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Helena weekly herald. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1867-1900, January 05, 1888, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036143/1888-01-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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The (iretr.a (ireen of the Rocky Monn«
tain9-«-Marvelon8 Marriage*
at the Hymen Terraces-
Jupiter, Minerva anil
Diana are Invoked
to Prevent
Divorce !
Marriages are sometimes hastily con
ceived and as hurriedly executed. Every
harrier, parental sanction, state license, age,
or other limitation are sought to be over
come by seeking a state where no prelimi
nary formula is required but the presence
of priest or magistrate to acknowledge the
mutual agreement, as in the execution ot a
jeed or other contract.
Wisconsin formerly required no license,
and it was often convenient for parties liv
,ng in Iowa or Minnesota to cross the Father
of Waters and amalgamate without delay ;
returning home lagally amalgamed if not
socially mated.
In Scotland a mutual acknowledgment
of being husband and wife before a witness
oastituted a legal marriage. A hotel
register in which a man recorded himself
nd wife as occupants of a room also con
-tituted a binding marriage if clearly
proven. Hence the famous Gretna Green,
•vhere British runaway matches were often
hastily consumated, often to be repented of
at leisure.
Yellowstone Park is the Gretna Green of
the Iiocky Mountams. James H. Dean, at
the National Hotel, Mammoth Hot Springs,
was telephoned by Rev. Wm. B. Coombe to
order one of the Cottage Hotel carriages to
meet him at Cinnabar station on December
J'Jth. Henry E. Klames was there at the
appointed time and found Elder W. B.
Combe smiling and happy in the
company of Mr. Allen, Miss Short
hill and Mrs. Shorthill. Taking seats in
tue carriage he was ordered to drive into
the National Park at the nearest point to
Gardiner City. When within the sacred
precints of Wonderland, looking
southward, might have been seen great
streamers of white clouds risiDg and float
ing with the wind like, the smoke from an
ocean steamer. It was the steam from the
iireat terraces of Jupiter, Minerva, Diana
and Hymen, rising as incense from the sac
rifice offered ou their altars.
Stepping on the white, snowy carpet,
with their faces toward Hymen Terrace,
under the blue vault of heaven the sac
rifice was offered, made and accepted. The
vows were plighted and at short notice
Miss Shorthill had vanished and Mrs.
Allen remained. So at the magic words of
Cco.ube the virgin's doom was to bloom into
me sage and serious matron. How ap
propriate that such a magical transforma
tion should take place in sight of Hymen
Terrace and in Wonderland ! Such a mar
riage ought to be blessed, having the sanc
t.on of two religions and one of the
greatest civil powers on earth. In the
presence of Jupiter the supreme deity of
two civilizations ; of Minerva, the dis
penser of wisdom; Diana, the Just, why
-hould not Hymen shower special blessings
a those who consecrate their vows at the
toot of her shrine? The old myths con
tained wisdom and consolation of which
t sristianity availed itself.
Mars hence expelled, Marten», noble maid,
i „has now the honors which to him were paid."
•a an inscription to be seen over the en
trance to the Temple of Mars, in Rome.
Religion may change its forms, the gods
rueir names, but the substance endures
torever. At Mammoth Hot Springs, Jupiter
Terrace rises gray and grand above all the
others. His boiling fouutaiD strives in vain
to restore his massive, frowning and frac
• ired terraces. Alas, his fountain fails!
His broad brow is bruised, bent and broken.
Tib aud vertebra are parting and lie scat
tered in broken fragments. How are the
mighty fallen !
Minerva has long been the shrine of art.
Photographer, painter and poet have each
and all knelt at the foot of her terraces,
making her the subject of their several
arts. She has long held the first rank
among the terraces. Her fountains con
tained a morphological museum; it mir
rored all the glory of the sky, multiplied
and combined all the colors of the rain
bow. The rim of her fountain was scal
loped, corrugated and jewelled richer than
any monarch's crown. The wall beneath
ihe torrid outflow was whiter than parian
marble. Her hundred cups and marble
,iae vases were elaborately tinted and
ornamented, like the reeds of an organ
Minerva, as she was, if not the source of
wisdom, was the perfection of beauty.
Homer could have conceived no lovelier
shrine for the Goddess of Wisdom and the
liberal arts. But, alas! even this shrine of
wisdom and art is also doomed. The cre
ative waters of her fountain no longer over
sow ; and all her cups and stalactites are
assuming that death-like yellow and grey
•fiat precedes the rupture of the silicated
surface, alter which the winds will lick up
her atoms and mingle them with the desert
Diana with each pulsation lifts up her
double, torrid waves, charged with crysta
line molecules, that in the course of count
ed years have built up her great circular
bowls, ornamented with pendants more
beautiful than those of FiDgel's Cave, in
;he Isle of Stati'a. Her pulpits are gaudier,
grander, more elaborately corniced and
convoluted than that of any cardinal,caliph,
pope or patriarch. Aye ! or than any
Uirone of king or kaiser, czar or emperor.
Alas, Time and his reaper, Death, spares
nothing! Her pulpits, pendants, bowls and
terrace wall ; yes, and the Giant's Thumb
that .has long l>een washed, coated, crystal
led and consecrated by the rich, royal, re
leeruing and redundant waters that poured
pereniei from the warm palpitating heart
of this, the goddess of chastity. Soon,
that is. perhaps a few centuries hence, the
•''aeletou of Diana, like that of Liberty
Cap, will be stripped of her magnesian
covering and stand hovering over the
abyss iDto which all the gods and god
desses have or must ultimately fall.
The Hymen Terraces stand in a beauti
ful valley, sheltered from bleak Borean
At her shrine matrimonial pilgrims kneel;
lathing, lier fructifying Impulse feel.
Ob, sacred spot ! The old. old story tell.
Of love which like her fountains never fail !
<>ile fountain dried, a dozen others rise:
No skeletons disgust hymenial skies.
-ne tills the cradle, sings the lullaby
And sweeps the aged rubbish out to die !
she turns the crimson to a lacteal white ;
And resurrects the dead from nine months
night :
Makes one of two; the two into a score !
Miracles all : What sceptic asks for more ?
Hymenial marvels seen on every hand.
Why not a terraced shrine in Wonderland?
According to Sir Walter Scott, the ap
parent incongruity met with among mar
ried people are bnt nature's method of
keeping up her averages. The tall and
short, the wise and the foolish, the hand
some and the homely, the honest and the
dishonest, the fat and the lean, the sceptic
and the credulous, are often united in
matrimony, "so that the offspring may
have a sweeter strain ot blood from one
parent to compensate tor the vicions and
bitter blood of another."
Mrs. Croiey (Jennie Junei some years ago
edited a curious biographical sketch
ot Auguste Comte, author of
the "Philosophie Positive," showing
that an inharmonious marriage
tends to produce insanity in the more sen
sitive partuer. Comte had finished his
great work, requiring over twenty years of
unremitting toil, in which he worked out
a symmetrical and coherent system of phil
osophy ; containing a classification and
genesis of science and the sciences that, in
spite of Fuglish pride, has been made the
foundation of the Spencerian philosophy,
discovering the law of intellectual evolu
tion ; tne real Supreme Being ; sciologv ;
and a religion based upon science and hu
manity. Daring all this time the profound
est thinker of the nineteenth century had
been drawing upon an almost inexhausti
ble store of intellectual resources. His
own divine aphorism is, "We tire of think
ing, we often tire of working : we never
tire of loving." Returning from his long
voyage of research and discovery, he found
himself tired and worn out. By having
exercised one set of faculties, the others
becoming atrophied, he, the fonnder of a
new philosophy, had become an intellect
ual wreck through emotional starvation;
having married a woman who had no par
ticipation in anything that interested him.
She was a good woman, as ordinarily un
derstood. She was a busy, money making
Parisian, but cared nothing for science,
philosophy or art as the basis of religion
and of permanent social relations.
His intellectual life was one of unremit
ting application, without a single ray of
sympathy from his wife to sustain his emo
tional life. The result was insanity and
the madhouse. Comte utterly repudiated
the modern remedy of divorce as a cure
for marital infelicity. He condemned
second marriages even after the
death of one of the parties. In his phi
losophy order was made the lonndation of
progress. Confoiining to established
methods he deemed it safer and better for
society than to rush hastily into new and
untried experiments. He was bitterly
opposed to anarchy. Ascribing his own
domestic infelicity to an anti-Catholic
marriage, having been married by a
magistrate, a priest was sent for, who, after
a quarter of a century added the sacre
mental sanction of the church. It proved
valuless. Social and chemical antipathies
cannot be removed by formulas or cere
monials. Church and State having failed
to harmonize two unhappy and antago
nistic souls, there remained but a series of
descending conformities to ancient and
exploded religious Bystems, each of which
has been succeeded by new and moie per
fect systems through evolution.
The science of social relations is in its
infancy. In the present haphazard fit and
try of marriage and divorce it may be just
as well to invoke all the dead divinities
who were supposed to inspire love and con
secrate it in marriage.
Through all mutations of life and death
this truth remains, religions die, religion
lives forever. The absolute, the good, may
have many names in different climes, but
if God is Love he is in every human heart,
among all the nations of the earth.
"X)ej extinctus deoque sueessit humanifas
Morality and Not Religion in the
Public Schools--Correetiou of
Report of Yesterday.
Our attention is called by Prof. Carleton
to the statement contained in the Hekai.d's
I nstitute report of Thursday, which charac
terized a part of his interesting ad
address as "an attack upon Cardinal Gib
bons and the Catholic church." Several of
the county superintendents and teachers
of the Institute, who were attentive list
ners to his words, are Catholics and
among those whose commendation t he
speaker secured. The Professor's claim
that the statement of "attack" is unsus
tained by proof seems to be true, as the
text of his remarks show. To do fall jus
tice in the premises we quote the exact
language of Prof. Carleton :
Teach morality, bnt not religion. There
is no religious element in the meaning of
the word. Look at your lexicons and see.
Take the Latin, from which the term
comes— educere —and we find no such
meaning in the world, and yet the learned
Cardinal Gibbons in an article in the
October number of the North American Be
riete , quoting from the obsolete definitions
of Webster, says that 'education is to in
struct, to instill into the mind principles
of art. science, morals and religion, and
thereby insists that religion cannot be di
vorced from education. In all these argu
ments of our Catholic friends the wish is
father to the thought, and this phaze of
our subject, viz, the Catholic opposition
to our public Bchool system, may
as well be considered here as anywhere, for
it is one of the greatest dangers that
threaten the free schools in the northwest.
And in considering the Catholic opposition
to our public school system, we should be
most careful that no sectarianism colors
oar thoughts, bat consider the question
with oar Catholic brethren in a spirit of
candor, open and absolute truthfulness. I
believe it to be true that the vast majority
of Catholics in this country, comprising the
better classes of them, the best educated
Catholics, are firm believers in and friends
of our public schools. It is a fact unques
tioned that it is the policy of the Catholic
church to bnild up a great system of pa
rochial schools in oppoeition to our pub'ic
schools: and it has already made a gigan
tic beginning in this northwest.
Every priest and church officer seems
pledged to this policy of the church. It
becomes ns to meet this question of Catho
lic opposition to public schools (and when
I say Catholic opposition I mean the oppo
sition of the church hierarchy) in a manly
way : not to remain silent lor fear that
one may lose the Catholic vote, or Catholic
trade or friendship, for I do not believe
that their votes or friendship are held at so
despicable a price. The charge brought
against our public schools by our Catholic
brethren is that our schools are godless
and immoral. They insist that religion
shall go hand in hand with education.
Admitting for the sake ot argument
that our schools are godless, which
is not true, for I believe the sacred
book tells us that the truth is God, and
there is some truth yet in our schools, what
kind of religions teaching shall we have ?
The orthodox protestant wants his kind ;
the Universalist protestant desires his kind ;
our Catholic brother demands his kind or
pone; our Hebrew friend insists that none
of these will do for his children, and there
are many others who do not want their
children taught religion of any kind. Now,
I ask my Catholic friend in all candor and
sincerity, what can we do in the face of all
these facts? Why, sir, onr text books
contain as Godly literature, thejinstruction
of onr teachers* is as Godly and as much
approved of Him who holds the destinies
of nations in His hands, as the literature
of any church or the teaching of any divine.
The founders of our republic, with that
wisdom and sagacity which characterized
their every undertaking, left religions
instruction of the child to the chnrcb.
where, and where only, it belongs, and for
all time declared that the church and
state could not have anything in common.
We should teach morality ; love of coun
try—amor patriæ ; teach onr boys and
girls to be true, noble, and useful men and
women, and leave the church the rest.
Cardinal Gibbons, who lately honored our
city with a visit, says in a recent number
of the North American Renew, "if the de
nominational plan of Canada prevailed the
evils of onr school system would disap
pear." Ho« 8 the learned cardinal wish to
compare the condition of the people of
Canada under the denominational plan
with the people of any state and territory
in this Union? The church advocates the
denominational plan in order to secure its
proportion of the school money. Suppose
we concede to our Catholic friends the right
to draw their proportion of the school
money, wbat is the result? In a little while
onr Episcopal friends demand the same
right. Denomination after denomination
follows sait and the public school goes out
and the denominational school comes in.
The result is that, as a nation, we turn
eqnarely around, and set our face to the
selling, not the rising son. We bid fare
well to liberty and progress; we welcome
thrones and altars which for centuries
wrung the life blood from the starving
peasantry of Europe : and America, said to
be the hope of the world, disappoints the
world, because the pnblic school which was
the hope of America, was overthrown. When
the days of this republic are over and gone,
which God grant may not be in onr day,
and the inquiring student shall con the
pages of her history, seeking the cause of
her downfall, as we seek for the
causes of the downfall of the
republics of the past, he will find on the
very first page that as long as the United
States maintained the public schools in the
simplicity and effectiveness of the fathers,
the country was safe, bnt when the de
nominational plan, or some other plan
equally as dangerous was adopted, then it
was that the light of liberty began to
move, and the night of darkness to set in.
We would not close this paper with a
feeliDg of fear for the future of our public
school, but rather with one of hope for it
and the country, too. The public school
must be purified, but it mast not perish.
But perish it will and perish it ought if
more of the simple and less of the com
plex, more of the natural and less of the
unnatnral, more of that which educates
and less of that which destroys, more of
that which tends to make useful, noble
men and women, true citizens of the re
public and less of that which caters to a
capricious fashion, does not obtain in our
public school curriculum. Accept no com
promise with Satan ; no more compromise
of our free school system, for this thought
should be ever in onr minds, that public
schools are the corner stone of our institu
tions, and they stand or fall with them.
Why Did God Make so Much Outdoors?
Two Women'll Experience«.
"Sam Small, Evangelist!"
The proverbial philosophy of "Old Si,"
the venerable plantation darkey, who
gave to the world through the medium of
Small's pen maxims of worldy wisdom,
clothed in a verbiage of irresistible hu
mor, lias found a permanent place in hu
morous literature.
Great surprise was shown w hen it was
announced that he, having been con
verted under the ministrations of "Sam
Jones," would become an evangelist.
At first thought, a humorist in the pul
pit seems incongruous. Is it really so ?
No doubt the mere buffoon attempting
to turn men's hearts to solemn truths
would meet with only contempt. But
truth is not hidden in gloom. Genuine
humor frequently illustrates and fastens
in the mind bits of wisdom that would
otherwise pass unheeded.
In his eulogy of Henry Ward Reecher,
Rev. Dr. Parker says: " Whenever he
came among men, he brought June sun
shine and music, and made even de
sponding and surly men feel that a fuller
and warmer summer, 'the Kingdom of
Heaven,' itself was at hand." That is
genial Christianity.
Mr. Small belongs to a witty family.
He has a brother connected with Armoy
Knox's and "Fat Contributor's" Texas
Sijtings, a paj>er which has had phenom
enal success in the field of humorous
literature. Mr. Frank A. Small is the pre
sent representative of that popular pa
per in England, and, like his distinguish
ed brother, he takes a deep interest in
the welfare of other people.
Under date of 48 Porten Road, Ken
sington W. London, Eng., Sept. 27th,
1887, he writes "While at Yalding in
Kent yesterday, I met Prof. S. Williams,
Head Master of the Cleaves Endowed
school. In the course of conversation
about America Professor Williams re
marked that AVarner's safe cure had been
of great benefit to his wife, who had been
much troubled with a disordered liver.
AVarner's safe cure (an American prepar
ation) was all she had taken,, and she
had experienced none of her old trouble
for «orne months past.
Mrs. Annie Jenness Miller, editor of
New York Dress, and a very popular wo
man in the fashionable world says in
in her own magazine for October: "\Var
ner's safe cure is the only medicine I
ever take or recommend. In every in
stance it gives new energy and vitality
to all my powers." This distinguished
woman also says that for ladies this
great remedy is "jieculiarly effective."
Sam Small is likely to succeed as a
moral teacher. AVhen we rememlrer
how near together in human nature lie
the fountains of laughter and of tears,
the deep effect his discourses must have
on the masses can easily be imagined.
"Why did God make so much out
doors?" exclaimed a little girl. AVe
know not. He has made it and we should
grow in it, broad, charitable and genial,
judging everything by merit, not by pre
Death of Judge Bell.
Ashland, Wis., December 30.—Judge
Bell, known far and wide as "King of the
Apostleists," died this morning. He was
83 years of age and the oldest living
settler on the historic spot where Mar
quette founded his mission 200 years ago.
Hofkinsvh.lr, Ky., Feb. 24, IS37.
Gentlemen—Seven years ago a sore ilevel
ope<l on mv no-* from a finger nai! scratch.
I tried a few simple remedies, but the sore
would not yield. I grew worse every year
for seven years. Many thought I had a can
cer. Over a year ago X commenced taking
S. S. S„ and two dozen bottles entirely cured
me. When I began with Swift's Soeeific I
was in very poor health, and could hardly
drag about. After I had finished the course
of S. S. S. I was strong and buoyant, and
had a good appetite. I regard it as a most
valuable medicine for ladies in weak, deli
cate health. It is a household medicine
with me. Yours respectfully.
Mrs. R. w. Wilson.
Spartanburo, S. C., April 2, 1337.
Gentlemen—For twenty years I have had
a sore on my left cheek. It had gradually
been growing worse. The many physicians
whom I had consulted were unable to do
me any good. Last fall a year ago I began
using S. S. S. At first it inflamed the sore,
and it became more virulent than ever ; so
much so, indeed, that my family insisted
that I should leave oil the medicine. I per
•isted in using the S. S. S. At the end of two
montha the sore was entirely healed. Think
ing that the evU was out of my constitution,
I left off the medicine; but in November,
ten months after, a very slight breaking out
appeared. I at once began again on S. S. S.,
and now that is also disappearing. I hava
•very faith In S. S. S. It has done me more
good than all the doctors and other medi
cines I ever took. Yours truly,
WINSTON, N. C., April 12, 1337.
Gen'temen—Two or three years ago a can
cer came on my face. It soon grew to be
quite large. It wore on me. and my general
health was very poor. Last September I
began a course of S. S. 8., which i have con
tinued to the present time with the happiest
result. The cancer has entirely disappeared,
there being no evidence or symptom of a
cancerous character left. My general health
Is good now, and my appetite better than it
has been in years. I am 82 years old, ami
to day 1 am working In the field planting
corn. Yours truly, Jonas Limabach.
Gentlemen—I had a sore on my- upper lip
for eight years. Seven different doctors at
tempted n vain to heal it. One gave me a
email vial for five dollars, which was a " cer
tain cure." It is needless to say that it did
me no good. About two years ago I became
quite uneasy. r.s people thought I had a can
cer, and I took a course of eighteen bottles
of S. S. S. The result has been a complete
cure. The ulcer or cancer healed beautiful
ly. leaving scarcely a perceptible scar. From
that dav fhave been in excellent health, the
Specific having purified my blood thorough
ly. increased my appetite and perfected my
digestion. In a word, I feel like a new
woman, and, best of all, the eight year ulcer
Is gone entirely. Yours sincerely,
Mrs. W. P. C ankox.
Trenton, Todd Co., Ky., Feb. 25,1887.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
Créa. Tax Swirr Specific Co.,
Drawer i, Atlanta. Ga.
Collision of Trains««Many Killed and
Pittsbl eg, December 31.—A passenger
train on the New York, Pennsylvania &
Ohio railroad ran into a double header
freight train near Meadville, Pa., this
morning and was totally wrecked. It is
reported that forty lives were lost.
Titusville, December 31.—An accident
took place at 8:50 this morning on the
main line of the New York. Pennsylvania
Sc Ohio railroad about three miles west of
Meadville, at Tracy's cat, near Geneva,
Pa., between trains No. 8, limited express
from Chicago and Cincinnati to New York,
and west bound freight No. 23. Both en
gineers and one passenger were killed and
abont fifteen passengers injured. The cats
are all piled up, aqd it is impossible to tell
how many are injured. The Pullman
sleepers did not leave the track, and the
passengers in them were not injured.
Luckily the cars did not take fire. The
first reports sent out were much ex
Meadville, Pa, December 31.—The
fast Chicago express on the New A'ork,
Pennsylvania and Ohio railroad, consisting
of two sleepers and five coaches, collided
with a freight train, consisting of two
engines and sixty cars, three miles west of
this city this morning. Five persons were
killed outright, amoDg whom was a passen
ger. Thirteen others were wounded, nine
fatally. The following are the names of
the killed, so far as learned :
Wm. George, engineer, and Humes fire
man, of the leading freight engine ; E. P.
Swan and Arthur Irwin, engineer and
fireman of the Chicago express. Both
trains present a terrible scene of destruc
tion, as the fast express was making up
lost time. The blame is said to rest witu
the engineer and conductor of tbe freight
train, who were running on express time.
to Senator
Washington, December 30.— Senator
Cullom will introduce an amendment to
his postal telegraph "ill immediately after
the reafsembliDg of Congress, changing
the rates named in the orignal bill, more
especially for the transmission of press
matter. AVhile he believes that Congress
ought to prescribe the rates for the use of
government wires, as it prescribes the rates
for tbe use of mails, instead of leaving it
to the discretion of officials, yet the rates
named in his bill were designed merely as
a suggestion to the committee which
should have the bill in charge. With sub
sequent study and with the information
which has come to him from many sources,
be has reached the conclusion that there
ought to be difference upon government
lines between services of a like character
rendered to evening papers and that to
morning papers. He says he appreciates
the weight of reason which leads private
companies to charge more for day than
night service, namely, the fact that the
wires are in great demand for commercial
messages at comparatively high rates dur
ing the hours from 10 a. m. till 2 or 3 p. in.,
but he believes such reasons should not
operate as regards government lines, and
that the government should have no pre
ferred patrons as to rates for like classes of
business or as to the order of transmission.
The rates to be named in his amendment
are based upon a unit of 100 words or
fraction thereof, and are as follows: For
500 miles or less, 25 cents ; between 500
and 1,000 miles, 30 cents; between 1,000
and 1,501» miles, 35 cents; between 1,500
and 2,000 miles, 40 cents ; between 2,000
and 3,000 miles, 45 cents, and for more
than 3,ooo miles, 50 cents When more
than one copy of the same dispatch is sent
to different newspapers at the same or
different offices the Postmaster General is
to prescribe the rates to be charged for
drop copies.
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strength and wholesomeness. More economical
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in
competition with the multitude of evr test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only
in cans.. Koval Baking Po'.vdlk Co., 106 Wall
street, New York.
A Scaly, Itching Skin Disease ivith
Endless Suffering Cured by
Cuticura Hemedies.
If I had known of the Cent ura Remedies
twenty-eight years ago it would have saved me
S2U0 UU (two hundred dollars; and an immense
amount of sutteriug. My disease (Psoriasis)
commenced on my head in a spot not larger than
a cent. It spread rapidly all over my body and
got under my nails. The «cales wo::id drop oil'
of me all the time, and my suffering was end
less, and without relief. One thousand dollars
would not tempt me to nave ibis disease over
again. 1 am a poor man, i ut feel rich to be re
lieved of what some of the doctors said was
leprosy, some ring-worm, psoras's, etc. I took
. . . and . . . Harsaparlllas over one year and a
naif, but no cure. I cannot praise the Cuticura
Remedies too much. They have made my skin
as clear and free from scales as a bay'b's. All I
used of them was three boxes of Cuticura, and
three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent, and two
cakes of Cuticura soap. If you had been here
and said you would have cured me for $200 you
would have had the money. I looked like the
picture in your book of Psoriasis (picture num
ber two, "How to Cure Skin 1 lseases.") but now
i am as clear as any person ever was. Through
force of habit I rub my hands over my arms and
legs to scratch once in a while, but to no pur
pose. I am all well. I scratched Iwenty-eiglit
years, and it got to be a kind of second nature to
me. I thank you a thousand times. Anything
more that you want to know write me. or any
one who read this may write to me and I will
answer it. I EnNIS DOWNING.
Watdrbury, Vt., Jan. 20th, 1387.
Psoriasis, Eczema, Teller, Ringworm, Lichen.
Pruritus, JScall Head, Milk Crust, Dandruff', Bar
bers'. Bakers', Grocers' and Washerwoman's
Itch, and every species of Itching, Buruing,
Scaly. Pimply Humois of the Skin and Scalp
and Blood, with Loss of Hair, are positively
cured by Cuticura, tire great Skin Cure, anil
and Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautt
iier externally, and Cuticura Resolvent, tire
n w Blood Purifier internally, when physicians
and all other remedies fail.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c; Soap,
25c; Resolvent. $1. Prepared by the Pottrr
Dhu<. and Chemical Co . Boston. Mass.
kar'Send for "How to Cure Sain Diseases," 61
pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
PLE9. blackheads, chapped and oily skin
preveute I by Cuticura Medicated Soap
Catarrhal Dangers.
To be freed from the dangers of suffocation
while lying down; to breathe freely, sleep
soundly and undisturbed ; to rise refreshed, head
clear, brain active and free from pain or ache;
to know that no poisonous, putrid matter defiles
the breath and rots away the delicate machinery
of smell, tasts and hearing ; to feel that the sys
tem does not, through Its veins -*nd arteries,
suck up the poison that is sure to undermine and
destroy, Is indeed u blessing beyond all other
human enjoyments. To purchase immunity
from such a fate should be the object of all af
flicted. But those who have tried many reme
dies and physicians despair of relief or cure.
Sanford's Radical Cure meets every phase
of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to the most
loathsome and destructive stages. It is local and
constitutional Instant i*» relieving, permanent
In curing, safe, economical and never-failing.
Sanford's Radical Cure eonsistsof < ne bottle
of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal
Solvent, and one Improved Inhaler, ail wrap
ped in one package, with treatise ai:d direct ons,
and sold by all druggists for $1.00.
Potter Drug Si Cakmical Co.. Poston.
No Rheumatiz About Me
« a J The Cmienrii Anti-Vain
Plaster relieves Rheumatic, Sei
ft atic, Sudden, Sharp and Nervous
\ \ Pains. Strains and Weaknesses,
j The first and only pain-killing
f plaster. New, original, instantane
ous. infaillible, safe. A marvellous Ant'dote to
Pain, Inflammation and Weakness. Utterly un
like and vastly superior to all oilier plasters. At
all druggists, 25 cents ; five for 51.03 ; or. postage
free, of Potter Drug and Chsrk al Co., Bos
ton, Mass.
by writing Tor the illustrated
gives the wholesale prices for
Dry Goods, Clothing, Harness,
Saddles, Guns, and all goods
for personal and family use.
We sell direct to consumers,
at lowest wholesale prices.
This valuable book will be
mailed free to any address.
48 tic 50 E. Lake Street, Chicago, Ills.
.sod women all over the country to
I sell the Missouri Steam Washes.
__ fena säi
tavor are *o numerous and convyicina that
•ales are mads with little difficulty. I will ship
a Washer On two week» 1 trial, on li beral terms, to be
returned at my expense if not satisfactory. Agents
can thus test it for themselves. Don't f ai l to writs roe
terms and illustrated circular with outline of argu
ments to be used in making sales. J. Worth, solo
In Us lave« are i
yq Cord» of Beech hare been «awed by one man in 9
hour.. Hjnlred. hare «wed 5 and S cords daily. "Exactly '
what ever. Fariner and Wood Chopper wants. Kr,- ord'rOcm
•oar vi.-inlty .-core, the Agenc y. Ill ustrated Ça rREB.
303 3. Canal Street, Chicago, 111.
Slain and Edwards Street, Helena.
Paid up Capita! - 5250,000
Surplus & Profits, - 60,000
O. A. BROADWATER, • - President
A. G. CLARKE, • • • Vice-President
E. SHARPE,........Cashier
S. E. ATKINSON...................Asst. Cashier
8. O. ASHBY.
Doss sOsnsrsl Banking btulnea«. Bells Foreign
Drafts and Passsgs Tl. '-.ets. Pays Interest on
Tims and Saving m^pos'.ts. Collections
raeslve prompt and Faithful Attention.
Has a Savings Department.
B. D. Bdgbbtoh, J. B. Hanford ,
President. Vioe-Preeldeut
Ohas. K. Cols, Chris. Kbncx.
E. 8 Edgrrtox. St. Paul. 9. J. Josw.
Fall Term Opens Sept. 28, 1887.
.dupiet* coursas la
Special courses In
teM, (taical Analysis ni Snr
Tbe Laboratories aid Ass&j Booms fo
practical instruction, are the moat com
plete of any in the West.
For catalogue address
Orer 6,000.000 PEOPLEUS E
or'S peeds
are admitted to be t h i
Largest Seedsme.i
in the world.
Uluotmtrd, H—rri?.
(It- anil 1'rirrii
will be mail vl
applicants, anrl
to last season's
customers with
out ordering it.
Invaluable to all.
Every person using
Carden. F ield jr F io wet*
should s< ndfor
CLUO 1U Aidreea
D. M. FERRY ACO. »Detroit, IV! ich.
Through our Mail Order Depart
Oar prices are in your favor,
we know. We keep everything
that goes to make the stock of a
Big Dry Ooods Establishment;
your wants, your family's and
your house's.
Dress Goods to Lace Curtains.
Silks to Calicos.
Forty years' experience in busi
ness helps us to fully meet your
wants. We are the leading es
tablishment in Western Pennsyl
vania. Write for samples, prices
and information, we guarantee
a prompt reply.
Penn Avenue Store**, Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARDY PLANTS. Boon Flow,r. Cltm.tii,
Spring Bulb*, JAPAN LILIES, ■•wChrytanth*
____ _____________UIL _
illustrated, describes over ISOO_
Or express 10 M pom«». W. offer
deimrtments. Onr NEW GUIDE
! .100 pp.degmntly
■UUHIW—I, w—— I#™* NE W
PLANTS and BULBS, end tell« bow to grow
them Free. If roa wish to pUnt anything, «end
lor it. SO Years Established. Over go larns
Greenhouse*. THE DINCEE & CONARD CO.
ROSE GROWERS, West Grove, Chester Co.. Pn.
Great English Remedy
Murray's Specific.
A guaranteed cure for all [nervous
diseases.such as Weak flemorjr,
I.OM of Rrnin Power, Hysteria,
Headache, Pain In the Back, Her
_ vous Prostration, Wakeful
ptrou]«»M, Leueorrhee*. Universal
LaMttuii Jeminal Weakness, Impo
licy and general loss of power of the Generative
Organs;—in either Sex, caused by Indiscretion
or over exertion, and which ultimately le ad to
Premature Cid Age. Insanity
and Consumption, 11.00 a box or
six boxes for 15.00. Sent by mail on re
ceipt of price. Full particulars in para
llel, sent free to every appl'
We Gear van t re Six
phlet, sent free to every applicant.
— — -----,1 m gfx Boxes
to cure any case. For every 15.00 order received,
we send six boxes, with written guarantee to re
f nd the money if our Specific does not effect a
cure. Address all communications to the Sole
*ÿ*Sold in Helena by H. M. PÄRCHEN A CO.,
Sole Agents. daw-sep26
G 0 >$
EN ,
__ V.
x- ' 0 pj> _
from a common Blotch, or Eruption,
to the worst Scrofula. Sal t-r h e .1 m,
"Fovcr.sorcs," Scaly or Hough Skin,
in short, all diseases caused by bad blood an*
conquered by this powerful, purifying, and
Invigorating medicine. Great Eating Ul
cers rapidly heal under its benign influence.
Especially ba9 it manifested its potency in
curing Tetter, Hose Hash, Boil*, Car
buncles, Soro Eye«, Scrofulous Sores
and Swelling*», Hip-Joint Disease,
White Swellings, Goitre, or Thick
Neck, and Enlarged. Glands. Fend ten
cents in stamps for a large treatise, with col
orée plates, on! Skin Diseases, or the same
am »tint foratreatise on Scrofulous Affections.
Thoroughly c.eanse it by using Dr. Pierce'«
Golden iil^dical Discovery, and good
digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spir
its, vital strength, and soundness ol
constitution, will be established.
which la Scrofulous Disease of the
Lungs, is promptly and certainly arrested
and cured by this God-given remedy, if taken
befoit the list stages ot the disease are reached.
From its v, onderfu! power over this terribly
fatal iisease, when first offering this now cel
ebrated remedy to the public. Dp. Pierce
thought seriously of calling it his "Con
sumption Cure," but abandoned that name
as too limited for a medicine which. Iront its
wonderful combination of tonic, or strengthen
ing, alterative, or blood-cleansing, anti-bilious,
pectoral, and nutritive properties, is unequaled,
not only as a remedy for consumption of tha
lungs, but for all
Liver, Blood, and Lungs.
Tf you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have
sallow color of skin, or yellowish-brown spots
on face or body, frequent headache or dizzi
ness, bad taste in mouth, internal heat or chills,
alternating with hot flashes, low Bpirits ana
gloomy borebodings, irregular appetite, and
coated tongue, you are suffering from Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, and Torpid Elver,
or "Hillousness." In many cas*« only
part of these symptoms are experienced. AS
a remedy for all such cas*«. Dr. Pierce's
Goldcu medical Discovery has uo
For Weak Enngs, Spitting of Blood,
Shortness of Breath, Bronchitis,
Severe Conghs, Consumption, and
kindred affections, it is a sovereign remedy.
Send ten cents in stamps for l)r. Pierce's
book on Consumption. Sold by Druggists.
PRICE $1.00,
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
Proprietors, 663 Main St., Bcitalo, N. Y.
eweis fills.
Sold by Druggists. 25 cents a viaL
is offered by the proprietors
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
for a case of catarrh which they
cannot cure.
If you have a disci arge from
the nose, offensive or other
wise, partial loss of smell, taste,
or hearing, weak eyes, dull pain
Or pressure in head, you have Catarrh. Thou
sands of cases terminate in consumption.
Dr. Sage's Catarkh Remedy cures the worst
cases of Catarrh, "fold iu the Head, 19
and Catarrhal Headache. 5U cents
Mechanics' Tools, Mill Supplies, Belt
ing, Brass Goods and Pipe Fitings,
Battery Screen, Steel Wheel
barrows, Iron, Steel, Pipe
and Heavy Hardware.
Disston's Celebrated Circular Saws,
and Hival Steam Boiler Feed Pumps.
Agents for Atlas Engines and Boilers,
and Leffel Double Turbine Water
Wheels. Catalogues Furn
ished on application.
Museum of
731 Market Mr«*« t.
G O AND LEARN HOW to avoid
_ " disease, and ho>v wonderfully
your are made. Drivai e office, 211
Geary street, Han Francisco. Con
sultation of Lost Manhood and all Diseases of
Men. A3"Send f >r a book. wly-nov5
THE HERALD has iu siock tiie following
blanks. They are neatly printed ou good paper,
with red ruling fora border. The forms have
bee* carefully prepared by a lawyer, are in con
'jrmity witli the statutes of the' Territory, and
are applii able to any county in Montana. '
Per doz. Per 100
Notice of Appeal.................. 50 $.3 00
Undertaking on Appeal ........ .50 3 00
Aff. ord. and notice for wit..........75 4 00
Subpoena.....................................35 2 00
Summons.....................................50 3 00
Und. on claim and delivery.........50 3 uo
Writ of attachment......................50 3 00
Und. on attachment...................50 3 00
Affidavit for attacqment.............50 3 00
Aff. publication sumtnnos..........75 4 (*)
Ord. publication summons..........50 3 00
Deposition...................... 75 4 00
Execution....................................35 2 00
Summons for juror.......................35 2 0*1
WatTant of arrest............;..........50 3 00
Writ of attachment......................35 2 00
Und. on attachment....................35 2 00
Affidavit for attachment.............50 3 no
Suopœna .......:.............................35 2 00
Summons................................. .35 2 00
Summons for juror......................35 2 Ou
Bond for deed........................... ,75 4 00
Quit claim deed.....;......:........... .75 4 00
Warranty deed...........................75 4 00
Bargain and sale deed..................75 4 00
Lease............................. 50 3 Oo
Mortgage ....................................75 i oo
Assignment of mortgage............75 4 ou
Mechanics lein............................75 4 00
Notice of location (quartz).........50 3 oo
Deed of mining claim............ 75 4 no
Application for patent.................50 3 00
Water Right Ixxratlon................50 3 00
Lode Representation...................50 3 00
Placer Location...........................50 3 qq
miceLlaneous BLANKS.
Sheriff sale..................................50 3 00
Bounty certificate (wild animal*) .50 3 oo
Certificate of Incorporation.........75 4 00
Bond..........................................50 3 00
Acknowledgements.....:.............. :« 2 00
Chattel mortgage.......................75 4 oo
Bill of sale...................................75 4 00
Power of attorney............... .50 3 00
A discount of ten per cent, made on orders
amounting to $5. and twenty-five per cent, on
orders amounting to flO or over.
Postage prepaid on all orders. Special form«
of any blank- made to order at low prices.
Check and money orders to be made payable to

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