The Dillon Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1881-1941, May 23, 1890, Image 7

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TII TRIBT.TINTE: IDILIJON, MONTANA.. 7 THE 1103IE DEPAIMIENT. FACTS AND THOUGHTS FOR WOMEN READERS. Literary. Notelal and Domeatie Tories Dise ts The Table. TAlet and Home In 4.eneral. BY Pisa. F. A. IIILF8taJet.1 I mentioned the Ladies' Home Journil laot week, and now let you have the benefit of a notice I just saw. A YOUNG WOMAN'S SUCCESS. One of the brightest women in New York, Mrs. Isabel Mallon, who, perhaps, knows more about wouutn's dress and fixings than any woman in America, has been added to the editorial staff of The Ladies Home Journal, of Philadelphia. Mrs. 'Mallon is an experienced editorial writer, and will conduct one of the fullest and strongest fashion departments in the Journal ever attempted in a general mag- azine. Her new position makes her the best -paid fashion -writer in the country. Mrs. Mallon is young, pretty, and one of the best-known women in New York society. You see, this journal keeps adding at- tractions that make it superior to all others of its class. In fact, it has no class, it is different from all others. Of course, all who read have read \Looking Backward,\ and each one has his own opinion of the book. I think it is wonderful, logical and desirable, but impossible, that glorious 1st:Meuse of his. People are too human, too much alike. Another book I've seen' giveo a better idea, because hearer true. It is founded on fact and Bible promises, so all pro- fessing Christians will be apt to place more confidence in it. The book is enti- tled, \From Eden to Eden,\ and if out- side appearances should prejudice one in favor of it or against it, every one, after a glance at the volume, would long toopen it Bound- in dark blue English cloth, with beautiful emblematic design in guilt, and guilt edges. It is printed on heavy, calentlared paper,and IS elegantly illus- a point out the unity of the Divine plan from the creation, and to show by a re- view of history and study of prophecy, that god's plan is to fulfil the original. purpose in the creation of the world and man. From the Eden of Adam and Eve to the Eden restored for the use of Christ's own, IS the theme of this brief, beautiful and original book. It is published by Ion - the Pacific Press company, of Oakland, California, and is $1, or $1.50, according to binding. The same firm sell the fam- ous Oxford Teachers' Bibles at reasona- ble prices. I am much interested in Shirley Dare's uh- letters in the Inter Oman. One of her late ones is a criticism of the life of Louise M. Alcott She admires the woman but thinks her \Life and Letters\ show her to have made such a mistake in her Manner of living that she could not live long. H. of Shirley Dare believes women, especially , on literary women and others of sedentary occupation, should eat wholesome, nour- ishing food, at regular hours, -and dress comfortably, if not always fashionably. the temptation it to tit quite the contrary, and sickly, shortened lives are the result. The author of this criticism :speaks% of a new bread, baked without yeast or any- thing to raise it. It is manufactured in Philadelphia in large quantities and will be good two weeks. She says it is HA ms. most nourishing, vivifying article of food she has ever known. We all need It. A. home-made, beaten bread is given in my notes on Mrs. Kellog's cooking course. It is recommended in health articles. I will give the recipe next week. By the way, the Pacific Health Journal, of the Pacific Press Publishing Co., of I Oakland, Cal., is an excellent publication for the home maker, who wants to post herself on points regarding the health of preaent treaty provisions which allow the maintenance of but one gunboat by this governmont on the lakes, its value in event of a war with England is apparent. Scientific American. Validity of Contracts by Telephone. A decision involing the validity of con- tracts made by telephone was renderel by Judge Valliant, in the Circuit Court at St Louis, in the case of The Paddock - Hawley tem Company vs. Puilis et aL The plaintiff company sued to recover the value of certain lots of iron sold to the defendants, regarding the price of which there was a dispute. The defend- ants testified that they called up a cer- tain number and asked Iva, it was, and the answer came back that it was th. plaintiff company. Defendants then asked the price of iron delivered through the month of August, and the price which they claimed as the contract price was given. The plaintiffs testimony was to i the effect that there were but two men connected with its concern who had ' authority to make such contracts, and that neither of them ever heard of the telephonic conversation until after the controversy arose. The plaintiffs recov- ered a verdict. Judge Valliant, in over- ruling a motion by the defendants for a new trial, said that contracts by telephone, when proven, were as binding as ally other contracts, but that there was a practical difficulty in the uncertainty of the proof, which uncertainty was chiefly on the point of identifying the person with whom the witness held the tele- graphic communication, and that it had never been held that a telephone mes- sage purporting to come from a certain party, but with no m ileac° of other evi- dence of identification, was lainding on such party. Bradstreet's. all - a to hat the at of r . lie - of of n.a. ion 72, ot 1 tl o Ion. • the rtin ant. T. uh- 0. of n to for '14. the the G. eh - 0 . 10W. lion Pitt. the and: G. Me. • .0. 3110. firm liol, flex. ir. s hur n and k of tote . MONTANA'S BIGGEST NUGGET. The Man M ho found it en Intel est - Ina Acroont. From the Butte Miner. '\Vhere goes Ed. Rising. the imin who found the largest nuget of gold ever taken from Montana soil.' This remark came from one of two men conversing at the southeast corner of Broadway and Main streets yesterday afternoon in the presence of a Miner re- porter who pmeeeded find Mr. Rising. \There is the gentlemen ,,f \clean we have just en Am\ said one of them. point- ing his finger towards the steps leading to the bar room of the Silver Bow brew- ery saloon. \He can give you more in- formation than we can regarding the find. All we know is that he is the anon.\ The reporter sought the presence of Mr. Rising. Mr. Rising is a rather short, dark-com- plexioned man, wearing whiskers. and is possibly 60 years mild. Asked to give a short sketch of the !mot found by him, he said: \Yes I am the man who found it, but I do not believe that a correct ac- count has ever appeared in print, al- though many attempts have been made. It was mund in Deadwood gulch, whim is a little dry tributary at the head of Snow Shoe gulch, twenty-five miles north of Deer Lodge, in Deer Lodge comity, on the 19th day of October, 1865, and with the little quartz it contained, weighed thirteen and one-fourth pounds. In shape the nugget was nine inches long, four wide and two thick, and was sold to Tutt Donnell, of Helena. for $3.224.841. It was really worth more than that, as they paid me at the rate of only $16 an ounce for it when gold was selling at $18 at that time. This deduction was made, as they said, because of the quartz the chunk contained. but really there was not enough rock in it hi make -a breast- pin. I had five partners when nnind it, and we were all working the gemnd together. We first sunk a ten foot shaft on the pay gravel and then drifted about fifteen feet from the bottom, at which point I picked up the nugget. It was quite dark in the face of the drift, and when I picked it up the only way I could judge what I had found was brit, weight. One of my partners was working under the shaft, and when I walked out /Ind held up the chunk of gold. you could iniVP knocked his eyes off with a baseball t. From Helena the nugget was sent to Virginia City and thence to San Francis- ..., but at the former place Allie Hum - preys, who happened to arrive at Virginia l'ity simultaneous with the nugget, claimed to be the finder and was carried through the streets on the shouldens of the miners. Humphreys was on his way to : California at the time and was the hero of the hour. - From San Francioco the ungget went to the Paris exposition, and I have never heard of it since that time. It is posaibly in the poseeetion of the Rothschiltbs now. During the mummer following the dis- Doosey-A man who will wear a hail covery of the large piece, one of my part - inch ventilator in the top of his hat ought net's found in the 'tame place another to be taught differently. A Sow -allot, for the War Department. With the improvements in the vvarlikt 1 munitions, arms and general military ad- . Vance of both Germany and France it is singular that nobody ever thought of filling explosive shells with Limburger 'cheese having antiquity added to it other natural advantages. Where ii didn't kill, those that escaped would wish it had. Still no doubt some Napoleon or Julius Cheeser of the future will take it up. -Philadelphia Times. An Fol. Joke. chunk valued at 8700, anti R man u;ed Clark, who had taken lease on a piece 44 ground near. unearthed another Weigh- ing 8954. Clark timk the ground to work on percentage, but when it was learned that he haul found Ike gold and was try- ing to prevent the knowledge of its dim - and oovery from the parties who rightfully 110. owned half of it, the miners ran him out of the country. The whole pay streak of the gulch returned from 50 cents to $1 to the pan. A Sure Cure for Pile. Itching Pilea are known by moisture like perepiration, catuting intent*. itching Jag - Station Porter (on train's arrival )-Fire when warm. This form 11/4 well 11/1 Blind, 1.1 .11111 C Of -Judge. Bleeding rod protruding, yield at once to 1111- her family. Send for ample copy. Dr. Boaanko's Pile Remedy, which acts Another pretty fruit dish, in their sea- HE Needed the Sleeve. directly on the parts affected, abotoret ., non, is a plate of rosy checked peaches vp- Brush off your coat sleeve, my dear,\ tumors, allays itching and effects a per - said Mrs. Larkin to her husband: \there manent clue, 50c. Druggists or mail: ha. and yellow, Bartlett pears, piled up artis- is dust on .t of tically, with bits of green tucked in, and ..That js no reason why I should brush treatise free. Dr. Bosanko, Piqua', 0. °ph Sold by N. A. Styles. on- the plate edged with foliage plant leaves off the sleeve, love.\ Ile replied. \VII of the same tints. Bits of ice may be simply brush off the dust.\ -Harpers tucked in to cool the fruit. Bazar. Did you ever frost fruit? Prepare a mixture of frothed white of an egg and a very little cold water. Dip nice bunches of clean currants, cherries or grapes into the mixture, drain nearly dry and roll lightly in powdered sugar. Lay on white paper to dry. Plums, apricots and peaches may be clipped in the mixture anti sprinkled with anger and allowed to to dry. If you have a sore throat coming on, r. eat freely, but tslawly, raisins, or dried Zantie currants. Fresh black currants will cure sore throat, and I have known them to permanently cure quinity. I have often cured ware throat with raisins, and never felt any evil effects from eating them. I of .1 of ma - UST, erk Dil- • the nth 111/, as - 0, taut c of on - N , , A NPR' Ithip Canal. his The committee on railroads anti canals of of the Houtte of Representatives has taken favorable action in relation to the r. bill for the conotrnetion by the govern- ment of a ship canal annand Niagara 3 to Ind of 1111 - Pr. his of ree. lot Falls between Lake Erie anti Lake On- tario. 'Flue route most favored is 21 miles long, and an appropriation of $10,- 010 for the arrangement of the prelim, - nary details is included. together with sine0,000 for beginning the actual work of construction. The propoaed ennui is to be IOC feet wide at the bottom, with a minimum depth of 20 feet, its estimated mad he -in -,t $28,00e,eon. The considera- tion of much an outlay is primarily its commercial cattle. but, in view of our A Tonng Financier. \Say mamma, how much aau Iworth?' \You are worth a million to me. my son.\ \Say mamma. couldn't you advance me twenty-five cents?\-Tinw. A Reasonable ObjectPin Boarder -We are raibieg ut. subscrip- tion to get a rocking chair for that poor lodger. Won't you give somotl ting? Landlady -Not much. Hi' room in right over mine.-FrrteIa. • - Nothing to Stead. New Father -in -law -Wt 11, iir, the cere. mony is over, anti now that you are the husband of my daughter I want to give you a little advice. What would you do if you ohould wake up sonic night and find burglars in the house? grooin-I should tell tie-in that my father-in-law forgot to give my wife a Wedding dowry, and they'd go away. - New York Weekly. _ Spring Fever. At this season of the year the most vigorous and hearty people often have a feeling of weariness, tired anti worn out without ambition to do anything, and many break ont in pin:idles avid boils. What you nsptire is a mild tonic medi- cine that will net gently on the liver and blood, and for this, nothing equals Dr. Onnn's Improved Liver Pine. They give an activity to liver, purify the blood and by their mild tonic action, new vitali- ty and strength to the entire system, Sold at 25 cents a box by N. A. Styles. Magnolia Restaurant. NOTICE: ---On and after May 1st, all board will be STRICTLY CASH IN ADVANCE. Patrons can secure First -Class Board $20 Per Month. Respectfully. MRS. M. BRAY. Proprietress. TIME TABLE. No. 0.3. Fast Mall,north!, 1 , 1111 1015 ti. No. sot. Pant mail, soneibonmi •..• Ilan la M. N''. 1101 . ExUreves. nOrthhound ... . p. in. At No. tuG. Expreen, soothbound . silos. in. MAILS- ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE. North 11:1113 p . , ... . . . tit Emits clime cute-halt hour before mail train ar- rivid.. Etoniatt mail eltwes at . p. m ()Mice o pim un stinday 'Tutu S to 9 a. at . and 12:11 to lit it. a.. Datil/ LAndar, 1'. Al CHURCH DIRECTORY. Catholic. -Servieesat the St. Hose church the first $111.1tly ill every month, Rev. Father J. .1. Dolls. lipisettpal. servits, at tlo. Kt. James tMoirch every Simile) at 11 a. in. and Satt is in. tuy Itev. S. D. lit.oker. missionary in charge. schistl at 3 p. nt. Prestiy terlan. tier, ices in Ilart's Hall every sionday all1 K. in. awl ntki tu. m. liev. C ham. R. l'omphon, pastor. Sunday school at 1.1 a. In. laseon study snit praise mend., at &HO Ii. uu. Thursday. Erth.idiat.- Services at the timer hi. K ..yerw osenitur a• 11 a. aus and siOn ti. tn. Hev. Jissmh Wilk.. pastor. Sunday t.e11001 Al 10 a. ui,. l`rayer meeting to s e. ta., Theme) , R•ptint• -Services in the First Baptist churel Bill a. in. and 7:30 ti. in. Bev. W. E. Prichard. pastor. Sunday sclito.il at 12:15 p. in., prayer meeting at 7:30 ni.,Thtirsda). SOCIETY l'AIII1n4. ('MM.% IL N. 0. N.- Meets for drill at Armor) Hall every Friday evening. D. I. Chapman. 1st Si -rat. D. Lamont, Capt. Oecitimital Eneampinent No. go. I. 0.0. F. Meets the lot and ad Mondav night.. of eavh month at 1..alge Dell. in Glendale. All sojourn- ing patriarch, in RINE( standing, an- nivituotlO attend. J. W. Miller. Scribe. J. F. Bergnum. C. P. Prompeet Lodge No. 29, I. O. G. T.-- Meets every Wednesday night at (hid Fellows Hall. in Milton. Sojourning menilvrs aro conlially in- vited to attend. J. IL Shorten, See. J. H. Brundage, liannack Lodge Ni.. 3. 1.4). O. F.-- Meets every W01111CNIIM • evening it its hall in Glendale. Soyonrnout hog tten iii good standing are eor- , Melly invited to attend. If. T. Noyes, hee. linlob Dotelt. N. 0. Occident 1.11.1Re• No, It. K. of T.- Meet, in c n onvet' .... every 1 lion -day evviing in the I esti. Hall, corner of Hatimma and tooth. streets. All Apollo Lodge NO. I tt. I. O. 0. F. Meets every Monday evening at its hall 11111110 eprner of 1.1114110 Aunt 111111111ICK SIEPP61. 1.10.10N111111/I 1 / 1 1111111IK tim gotal stam ling tire cordially invited to attend. Defriet. sec. I 1111, Hinwlonian, N. O. Dillon Lodge Ni,. 7, A. 41. W. -Meett , II,,- first and third Tuesday evenings of 14.1•1, 111011Ill ml N 0 clock. in A. O. V. W. hall, corner liannack and Idaho streets. Sojourning brethren in good standing are cordially invited to attend. Hill D. Met/moth, Soc. W. Snider, M. W. Steedman Post, No. N,G. A. It. Regillar meetings are hull on the third Saturday of each month at the post room... Comrades in Wed standing NM C1Inliall) invited Cu, attend. David I 4tittuuut, l'014. 'turn. Vamp Ni,. 1. Fatroltie Order of Son. of A merles. Meet.t every F relay evening to (14.11 Fellows Hall. Vieitibg brethren in good good standing cordially invited to RI W. W. I •11,Iy. 11. 5. It. Z. Thomas. Prost. Dillon Public Library_ Association. Corneoom r r, -mini,- building. Open ever, 1,11110R. except Saturday and Sanday, and oil Wednesday. Satorday and Sunday afternoon. Everyhodv welcome. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. SMITH, NEI:STA/a/TER ii WISHON. MINING AND CIVIL ENGINEHRti. U. S. DEPUTY MINERAL SUIIYEYORS. - ASSAYEIL'i AND CHEMISTS.- -- 1, N. Main St. - - Butte, Mont. --- I N. B. WIMP. Agent. Dillon. Mont. I F. D. 'ft./ES. B. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUITHEON. °Hive on Montana Street. in Union Block, over I adley's Meat Market. Residenie in It. Smith's 11111.t.C. Washington Ntnet• attention given to professitoal calls from ell parts of the country, - Dillon, Mont. F 4. P. DUNGAN. HEMIDSNT Due ruin-. SUHOICAL AND MECHANICAL DENTIST. I am ming all the hdest improvement.. anul . will guarantee eatisfaetion. Ohm next door to the Tel..phone Exchange. - Dillon, Mont. I If. I/. l'ICKMAN, 111. I). T. N. PITT, M. 'RICKMAN I'm, PHYSICIANS AND HUHOFA)NIS. Office over the Bee Hive, --- Dr. l'itt makes Diseases of Women anti Chil- dren a Specialty. All Calls in the City and County Promptly Answered. (Mite Telephone. Day or Nignt No. ii, Resi- dence N... 45. II [WI/LEIGH. PCNTY ATTORNEY or flttAVERIIXAD CMISTY. Dillon. Etonian. OFFIl'E-Roome I slid 2. Kopf, Mock, EDWIN NORRIS. - ATP( HINEY-AT-AAW. _ Orncti WITH It. It. Nang Montana, W. I 'LAIIK. M. D.. I. • HOMEOPATH lc I'll ) 1411 IAN. Ha- OffiCf• in the cottage on the corn, of Railroad A venne and Galena I spscialty mail\ of - dineesee - Of women and children, mei all forms of khiner troubles. Street. 7-7atf . 1 11Fii M. PAGE. ON SALE u. n. MINERAL DEPUTY SU liVEYOlt. TO ..aaa-TaaTai 14Y - Lsnol business made a specialty. PRINCIPAL POINTS I \ \ \ridge'. 1 I N' ICY MEL\. EAST, WEST, NORTH and SOUTH - MOntam... *-ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.- Mums. - - - MONT1N I FOR S.A_I_J= I Reduced Prices, Imported and nigh Grade Percheron-Norman, Clydesdale and French Coach STALIJIONS. Also Draft Horses of Superior Quality, at the Stables of POINDEXTER & ORR, Dillon, Montana. C.. 1-1.A.I.a.,13:1A:Y - , '(MTh 1 oz. malt, ID.13 a- 1 wk. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, :11 NI'FACTURKII. Ginger Ale, Birch Beer, Champion Cider, Soda, Sarsapa- rilla and other Carbonated Beverages. .hIbh-:N'l' 1-1111 VAL BLATZ' MILWAUKEE BEER. A LSO, IDealer in. Bar CI-lass - 7.73.re_ IVicamatEtaxsa Wic)73.twouLat. THOMPSON & REYNOLDS, OFFICE NEXT DOOR TO FIRST NATIONAL BANK, DILLON, MONTANA, whoi.ni,‘ Dna newt nefikrs in ][._iIT1VJE13 LATH, SHINCLES, WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, Mouldirn_gs, Bracicets A11,1 .,11 kind., of BUILDING MATERIAL. Black Walnut, Oak, Maple and other Im- porte(l Stook constantly on hand. DAN. T. CHAPMAN, Bath Wagons, Whitely and Champion Harvesting Machines. Buggies, Buck -Boards, Carts Road Wagons, Phaetons, Spring Wagons, Barb Wire, Blacksmith's Coal, Tents, Grain and Wool Bags, Hay and Rakes. _ 1-1ARN=SS AND SA_DDI.= Bridles, Bits, Spurs, Whips, Agricultural Implements of Every Description. NEW GOODS Fresh From the Factories, in Car -Load Lots, at Prices to Meet the Current Hard Times. Call and See Me, JOA_I•T.T. 01-1A.PM.A.1\1\ G. W. DART HARDWARE CO., (Stlecein4OF In GEO. W. DART) MONTANA ST., DILLON, MONT., DEALER IN Hardware,Stoves,Orockery, LAMPS, GLASSWARE, ETC. A Full Line of Hardware, Stoves, Tinware, {Etc., stantly on hand. Con - All kinds of Tin, Copper and Sheet -iron Work, Roofing, Heating, Plumbing, Etc. done. Orders by mail, or otherwise,'filled promptly. LEAVE ORDERS FORT - JOB PRINTING a AT TRIBUNE OFFICE. DILLON, MONTANA, For neat anti artistic job printing of W. Anaess, general Agent. Butte. every description, done with promptnem, J. W. LAVISH, Dillon, Mont. call at the TRIBUNE office.

The Dillon Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 23 May 1890, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053040/1890-05-23/ed-1/seq-7/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.