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iATE t i0 SERtICE,
ut Twenty Votuntper Observers I Have Ofltred Their Servioces 'Up to Date, o Bulletins by Wire From Washington Every Twenty- a A'our Hours, a Weather Fline to Fly Frroe the staff On the Moentas Nottonal Bank Balldlans. bserver Hobbs, in charge of the Helena nat oflee, expects that the state weather vice will be in active operation in about roe weeks. It will co.operate with the tioxal weather bureau of the agricultural partmett, by dissemination of the fore sts and warnings of the Iresther bureau. lunteer observers have been secured at e following points: Blackfoot agency, Fort Inaboine, Fort Buford, Choteau, Great lie, Columbia Valls, Drummond, Butte, ulder, Fort Logan, Martinedale, Castle, rginia City, Horr, Glendle, Csanter ation, Powderville. Mr. Hobbs is also deavoring to get observersin Yellowstone unty and in the northorn part of Dawson unty, about Glasgow. He would like to ve an observer at Philbrook, Fergus unty. Prof. Traphagen,lof the College of ontana, will probably be the - observer at er Lodge. A system of weekly weather op bulletins will be a leading feature of e state work during the growing season, ich will be valuable alike to the com eres and agriculture of the state. Each server is furnished a set of instruments mprtsing self-registering maximum and inimum thermiometers, a rain uge, measuring stick and an strument shelter 'of lattice rk for; the thermometers. Considering at the work is at present wholly volun ry, there will be no pay attached to the aking of observations, and' the inetra eats will have to be purchased from the vernment by private funds, or by an ap opriation of city and town councils. In me places the money necessary to pro re the set of instruments is raised by baeription. The expense of the instru onts is trifling in comparison to the ad stage to be derived, being about $20 for e set. It takes about ten minutes each ening to make the observations. The ork is light, and there should be no diffi lty in securing intelligent observers. Another feature of the work which Mr. ebbs hopes to have in operation very soon a set of temperature flags for Helena, reat Falls and Deer Lodge. Later on her sets may be secured for other cities in e state. The flags ace four feet square, d can be seen from a great distance, peoially in a clear atmosphere such as ontana enjoys. These indicators will be isplayed at high points, so they may be n for miles around. In Helena the flags ill be displayed from the staff the tower of the Montana ational bank building. A cold wave flag mes with tVe set but the observer hopes e will not h ve to use this piece of bunt g veiy often. Under the plan of the eather service, as now contemplated, there re to be two weather bulletins from Wash ,ton every twenty-four hours, one in the euing and one in the morning. The rmer it is expected will be received about p. m., and will be furnished to the morn c papers. The display of the weather age will be governed 'by the forecast re eived from Washington in the morning by elegraph. Small weather maps of the tate will also form a part of the service nd will be distributed in public places. he national weather bureau may, however, ecide upon only one bulletin in twenty our hours. Since the transfer of the serv es from the war department to the agri ultural department about three months go, the stations throughout the country ave been improved in various ways and the hangs seems to have been beneficial to the evice. As is usual the department pays ore attention to the east than to the west. f the Board of Trade and other organized ommercial bodies would lend their aid to he state weather service. and make it nown at Washington that they take some nterest in the matter, there is good reason o believe that the department will pay ore attention to Montana than it is now oing. The advantages to be derived from a tate weather service are briefly summar god as follows: It will be the means of se uring better forecasts by having local data o study in connection with storm move ents. It brings the benefits of the esther bureau into every county of a state y having' the flag system of display to arn the people of coming weather changes. t will give to every county standards of emperature,' rainfall, etc., sources of use ul information at all times. It places ithin reach of all means of accurate ob ervations, which in the course of years eust prove of great value. It brings the oience and methods of the weather bureau into the schools of the state, teaching pupils he application of science. It leads to a collection of rainfall statistics that 's invaluable to engineers mn the draining t cities and towns, and to a correct know edge of rainfall over certain water sheds of state. It leads to obtaining accurate ,eteorological statitics for legal cases, and will lead to'a bettef practice of medicine when physicians can study disease with reliable and accurate meteorological faots by their side, and for sanitary purposes such records are invaluable in applying pre tentive remedies for the publio good. The observer in charge of the Helena station thinks that as the public beoame more familiar with the service it will be better appreciated. One man in Helena was keen enough to see its value in busi hess. He wanted to secure tle pirilegee at the race track during the late fair week and their value to him depended largely on good weather during that period. He went to Mr. Hobbs, who studied the weathe, records for the corresponding weeks, running back for ten years. The prediotion was that the weather during the racing week would be good. On this advice the gentleman acted and bid in the privileges. During the week there was one shower, ha:dly enough to lay the dust. The observer has furnished predictions foi n number of people who went to him before starting out on hunting and fisning trips. 'the closer people look into the service, Mr, Hobbs thinks, the more will they see what a beneftit it is. Miss Mitchell invites every one to call at her opening at the Grandon blok, to-day an.d datur da. tndsee the pretty hats and got a button lho boquet. Jouvin's kid elotve in evening shades worth 62 are b2log sold this wek tat The Bee llive for 7'co. To Contractors. HIILINA, Mont., Sept. 28, 1891.-Notice is hereby niven that the time for closing bids for paving and ourbing Main street, as holetofore specilied in advertisement in this paper ben.liug date of Scpt. 8, 1891. is hereby extended by order of the city coun oil until noon, Sept. 29, 1891. Published by order of city council. Oexo. K. .Italorn, City Engineer. ATarUR J. C:oAVEN, City Clerk. Large line of albums tnil photograph frames Just rceived at'lhe Iliet lIve Fpei'iel ludareroente In prices at the millinery opitaing thli week on triday and lSaturd,.y at the Grandee block. tltilr Chalus and Switcltes Made to order by Mrs. iH. Miller, who is now located at 222 Broadway, next to the eart house. S5epit ha.it Eiae,. Daly 0IseA $o00,. 000 $11th ilon A teite*, t o.:1 veiet*S from Ze~i de~a u.ne it., that A. 0. ait, of ists Lake Olty. De Utab, oating at agent for Narens Daly, the -lontana millionaire, had o..red 0(00,000 f-r Allerton, who now huld the stallion IWord for trotters. Alierton recent Ly epeated his , 2i0 performance at adepeuderioe, and until something better i done-and it is not likely to be done by A a trotting stallion this season--he is en itled to be considered the champion. The report further states that Williams, the owner of Allerton, refused what to most men would have been a fortune. "If this be true," says the Breeder and Sportman, Des "we must say that Williams is a blooming idiot, for ,Allerton, who was beaten quite easily by Nancy Hauk. this sea son, and distancedlast year by Margaret 8., in all probability would have to lower his T colors if Palo Alto or Stamboul ever tackled lug him in a race. Besldes, when it is consid- Pal ered that Williams owns Guestse Wilkes, the dam of Allerton, and as Jay Bird's seroice pre fee is not over $00, it is not un'lkely that ma he can get another colt equal to the as brown horse." Thee are other reasons for Cmu believing that there is a flavor of the fish am market about this story. In the first plano, be I Marcus Daly, with his many millions, is too Th, sensible a man to put so much money into Un one horse, qspecially when it is considered Co, that a little search might reveal the exis- eo tone of some cheaper ones that, with ap proper handling would prove just Ch: as good. In the second place, Th if any asuch offer had been made, the th: public would have heard more about it, and way would more than likely have been informed that the record breaker had changed hands im at the fl8ere mentioned. It sopunds very Id moush like that story of Daly offering chi $18,000 a year for the services of Jookey ide laral, and everybody knows by this time Mc how much truth there was in that report. wil 1atterns ctt to measure at the Ladies' Tailor, re 108 urend, next iotel Helena. be Dr. Skilmn, In, palnless dentistry, Sixth and Si Maltn. Extractlng teeth bOo. Gr oal Everything firet-class at the Helena Cafs. re A Pleasant Surprise Party. Tb On Wednesday evening Oscar Carlson fee and family were hosts at a surprise party fe* tendered by a party of their friends on the se* occasion of their daughter, Anna H. Carl-. the son, attaining her seventeenth year. Miss a Carlson has for a considerable time given be her services as organist in the Scandinavian T' Lutheran church in this city, and to mark gni their appreciation of her services the tat young people of the congregation presented her with a handsome gold watch chain. efl An enjoyable time was spent. Among the Ti guests were Misses Anna Anderson, Ida tai rhwanson, Tina Braseth, Olga Moatad, Emma mi Matheson, lTina Matheson, Andrea Kwam. ch Ida August, Ella Anderson, Christine An- Ti derson, Hilda Evenson, Rtegna Evenson, set Ananata Erickson, Sophia Dalen, Emma th Eggun, Louise Byerkum, and Messrs. Gust. no Arnoberg, Alever Frederickson, John Knund- wi son. John Kolshus, F. Sanden, S. T. Nil- in son, Charles Anderson, H. Thestad, O. Op- lig sahl. E. 8. Frygstad and K. Larson. in as Infants' cloaks, skirts, vests, hosiery, eta., in great variety at The Bee Hive at eastern prices. Geo. H. Taylor, dentist, Denver block. You can buy crockery, china and glassware cheaper at The Bee Have than at any place in the city. Attention B. P. O. There will be a meeting of the B. P. O. Elks this evening, at eight o'clock sharp work. You can buy the Noster five-hook kid gloves in all colors at The Bee Hive for $1.25. Every pair warranted. ' Oysters any style at amin Herz's. Yon can buy a complete nursery stove at The Bee Hive for 25e. Call and get one. 'reparing for Winter. The contract has been let for heating Ho tel May, at Boulder hot spriings, with hot water from the springs. And will be run as a winter resort. The water from the springs are a sure cure for kidney troubles, rhen matism, dyspepsia and other diseases of like nature.. For rates apply to the mana ger, GEORsGE c. BEcKWrrn. Silk umbrellas this week at The Bee Hive for $1.75. Go to The Bee Hive for yarns and woolens, The Bee Ilive has just received 200 dozen men's neckties, worth$1 each; which they are sal!ing at a uniform price of 50c. A Business Snap. A paying saloon, located on Central ave nue, in Great Falls, Mont., is offered for sale as the owners desire to retire from the business. The purchase price has been placed at an extremely low figure. and a steady annual profit is assured to any com petent business man. This offer will be open but a few days only and any one de siring to secure a desirable location and profitable business at once will do well to write to John Andersch, P. O..box 26(7, Great Falls, Mont. Infants' embroidered cashmere cloaks at The Bee Hive for $2.50; worth double. Woolen hose for ladies and children for 23c at The Bee Hive. A Great snap. Everyone seems to be offering bargains nowadays, but of all the snaps now being thrown open is the stock of dry goods, clothing and gents' furnishing goods by M Lissner, in the Novelty block on Main street. You can get dry goods at your own price. Don't fail to attend the bargain towel sale at The Bee Ilive this week. Go to The Bee Hive for woolen hosiery and un derwear. Crockery and glassware very cheap at The Bee Hive. hew stock arriving daily. Temple Emnanu-El. Any of the Israelites, not members of the congregation, desiring to attend the ser vices the coming holidays will call on the secretary andl select their seats. A. BIIie.eNFr D, Secretary. I he Be Ilivo buys all theilr crockery and glass ware from first hllands, therefore can undersell any competitor. If ther eover wsis a sePcifie for any one com plairnt ten (itrter's Little Liver Pills are a spectfidc for sick headache. and oeery womea should know this. Only one pill a dose. rry hem. Ribbons lower than ever at The Boo Hive. Bee ad. lIav no eqnal eIr aploinpt and iositive curs for sick hvsdahn.e, IillOevioee., constipaiL.on, pain in itho Hite, at.n all liver troutle, Carter's Little Liver Pills. 'Try them. RDPRICE'S r a1 Baking ~rPowder Used in Millions of Homes---o Years the-Standard. ONTTANA AT ITE FAIR. )sign For the Building Whioh Is to Contain the State Exhibit. L Section of Mountain to Be Shoin With the Mines and Mining. jes.gn of a Representative Strueture for the Empire Commonwealth of the Great Northwest. The plans for the Montana state build ng at the World's fair, prepared by J. J. Palmer, have been received in Helena. If ,he design is carried out, either in its present shape or with such modifications as may suggest themselves from time to time as the work progresses, it will make a truly line building, such as will attract attention among the multitude of things which will be shown at Chicago during the exposition. The design was prepared at the dlriction of United States Commissioner Mitchell and Commissiqner Bickford, chief of the ex eautive commission of this state, and was approved by Director General Davis and Chief of Construction Burnham. The latter paid the designer the compliment of saying that the building was the only one whose plans he had ex amined, that seemed to conform to the ideas as laid down by the commission. The chief of construction desired the classical idea carried out in all, the buildings. The Montana building will be frame, covered with approved composition, painted to represent either marble or stucco, as may be desired. It is to be classical in design and construction, following closely the Grecian style of architecture. The plan calls for a "T" shaped structure, the cross representing the main building and the an nex the perpendicular part of the letter. The main building is designed to be thirty feet high, seventy-three feet wide end 123 feet long, and the annex twenty feet high seventy feet one way and seventy-two feet the other. The entrance will be prefaced by a handsome porch, the roof of which will be supported by four Ionic or Doric colums. 'These columns, it is hoped, will be of granite and sandstone contributed by Mon tana quarries, The annex will have a veranda sixteen feet wide running the entire length. The frieze over the main entranee will con tain appropriate designs, and will be orna mented at the corners with such local characteristics as may be agreed upon. This frieze will be carried around the entire structure, main building and annex, nhd the whole surmounted by balustrades, with flagstaffs at each corner. As the main hall will be devoted to Montana exhibits, it is intended to have the dorin windows lighting this part of the build ing filled with such colored class as will produce the best results. At one end of the hall will be a promenade gallery to allow visitors to see the exhibit from above. The annex is to contain the office of the superintendent in charge, double re ception parlors, each twenty-four feet wide and fifty-six feet long, committee and toi let rooms. The hall through,into the main building will be twenty feet wide. It has been suggested that the interior be finished in Montana pine and fir, contributed by the manufacturers of this state, which would make the building one of local char acteristics as far as possible. To the left of the building the plan con templates having a fae simile of a section of mountain li50 feet high. If this part of the plan is carried out, this moun tain will contain a regularly equipped mine on a small scale, with hoisting shaft, one or two levels showing' the location and and deposit of ore and the method of stoping. Dump cars and implements of mining will all be in their proper position. Cages in full operation will carry visitors to the levels, where electric lighting will enable them to see the workings of a mine. From the foot of the shaft a tunnel is in tended to run into a small building where can be exhibited the usual appointments of an assay office, sampling room, etc. Back of this artificial hill placer mining will be shown, with the hydraulic giant and the sluice boxes at work. This embryo mountain, built of framework strong ly. joined together, will be covered with composition, grass and trees to give it a natural appearance. With abundance of water a fnc simile of one of the geysers in the National park could be shown. The mountain is the only part of the design which is likely to meet with objection on the part of the directory, on the ground that it does not conform to the idea of the classic style determined on foi the general plans. The objection, however, will be easily overcome if the state com. mission decide to have it. N'ew hats at low prices at the millinery open ing, (irandon block, Friday and Saturday, this week. Legal blanks at this office. First-class oyster parlor, Motor Waiting Room. There will be an opening at Misl Mitchell's now millinery establishment Grandon block, Friday and taturday, this week. Samuel 1L. Davis' Special. INVESTMENT STOOKS-DIVIDEND PAYXIS. 1,000 Bald Butte, P. T. Paid four divi dends in '91. New twenty-stamp mill will be in operation in October. 550 Bald Butte, $2.50. 1,000 Helena & Victor, $2.25. Paid seven dividends in '91. tix cash, 300, one stock, 80c. 2,500 Cumberland P. T. Snelter earn ingm $30,000 per month. 2,000 Iron Mountain, 75c. Paid $125, 000 in '90 and '91. 1,000 to 5,000 Copper Bell, 12Mo. Paid threecents dividend July. SPEOULATIVE STOOKS, 10,000 Boulder Chief (Cataract) 740o. Assessment paid. VWANTED. 1,000 Cteur d'Alene, $1.023 (Poorman). Rooms 26 and 27, Bailey Block. Men's winter undorwear is now in at The lee ltive, and prices are lower than over. Can snit everyone. Heavy weights from St per suit up wards. New York counts at Motor Waiting Room. The largest line of dolls ever shown in Hoelen call he een at The ice lliVo. This frin imports all of this line of goode direct, thereby eavil. tihe profit of tho middle man: thereforo the lower prices than their competitore. IHELENA IN BRIEF, Jackson's music store, Bailey blook. 1 t01tN. WIlTII--In Iolena, Bapt. 23, to the wife of Adolph Wirth, a son. A fp WORD , WITH YOU IN REGARD TO WRAPS and JACKETS for LADIES, MISSES, CHILDREN. We have not the least hesitation in say ing that we are showing this season the nest and largest lines of New Wraps, ackets and Newmarkete, etc., that was aver shown in Helena, and have marked them at prices that should, and certainly will, sell them very rapidly, in spite of the hard times and scarcity of money. Oae among the many rich Novelties we are showing in this department, is the La dies' Long English Homespun Cloth Capes with Undervest end Storm Sleeves, for cold weather protection, High Collar, edged with Marabout. and trimmed with Cut Jet Nail Heads. They are pronounced very handsome by all who have seen them. 13e sides we are showing a great variety of La- J dies' and Misses' For Trimmed Reefer Jackets, in beautiful styles and all the most popular colors. They are being sold very a rapidly at the very low prices we have placed on them, and we would advise an early inspection, before the assortment of sizes is broken. Parents and guardians p that are interested in Cloaks for Children now at the. commencement of school and the cold season, should be partionlarly in terested in our Cloak department. We are offering some very rare bargains in Chil dren's Cleaks this week, and are selling them for very much less than you can buy them for later in the season. Raleigh & Clarke. FALLSTYLES NOW READY. Dunlap and Gkristy Hats. BABGOCG'8. THE LADIES' TJILOR -IS A GBENINH TAILOR BYSTlI. We respectfally invite all I adies' interested in beautiful fitting .earments to call at our school and investigate. You can out any garment with it, any style. any size. to fit any form porfect with I ontaltering one stitdi. A few of many garments taught: French avamless waist, Parisian dart less, Basque French-Bisis. Also all plain draft ing any style. llrirt cut to mleasure. Teach tihe latest methods of bntting, boning and finishine owns. You can make our own garment. while learning Every Lady cane be her own D)ress maker, after a through ro lrse with the Ladies Tailor. Hours from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. 108 Grand St., Near Hotel Helena, Deserve Success by Quallfy ingYourseif to Secure it. There is no branch of an education which has so important a part in the part of life as Book-Veeping. In these days of sharp competition, the bust ness man who expects to win must figure closely. tie cannot do this without knowing the exact condition of bls affair, wich a correct e.stom of Book-Keeping exhibi:s. I Time saved is money gained, and he who would make money must make the besot use of his time n Shorthand and Typowriting saeve time and labor. Aritkmetic, Pmnmanshiip. Commercial law and common a English brsnohes are just thie studios yon slhonld become proflioilnt in. All of the above ctan b' acquired b; joining tie DAY and NIitT clasrer at the Ehuelhorn Helena gusiness College. Railvay irne. Montana Central Railway. Gret Northern Railway, Eastern Railway of Minnesota, Wilmar and Sioux Falls Railway, Duluth, Watertown & Pacific Ry. STIHE GREAT THR1OUGH SYSTEMI!: A solid through train of Sloope.i, Dlinsni Car(, Day (3a.;hes and FroU Colonial Bleepers to Minneapolis, Bt Paul, Du luth, West Buperlor and ~it.ou tit.. Closae conneotins for Chicagr . Now York, lBoston and all Eastern Citiues. Until further notlce Trains will run as follow.' AhnIICu,. ALL TRAINSI DAILY InrA.T. 1:0 -. .-r I ... Atlantic l.rxprem..;. .l:lO a. io. 2:80 p. mei 1.. Paeixo ClaSxvrr... i2:05 p. nm. 6:40 pI w, Ina . i. 3to Lor al 0 :410 a, m. lsopinis ear beet t t t ie kee ime tnable eta., at Deso;t 4ad Uty ¶'clteot Oui~et. No. O, Nort Main -street, 'lokt An it. H;B. LoS, i t . 1. c T. t., M C. l. T. G.P 'OWER G1 & 0o --JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN--. Minnl aFarm Mahilr STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS, Wire HEoistin2g Rope, 3.tc Wagons--Quartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. 50 D)IFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES. In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehicles at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Cail and :,ea fobr yourself The JOHN R. DREW ASSIGNMENT SALE. Cheapl Cheaperl Cheapest! LADIES' AND MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES SIGN OF BIG BOOT, Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel Lissner's Mineral Water, This Water is used in connection with and for the benefit of the Guests of the MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL. It has been analyzed and found to contain the very best of medicinal qualities for iyspepsla, Indigestion, Biliousinss, G:avel, Piles, iieae; of the Kitneys And Bladder, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Catarrh of, the Stomach and Bowels, Skin Diseases, Etc. S<.-.EAD THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS:==== HIJELENA, July 28, 1891. Mr. M Lissner.-Dear Sir: For many years 1 have suffered from a complaint which pysiceians railed gravel. My back was so bad from kidney ud bladder trouble that I was unable to stoop to pick up a pin from the ilot r. In thie last fif teen years I have spent hundreds of dollars in trying to get relief. Still no relief. A friend of mine induced me to try your mineral water about the time it was put into the hotel It has done me soe mtuch goed that, in fact, I consider myself curei, and I could not resist the impulse of writing and thanking you for the benefit 1 have received from your great mineral water. You ear show this if you set fit. Thanking you again, I am most respvesfully yours. MRS. M, GOODnLiTT. OFtICE or Du. M. Rocr..NA. IvETrccA. Mont., Nov. 8, 11;90. Marcus Li=esnor, krq.-My Dear dir: irneo I read the rotorte of an analysis made by Prof. Thomes Price & Son, of your spring water, I found that it is not otly a pure drinking water, but is of greet thetrapeoutic value for many dis :asee. viz.: lilliousnss. indligestion, constilpa hio3. liver, kidney and bladder diseases, its also for those suffering with gravel. I am justified in recommending your spring water to those sulfer ing wiht hi abiov men iuoed diseases, and .v using tile water for two or three weens it will rocommenditlelf. Fery truly yours, M. . M. ROCrKMAN, M. D. READ WHAT THE GIIEAT TEMPEILANCE LECTUnRER HAS '10 SAY. 1heLENA, ilcint.. Aug. 20, 181l. Mly Dear Mr. Lissner--lt givec nmi great pleas ore to stater briefly the greoat benefit I havc re roivod fr. m the use of the Lise-nr spring water. I h ive been f, r thllree years aflir.ted with kidlieu tlrinble. cnusilg me ivitense pain. I have staen much muidicinu, with but littie relief. I iharve veed porous plasters. They gave me temporaury relief. The severe pains in miy back y, tr, mainol. I commenced the susi of the spring water aboult five weuks ago and inciitdiatili got relief. I feel e inure paiins or leoi e, urinate with operfect freltiom, and hare ev.ry roasiint to blieve I am entirely rred. Wiith my whole heart do I thank you ior thlis watuiref fife. Yo:rs, in haste, flilAuciC MrcetsI: *FALL OPENING° Millinery and Fancy'Goods, • - MONDAY AN]) TUESDAY, Sept, 21 and 22, "THE COLUMBIA." SFOVWLES' CASH STORE" THOMAS. PnCE & SON. OCHEICAL LAHOIAT rYu A.CI OBE ROOMS, AN F'RANCItS... (at., OCt. 21, 1t90. Marcus Liamner, sq . tuinoral Springs Hotoe Helena, Mont. --Dear r tI: We have made a care ful qualitative analysis of a sample of water untr to this office y you and find it to contain the chlorides. carbonates and sulphatee of lime,. magnesia, aodaand potash. and it is free from organic and ve otable matter. We recommend the water. eurs truly,T ToptAs Pnre & SON. BrER THAN SARATOOA.-Francis Murphy during his stay it Ielena. has paid many a corm :.liment to Lissner's mineral water. 'Ihuraday night, during the course of the last meeting in his Cei."e of gospel temperance gatherings, he paid tr.e pretteset compliment. "1 came here esole in every limbt,," hie said. "'After being in the Yellow.tone accident 1 eh full of asine, but thataster toot them all away. It's a fnt. Some of .ou ftulks gu to Saratoga and rave over the waters of that place ald )on htav somethltlg bet ter than Saratoga righ. in your midst. It's a great water." IDEtuv.n, Co'., Nov. 4, 1890. Marous Lisaner, Evq.. Helent. Mont.-Dear Sir: It gives une pleaseuro to give onu this testi monial abuout yotlr sprltg water. havesuftleredI for nearly ten yerrs with eonetilation Oc tho boa-els--wonld go sometimes as long as fifteen dats withunta passage, never less th.lan eight trase. I never was a ntiutte dtriurgalltheset oolrswithout a h'eadatt', o:vlettlluse tihe M)ain was so groat i thlt:lh ett i \would lteO tay ntint it also Irodueed c goetiou ot of e womrb. I treod several doctors and different nlediciues with bat little relief. I thetn caltel on Dr. RIokman,. of yotri olty, while there on , visit, and he advised Ine to drink .ouroprine water hot. three times a day, abet tlallt a turt, an s to my great relief ant ple:nrore I found t., self osted vv'tltin three weeks. It is orw tle weekas t-i.to, 1 left .t'nu city, and l t sill feoc well, not a f igle bed ymp-. tloU of mly Utre[oel troutIle his sheown itself. PItess e's ept tue heartftIt tlaanki for the great uvli'f youar sprting water gave ite - ineerel$ $ours, ist fih - tNNI' F.DWAv'to.