Newspaper Page Text
GCREAT AMERICN PAGILI L
1ngbrsoll Restates fJoe. ?tIg t .Q1`, . the Religious Questions of the Day. 'All Religionas Are BSimplyf. o4 of Morale Plus Bomethintg ill..." F 5Freedow of RIeligloen !eans Destructlon of ellglon"--Moral.ty is a aumelent, Gulde, Hell'Tlhks. * New Yonx, Feb, 11.--ol. Robert :., In geroll acoorded'to a reporter Saturday an interview in which heaoutlined his position in religious matters more definitely than he has heretofore done. It will be widely read on that account, not only by those who are in accord with him, but by those who dit. for with him on every point, and by those who are to some extent neutral. "What is your idea as to 'the difference between honest belief, as held by honest re ligious thinkere,' and heterodoxy?" asked the reporter.' "Of course, I believe that there are thou sands of men and women who honestly be lieve, not only in the inip;obable, ndt only in the absurd, but in the impossible. Hote erodoxy, so called, occupies the half-way station between superstition and reason. A heretie is one who is still dominated by re legion, butin the east of whose mind there is a dawn. He is one who as seen the morning star. He has not entire confidence in the day, and imagines in some way that even the light he sees was born of the night. In the mind of the heretio darkness and light are mingled. The ties of intellectual kin dred bind him to the night, and yet he has enough of the spirit of adventure to look toward the east. Of course I admit that Christians and heretics are both honest. A real Christian must be honest and a real heretic must be the same. All men mutt be honest in what they think; but all '.en are not honest in what they say. In the in visible world of the mind, every man is honest. The judgment never was bribed. Speech may be false, but conviction is al ways honest. So that the difference be tween honest belief, as shared by honest religious thinkers and heretics, is a differ ence of intelligence. It is the difference between a ship lashed to'the 4ock and one making avoyage; it is the difference be tween twilight and dawn-that is to say, between the coming of the night and coming of the morning." "Are women becoming freed from the bonds of sectarianism?" "Women are less calculating than men. As a rule they do not occupy the territory of compromise. They are natural ex tremists. The woman who is not domi nated by superstition is apt to be absolutely free, and when a woman has broken the shackles of superstition she has no appre hension, no fears. She feels that she is on the open sea and she cares neither for wind nor wave. An emancipated woman never can be re-enslaved. Lier heart goes with her opinions, and goes fist." "Do you consider that the influence of religion is better than the influence of lib eralism upon society; that is to say, is society less or more moral, is vice more or less conspicuous?" "Whenever a chain is broken an obliga tion takes its place. There is, and there can be, no responsibility without liberty. The freer a man is, the more responsible, the more accountable he feels. Conse quently, the more liberty there is, the more morality there is. Believers in religion teach us that God will reward men for good actions, but men who are intellectu ally free know that the reward of a good action cannot be given by any power, but that it is the natural result of the good ac tion. The free man, guided by intelligence. knows that his reward is in the nature of things and not in the caprice even of the infinite. He is not a good and faithful servant. He is an intelligent man. The vicious are ignorant. Real morality is the child of intelligence. The free and intelli gent man knows that every action must be judged by its consequences. He knows that if he does good he reaps a good har vest; he knows that if he does evil he bears a burden, and he knows that these good and evil consequences are not determined by any infinite master, but that they live in and are produced by the action them selves." "Cnn you see a tendency toward denomi national consolidation through the devel opment of liberal thought?" "I cannot. Wherever religions are free, and when all kinds of faith have immuni ties, the tendency is to destroy supersti tion. All religious had liberty in Rome. Each man had the right to worship his own god, to fall upon his knees before his own ideal. These gods, being brought together, were found by actual experience to be equally useless. Freedom of religion is the destruction of religion. In Rome, after people were allowed to worship their own gods, all gods fell into disrepute. It will' be so in America. Here is freedom of reli gion, and all devotees find that the gods of other devotees are just as good as theirs. They find that the prayers of others ,re answered precisely as their prayers are answered. The Protestant God is not better than the Catholic, and the Catholio is no better than the Mormon, and the Mormon is no better than nuture for answering prayers. In other words, all prayers die in the air, which they uselessly agitate. There is undoubtedly a tendency among the protestant denomina ions to unite; In a few years, if all should unite, they would hardly have power enough to obstruct, for any considerable time, the march of thte intellectual host destined to conquer the world. But let us all be eood natured-let us give to others all the rights that we claim for ourselves. Tihe future, 1 believe, ihas both hands full of blessings for the human race." Col. Ingersoll also replied in detail to the various clergymen who attacked his "Christ mas sermon." This reply filled seven col umns in the Evening Telegram. the paper for which it was written. Dis uonssing Dr. De Costa's attack, Col. Inger soll says: "The Rev. Dr. De Costa, draw ing a distinction between Christianity and 'churchanity,' claiming, of course, to be governed himself by Christianity, calls me, in an exceedingly argumentative way, 'a tiger,' and then to clinch the argument, suggests that after all, 'I may be an use un der a tiger's skin.' Fearing that a loop hole might still be left, he asserts that 'some go so far as to assert that he (mean ing me) holds a brief for Satan. and is do ing the best hle canr for his client.' lie makes the familiar assertion' that 'by its fruits we may know Christianity.' Now, if by Christianity he maens kind ness, candor, the spirit of iuivestigation, oh. servation, reason-in other words, if he calls them 'Christianity'--thoen there need be no dispute. But is tlli true? Every re ligion teaches a code of morals plus some thing else, and it is this 'somcething else' that determines what each religion is, udfdhism is a code of morals plus a belief n the transmigration of souls, in the illu ination of Buddha, in certain prayers, eremonies, genuflexions anid superstitions. o Christianity is a code of morals plus iat the God of the Old Testament is the eator of the universe, that the Christ,s he New Testament is the same God, and y his death an atonement was made for 11 who should believe in him in a certain ay, plus certain ceremonies and eupersti lons. No one objects to the morality of bristianit. lThe industrious people of he world, those who have ancything, are, Sa rule, opposed to larceny. A ery large majority of thorem object o being murdered. And so we have laws gainst larceny and murder. A large ajority of people believe in what they all, or what they understand to be, justice at least between others. There is no dit erence of opinion among oivillied people speak of as to what is or is not moral. c annot truthfully be said that the man pks Buddhim attacks Alil morality. a, ho ho -attacks iti`i okiingwhat is called C1~ls a1,ta dsoe.n'ot , ttacu .Kindausc. helo. O to~bt apa e, Cff"p.. ;"hyine thtey pea aOr dflp . # to . ° t. that. b.s edowe,:;it ret Wýoap m" 1I1hi of Virtuoua men an men, iliot o troite and elf-deny . z souls,, befot Ohriseianity was kpnown." "It does not seet. possible to me that loUi, kindness, justice or charity over cuhsed any one who possessed and prae tidel these ittuet to persecute his follow, men on accouut of a difference of ,belief. If Chbistianity has persecuted, some reason must exist outside of the virtue thaL it has inuoldated. IIf .this reason-this a use-ls hbrer t in'that something else, which has been added to the ordinary virtuese then Christianity can properly be held accountable for the persecution. Of course, back of Christianity is the na tuae of man and; primarily, it may bp re sponsible. Is there anythmin in Christian ity that will account for such persecutions -for the inquslaition? It certainly was taught by the church that belief was necessary to salvation, and it was taught at the same time that the fate of man was eternal punishment, that the state of. man was that of depravity, and that there was but one way by which he could bd saved, and that was through belief, through faith. As long as this was honestly believed Christians wqild not allow heretics or infidels to preach a doctrine to their wives, to their children, or to themselves, which, in their judgment, wonudiresult in the damnation of souls. The law gives a father the right to killone who is about to do a great bodily harm, to his son. Now, it a father has the right to take the life of a man simply because he is attacking one of his sons, how much more would he have the right to take the life of one who was about to assassinate the soul of.his son? Christians reasoned in this way. In addi tion to this they felt that God would hold the community responsible if the comu nity allowed a blasphemer to attack the true religion. Therefore, they killed the free-thinker, or rather free-talker, in self defense.. At the bottom of religious peree cution is the doctrine of self-defense: that is to say, the defense of the soul. If the founder of Christianity had plainly said: 'It is not necessary to believe in order to be esaved; it is only necessary .to do, and he who really loves, his fellow men, who is kind, onest, just and charitable, is to be forjeverqblqt;' if he had only said that there o,4al4. yhave been but little beretsget, i tded, 'You must not peti. The re ligion I teach ; ye, not the religion o0' on must not impri must not stretc h their bones in ironi flay them alive. Y their eyelids nor pour me ears. You must treat all with absolute kindness. cyou can; not convert your neighbor by example, ;.persuasion, argu sent, that is the end. You must never re sort to force; and whether he believe" as you do or not, treat him always with' kind ness,' his followers would nott have+mur dered their fellows in his name. If Christ was in fact God, he knew the persecutioh. that would be carried on in his name. He knew the millions that would suffer death through torture. And yet he died with out saying a word to prevent what he must have known, if he were God, I would happen. All that Christianity has added to morality is worthless and useless. Not only so, it has been hurtful. Take L Christianity from morality and the useful is left, but take morality from Christianity and the useless remains. Now, falling back on the old assertion, 'By its fruits we may know Christianity.' Then I think we are justified in saying that as Christianity consists of a mix ture of morality and something else, I and as morality has never persecuted a human being, and as Christianity has persecuted millions, the cause of the perse cution must be the something else°that was added to morality. I cannot agree with the reverend gentleman when he says that 'Christianity has taught mankind the price less value and dignity of human nature.' On the other hand, Christianity has taught that the whole human race is by nature de uraved, and if God should act in accord ance with his sense of justice all of the eons of men would be doomed to eternal p ain. Human nature has been derided, has I been hold up to contempt and scorn, all our passions denounced as wicked and filthy. "Dr. De Costa asserts that Christianity hI as taught mankind the value of freedom. I It certainly has not been the advocate of free thought. and what is freedom worth if the mind is to be enslaved? Dr. De Costa i knows that millions have been sacrificed in I their efforts to be free: that is, millions have been sacrificed for exercising Itheir freedom as against the church. It is not true that the church has taught and es tablished the fact of human brotherhood.' - 'his has been the result of a civilization to which Christianity itself has been hostile. Can we prove that 'the church established human brotherhood' by banishing the Jews from Spain, by driving out the Moors, by the tortures of the inqusition, by butchering the i ovenanters of Scotland, by the burning of Bruno and Servetus, by the persecution of I the Irish, by whipping and hunging Quak i era in New England, by the slave trade, and by the hundreds of wars waged in the name of Christ? We all know that the Blible upholds slavery in its worst and most cruel form; and how it can be said that a religion founded upon a Bible that up holds the institution of slavery, has taught and established the fact of human brother hood, is. beyond my imagination to con ceive. A Warning--Don't Use Il1g Words. In promulgating esoteric cogitations or nrticulating superficial sentimentalities and philosophical or psychological obseer vations, beware of platitudinous ponder osity. Let your statements possess a clari fled conciseness, compacted comprehensi bleness, coalescent consistency and a concenutrated cogency. Eschew all con. glomoerations of flatulent garjulity, jejune babblement and asinine affectations. In trying to impress upon others the superior Sity of the Wisconsin Central lines, and why you and so many others use this thorough I fare from St. Paul and Minneapolis and - Duluth and Ashland to Milwaukee, Chicago and points east and south,. it is not necoes sary to use jawbreakers. Let your extem poraneous descantings and unpremeditated - expatiations have intelligiblity and vere - cicrus vivacity, without rhodomontade or I thrasonical hombast. Sedulonusly avoid all I all polysyllabic profundity, psittaceoune vac ulty, ventriloquial verbosity and vandilo I quent vapidity, shun double entendres, Sprurient jucosity and pestiferonus profanity, obscurent or apparent. In other words, - talk plainly, naturally, sensibly, and truth I fully say the Wisconsin Central lines is the - route, and that ends it. Recently the followlnq Notloe .ppeared in the San Frarcleso C.lronelre. 'Jude S-- had been sick only about two wee, and It was not utitil the last three or I four days tYhat the malady took a seriolus turn. At the beginning of his iltlress lhe suffered from diabetes and stotsuachi disorder. Later the kidneys refused to perform their fiactiouss and im passed quietly away. Thus elided tire life or one of the most prominent urea its Cell frnia,." Like thousands of others his iu tliely death was the result ofueglectiug early Ssymptoms of kidney disease. FIP YOU IJ are troubled with diabetes, griael, or say de raangnlrat oflrte kidneys ol irulnary orgaus, t delay proper treatlmrat iintily'na are forced to give sp your daily dstlea; dons't Swaste your money on worthless Ilaimcuts Sand worse plasters but strike at the seat of ihe disease at o hce ny linig the greatest of all known reatedies, the celebrated Oregon Kid ney Tea. It hassaved the lives of thiousids. Why should it niot cllie yoit Try it. Purely vegetable ad plceasaut o tale, 1.OOa pack- * age, 6 for t5.00. Helena's Leading Business Houses. DRY G001)0. THE NEW YORK DRY GOODS STORE. Main and StateStreete Latelt Goods From the East. Stock Unsurpassed in the Northwest. Cotumoes From Paris. Every Department Complete in All Details. SANDS BROS. - FOWLEB' CAbR STORE. Broadway, Opposite Independent Ofica The Leading Millinery, Notion and Fancy Dry Goods Store in the City. CROCKERY AND CHINA. F. J. EDWARDS. 19 South Main Street. Dealer in Fine China. Crockery and Glassware. Silverware, Tinware, Lamps, eto. FURS. BABCOOK. Main Street, foot of Broadway. Coats, Jackets, Capes; Muffe. Gentlemen's.Fine Furnishing Goods. INSURANCE, THE GUABDIAN ASSURANICE COLPANY. Of London. L. F. Lacroix,. Agent. Capital paid in, $5,000.000. Assets over 923.000,000. PAPER HANGERS AND DECORATORS. 0. J. HOLMES, 22 North Main Street. Practieal Interior Decoratorin Fresco and Wall Paper. Leadinglea eruing,-F53 Hash'ggs and Rom Mould inss" tre.:b ones. W ow FREIGHT TRANSFER. J L. SMITH. Office at J. Feldberg'e Store. Main Street -_Z And at the Depot. SADDLE ANp HARNESS MAKERS. R. W. NILL, Stock Saddles, Stockmen's Equipments, Harness of Every Description, etc. 17 North Main Street, Helena, Montana, LEGAL BLANKS. CRAIG & DAVIDSON. Postoffice Box 777. Complete line Legal Blanks of every description' MINING MACHINERY. CHICAGO IRON WORKS. Meno Unzicker, Western Representative. 4 North Main Street. Builders of General Mining and Milling tt.chinory. BLANK BOOKS. C. B. LEBKICHER. Herald Buildinr, Broadway. Blank Books made to order. Books Ruled and Printed. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. EDWAIID C. RUSSELL E.ittsburgh Blook. Speclal Attention Paid to Patent Buasines. PRODUCE AND FRESH FRUITS. LINDSAY & CO. 20 and 22 Edwards Street. Wholesale and Retail Frnits and Produes. CONFECTIONERS. &ALADE & IIEPPERDIEZEL, Practical Confectioners. II South Main Street, Helens. Make choice high grade goods only. Orders for Cakes, Ion Cream and Fruit ICe. re ceivo our most prompt attention. PIUMBEhIEii AND G(AS FITTERS. DgNOGHI[UI & MeeGARTHlYo. hi Park Avonune. Pl'nbers and Gas Fitters. Sanitary Work a Spoolecialty. Jobbing Promptly Attended to. Telephone 8i. NURSEiRYMEN. Nureerlyman and Landscape OGardeoor. Hotel Park Nursery. Helena, Montana. FURNITURE bDA lERfS. ARTHIUR P. CURTIN, The Leading Furniture House in llonutaa. Furniture, Carpets, Wall Paper, House Fur nishing (Uood. Music Department complete in every detai. B. SANFORD. Dealer in Furniture, Carpets, Shades, Lace end Chenille OCutains. .- ------------- JEWELERS. C B. JACQUEMIN & Co. Leading Jewelers and Silveramiths Dealers In Diamonds, Montana Sapphiros, Gar nets and Other lPrecious Stones. Cut Glass, Crystal and Solud Silverware, Pianos, Clocks, Bronzes. Art Goods,. Vasee. HELENA JEWELRY CO. Power Block. Sixth Avenue. Fine Watches, Jewelry and Silverware. Jewelry Manufacturing and Watch Repairing a Specialty. COAL AND WOOD. SAND COULEE COAL COMPANY. E. QC Parret, Agent, Lump Coal, $5.25; Nut $8.50 per ton by car and 94 in small quantities; extra stove coal. 7 perton. Telephone 101. Uptown Ofice in Motor Block, Sixth Avenue. HELENA LUMBER COMPANY. Agent for Galt Coal. The Best Fuel in the Market. OitL Office, Boom 8, Thompson Blook. Telephone 14. BROKERS. H.B. PALMER, Dealer in Investment Securities. Money to Loan. Purchases County. School and Municipal Bonds and Warrants. Commercial Paper and Mortgage Notes. 10 Edwards St., Merchants National Bank Bldg. BOOTS AND SHOES. L. ARNOLD, 12 South Main Strest. opposite foot of Wood Street, int'eople'sLoan Office. Boot and Shoe Makes Repairs N tly Mad. NEW ENGLAND SHOfE STOR, 11 South Main Street. Full lines Men's, Ladies' and Children's Goods. MINING AND FARM MACHINERYP. T. C. POWER & CO.. Main Street and Helena Avenue jobbers and Dealers in-Mining and Farm Machinery, Steam Boilers. Pumps andHoists, Wire Hoisting Rope, Quartz. Lumbsr and rarm Wagons. Brown's Patent and Maine Bob Sleds. GUN AND LOCKSMITHS. CHARLES T. MORRELL, Practical Gun and Locksmith. Manufacturer of and Dealer in Guns, Rifle and Revolvers. All kinds of Sporting Goods. Silver, nickle and gold plating and oxidizing. Guns made to order and repaired. Safe work, lock work and key fiting. All kinds of repair ing promptly done. 17 North Main street, Helena. Mont.. opposite Grand Central Hotel. MERCHANT TAILORS. S" FINKELESTEIN, The Eon Ton Tailor. Fine line of Gents' Furnishing Goode. Suite Made to Order. Business Suits, $O0 up. Pants, $8 up. Dress uSits, $15 up. Dres Pants, $11 up. All work guarant.nd and satiefaction assured. 107 . Main st.. lnternational lotoel Building. GROCERS. REIBOLD & CO. Staple and Fanoy Grocors. And Dealers in Ray and Grain. No. 15 Bridge street. Telephone No. 192. Helena, Montans A. R GlATEB GROCERY CO. Bole Helena Agents for Bichmond Creamery ButteS. Telephone 19 BACH, CORY & CO. Birth Avenue and MainStreete. Wholesale and Retail Groaers. The Largest and Best Stock Carried in the State. Fine Cigars and Candl~e BUTCltERS. M[ARES & FIBIER. 110 Broadway, hllolna, Montana Choice cuts of Fresh lMe.ts, Lurd and Sausage always on hand. IT L. MATTIHEWS, Wholesaleso auld hle'ail Dealers In Fresh Meats. Lard and r aunge. 40:I Nort puark. John J. Bark. Propriotor. Wholeaalo and itetal UIner in Froash Meats. Poultry Fish and U amea Telephone 19. FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS, .FIRST NATIONAL BANK.E Paid Up Cafital, $500,003. Surp.t. end Jroiits, $Tu0,000. United Statoes Dpository, . T. Hlnuser, President. .. W. KnT.ht, Cashier. T. IL ieinaechmidt. Aensl nt Ch asherr. Geo. it. 1111. Second Asselesat Cashior, 8ECOND NATIONAL BANK-. Paid Up Capital, $71.0.4 Surplus and Profits, $25,000, E. D. Maesrton. President. C. it. ole Vi(e President. Gee, i1. (idld. COashier. Joseph N. Kenek, Ases't Cashier. THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK. Capital. $200,000. T. C. Power, President. A. J. Seligmao, Vice President. A. C. Johnson. Cashier. Goorge 1. Cope, Asa't Cashier Interest Allowed on Time Deposits. TIHE THOMAS CRUSE SAVINGS BANK. Pain In Capital, $100,000. Thee. Crose, President. Frank K. Cruse, Vice President. Wm. J. Cook, Ass't Treas. and See'y. Wm. J. Sweeney, Treasurer. Four Por Cent. Interest on Savings Deposits. Compounded July and January. MONTANA NATIONAL BANK. Capital Paid In. $500,000. Supluns and Profits, $200,000. United States Depository. C. A. Broadwater. President. L G. Phelps. Vice President. R. L. McCulloh, Cashier. A. L. Smith. Assistant Cashier. MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK. Paid Up Capital, $530,000. Surplus and Profits, $90,000. United States Depository. L. H. Hershfield, President. A. J. Davidson. Vice President. Aaron Hershfield, Cashier. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LIQUORS. Established 1800. IMARKS, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Straight Kentucky Whiskies, Imported and Domestic Wines, Liquors, Cigar and Tobaccos. Smokers' Articles. No.15 North .-i . -roet. Helena. Montaa. WISE & GOODKIND. Seventh Avenue and Main Street, Wholesale Dealers in Wiahee Liquors and Cigars HOTELS. THE BRISTOL. Corner S. Main and State Streets, Helena, Montana. Gas. Electric Light, Steam Heat and Elevatol Service. Street Care To and From All Depots Evert Fifteen Minutes. Finlay Urquhart. Prop. THE COSMOPOLITAN. European Hotel and Restauranab Helena. Montana. RBooms 50c. 75c and S1. Meals 25c. Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers, H. C. Eurgard. Proprietor. BELVIDEBE HOUSE. 511 and 518 North Main Street. European Hotel and Restaurant. Rooms, 50O, '50, $1, 1.25 and $1.50 per day. Regular meals 250. Regular meal hours: Breakfast, 6 to 9 a. m.; dinner. 11:10 a. m. to2 p. m.: supper, 5:10 to 9 p. m. Meals cooked to order at ail bours. Special rates by week or month. Modern conveniences. D. A. McDonald. proprietor. MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL Marcus Lissner. Proprietor. First Class in Every Respect. Rates S2 Per Day and Upwards. The Celebrated Mineral. Spring Water Used Exclusively. WINDSOR HOUSE. 11.-417 North Main Street. European and American Plans. Modern Conveniences. Rates $1.25 to $2.00.Per Day. A. P. Ginchereau, Proprietor. BOTTLING WORKS. HELENA BOTTLING WOBKS, 127-329 Water Street. Merritt & Co.. Proprietors. Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in Sods Water, Root Beer, Ginger Ale, teltrer Water. Orders by mail reoeive prompt attention. FANCY GOODS, T.HE BEE HIV E. Sol. Gaonsberor & Co. 5 North Main Street. Fanoy Articles of every description. The l.ag eat and most complete Department Store in Helena. MUISICAL INSTRUMENTS. CAPITAL CITE MUsLC CO, (D. B. Howeo, V. B. Howe) Exalusive Music Houe. 822 Ninth arenue. Helena. Montana. JRIIEWRI~IES. VAL BLATE BREtWVLNG CO.. Cf Milwaukea Miloh iros., Wholesale Dealers in Milwaukee Laser Hser, Helena. Montana HELENA BRIWERIY. Miller & Co., Propsletors. Oloo 5 Sontth Main Street. Istablilshl I185. Brawers and bottlers of first quality Bees. Shipped to all railroad points in Mloatas. CLOTIEIRS AND GENTS' FUPII ISE GANS & KLEIN. Broladway and Main Street. Finest Store, Best Goods and Larget Stoek iU the Mlate. Clothing for Men, Boys ad Ch ldrna. Fashionable or~o n NorveltIN inve Floor Full o New Goods, LOEB & o10, . 85 S. Manl Street. Delers in Clothing. Boots and Sho1 , iHats and Turalehlia Goods, IL.onkete and Quilts. The Only Cash Clothing Store in Helena. REED. CRAIG & SMITII CO. Gold HIlock. Dealers in Flne Neckwear, Hoer, Underwear lHandkerchiefs. Umbrellras Muflers, Traveling Cases, Eta. Fine Shirts :Mado to Order. THE BOSTON CLOTHING COMPANI 28-25 South Main Street. Dealers in Fine Clothing and Gentlemen's farnishing Goods. Stock Large and Adapted to Every Need. J FELDBERG, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Ready Made Clothing and Bents' Fnrnishing Goods. TICKET BROKERS. GOLDBERG, Cut Sate Railroad Ticket Offe 5 South Main Street, Helena, Mont. Tickets Bought, Sold and Exchange.o Member Guarantee Ticket Brokers' AssooLatiop. LOAN OFFICES. PEOPLES LOAN OFFICE. 124 South Main Street. Money Advanced on All Personal Propetyd Unredeemel Pledge-, ConsistinL of Clothitg Watches, Diamonds, Gnus, Pistola, Etc, For Sela P. O. Box 585. Helena, Montea.g UNCLE SAM'S LOAN OFFICE CO. Corner Main and Wall Streets. (Old First National Bank Building.) Money Loaned at Low Bate of interest ena Kinds of Collateral. $10,000 in Unredeemed Pledges For Sal. Railre.d Tickets Bought and Sold; MARBEL WORKS. MONTANA MARBLE ORKS. Lower M Street. . F. Smith Proprietoer Manufacturer of Ameridan and Italian Marble Monuments. Cemetery work ex.·.tedin the neatest stble. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. )BUTCHER A GARLAND, (T. F. Crutcher, R. C. Garland Attorneys at Law. Rooms 7 and 8, Bailey Block. Minrlg. corporation and realestate law seoe!l.l tee. Will practice in all the state conrts, in the United States supreme court and before all the lepartments in Washington city, in connection with Hen. A. H. Garland. late attorney general. &SHBURN K. BARBOUB. Attorney and Connsellor at Ianr Masonio Temple, Helena. Moat. jASSENA BULLARD. Attorney and Counaellor at Law. Will practice in all courts ot ecoerd I ae state. Office in Gold Block, Helena. Moat. IZEB & KEERL, Civil and Mining Enginers. U. S. Do uty Mineral Surveyors. Mineral pe. ants secnred. Rooms 12-li. Atlas Building.'HlI. ena, Mont. DB. M. BOCLMAN. hytlan., Burgeon, Aecoaeber, Ooullt, Aunr. Member of San Francisco Medical Socita , ?so Nevada State Medical Society. Office . n aino street. over Steinmetz Jewelry Store. "Henry's Specifics" THE RENOWNED ENUISH REMEDY INFALLIBLE CURE NOR NERVOUS DEBILITY, PREMATURE DECLINE, BRAIN TROUBLE AND ORGANIC WEAIKNESS No matte fom what canse. Contains sia. erals. Price SI, Wholesale and retail drogLete snoply the demand. Depository for the Untied States and Cwadm 13 Easst Thirtieth street. New York. The 8peollo on be sent by mail aunled ei s ceipt of money, SLA. PRFSWI, 1 -D aler i B MAJB[IE GRANITE MONUMENTS * *AND* * HeadstoneS. e Hr.ELma. . - Mea NOTICE TO CO-OWNERBS-HELENA LEWIS and Olarke county, Montana, Nov. a, 1811. 'i eli. Vibl. or to whom It may bonerm You are ~ereby notilled that I have expeste scue thousand nine hundnrd (*t ,O0) dollars, labor din.re s t hee uon .ti wet ftitW.eet o on theintrelode l oOwybee ming dietri.0t Lewis and Clarke couny. o utan, (ealdpssreele of nr1rond heing bonded on the east ls let l 5. and on the west by I5 D',lnlte tetee patents on said .elutre tode) to *ier to hold sid premises under the prision oret s 2524. revised elatitte of the CulldStatse the amounnt reqewel to hold the sae for te years, 111, 1t74. 1811. 1516. 1t77, list lg, 20.1, 1882 182, 188, 1.88. leSS, 188..' Ute, Aad if wiita ainety ays ater this notice bY publieatlon. you fli or refuse ha oontrite yo4i proportion st such sexpeultre as a 'owow, your interest in ISid ceiait will he the propert of the suhcriher nuder setton aSit; Date of irt publIeatIo Nov, 7. 1 1 .