-buildinge. Don't neglect the damp, dark cellar, spare room and arlor. Better fade the carpets and w Ils than children. Ventilate and whit wash freer\; Second rule. -Use for all purposes the purest water that can be had. Bathe freely. Use ice water in me- deration. Keep all pollution from your wells and cisterns. Spring water, is best. Well water may be eltar„ but not pure. Third rule. -Live temperately. Take moderate and regular exercise in the fresh air. Walking is best and cheap, est, the neglect„of which is fast be - coining one of the most dangerous faults of the American -people. Vio- lent excerchse in warm and badly ventilated halls or ball rooms is one, of the worst forms of intemperance. Eat the most nutritious and digest - ' iable foods. Guard against unripe' fruits, impure milk, bread, meats, drugs, etc. Don't indulge too much in American -hog, Jersey lightning, and village gossip. Fourth rule. -Guard against filth and foul air. Watch your drain, slop barrels, and depositories for garbage, etc. Destroy by burning or disinfectants any vegetable or animal matter that may decay, rot, and poi- son the air, water, or food. Fifth Rule -Eat the best food. Drink the best water. Sleep in the best air and dress in the beet clothing circurnstaneets will permit, and watch for the changes in the weather. Never borrow nor lend trouble, but min your- self to combat with dirt, disease and -and the devil. ! Sixth Ruee.-As Cholera, Dysentery, Diarrluea, etc., are diseases not to be neglected or trifled with, prompt at- . , tention mast be given them. The best medical remedies and medical skill should be secured. Procure your medicines from some one you know to be reliable and qualified to' prepare them properly. Have ou hand some household remedies (away from chil- dren and plainly labelled), such as Laudanum, Spirit of Camphor, Esteem of - Ginger, Castor Oil, Mustard, etc. Seventh Rule.-Disinfeetants, when needed, ehould,be freely used. Sun- light and fresh air are the bestknotcte. Next comes Copperas (Sulphate of Iron) and 1.4. M. ]1:10 - 1?\ CD w crzb Ira. tee aa. as 9 -scP _ 4 , -9 ) er 4 5 O 4' •<*, • . - -- White Vitriol (Sulphate of Zinc); both are cheap and reliable. Used in solu- tion, about one pound of the former 'and five ounces of the hitter to the gads' of water. These are the best adapted for closed drains, privies, chamber vessels, etc. Then comes Quick Lime (touducked lime), Land Plas- ter, and Charcoal, beat adapted for open drains, gutters, garbage holes and heaps, etc. THE MONTAWA HORSE. [11•11•111 Joirtud.1 S. S. Huntley, of the firm of Hunt- ley Zt Clark, steckgrowers, who re- turne'd from New York about a month ago, says he 'saw/ while there some Montana homes (pulling the street cars in that city, thousands of net«, away frosn the heaven kissing hills, underlaid with gold and silver and covered with mountain grasses on which they have been raised. , Among those horses were isome‘ i sixty head which Hontley i5k. Clark lad sold, to the Third avenue line, and Mr. Huntley was 'sufficiently in- terested in ,the matter to stand at the end of the' street car route for fully half a day watching for western horses and questioning the drivers about them. The drivers were unan- imous in 'saying that they liked Montana homes. They were general- - ly remarkable, among other thing's, for good feet and legs, being hardy, and strong and traveling without in- terference. All of the Huntley & Clark horses have been delivered quite young and were consequently, though practically unbroken, soon taught their business. Some of the other horses from Montana having run on the range toe long were very difficult to break, and 'in 'home cases it was found i esible to break them. When first re Ived each horse in put by it- self u self witles'a older levee well broken . t to the work required and 'so coatis- ued'for a mouth or so until used to. the business, after which they were returned to their mates or matched as for size and color. A peculiarity about the westeed horse is the difficulty encountered ill breaking hies to drink from a bucket. When the - ears get to the end of a route the horses are watered in the sereet from buckets without being taken from the cars, and it is some- times two or three months before these new horse; will drink in this way, preferring to wait till they get to the other end of the route where they are watered from a trough. The Mon- tana s • Huntley saw, compared very favorably in size with the other street -ear horses, the aver- age weight being about 1,150 pounds, which is found to be most suitable for the pecisliar use to which they are put. The work of the street-cne horse is perhaps as hard as that which any horse is called upon to do, and the tough Montana breed is (ousts:Ito stand it better than any other. A