Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.) 1885-1899, May 20, 1887, Image 1

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

41. JEFFERSON COUNTY SENTINEL. • VOL. Jr. 'rho Pltanestor Ntasvastattisest• tsi eltsillsrvetsti Ctattnty-eeet. Uttinily elftstirensl--1114.14.1eetteltoot in lit 14..4. )NT.\ NA, FRIDAY, MA The N orthwestern! Owing to the fact that our store is about to be rebuilt, remodelled and onlarged, we have decided until the above alterations are completed, to sell everything in our line itt from 10 to 20 per cent. below regular prices. Now is the time to buy your Spring outfit! Oar stock is complete, and are receiving new goods right along. nishing Goods be sure and call at Before buying Clothing and Fur - THE NORTHWESTERN. TIolter's Block, Opposito Grand Cenirai Hotei, \1 ;771M1..M1 \ 1 ‘. ..aA.7 Mei Tr. J. D. GROESBECK & CO., Cook. Heating C 1 4 +111RI ant. Camp )111 V F i j IRON, Nails, Giant POWDER, CAPS and Fuse, WOOD=TW_A.P.,, CROCIC=CY\ Lamps, Chandeliers, Sash, Doors and Moulding's. Plated Ware, Glassware and Bar Goods. Agents for the Celebrated Buckeye Fore. Pumps and Mintier Wagons, TIN SHOP Inconnection where all kinds of Job work and Re- pairing will be done. ilfrOpposite Court House, 1.1nsa1dear Just N-0 DenedI N11 • Nfeentet naa, Boulder HOT Springs. Wonderful Curative Properties ! IN ALL CASES OF— Chronic; Muscular and Inflammatory Rheumatism, Lead Poisoning, Constitutional Weakness. and General Debility. A PLEASANT RESORT! FIBST-CLASS HOTEL AND BATHING ACCOMMODATIONS, Reaeked. by Stage from Helena, Butte, Wickes, Elkhcrr, Comet, and all Pointa , in the Territory. Terms moderate. A . rst-class Physician DR. IRA A. LEIGHTON For full information address, TROTTER & It 1, FNE, Boulder, Mont, Is constantly in attendance. The Windsor House. KEENE & TROTTER, Prop's. BOULDER, Mont_ r* Everything First Class,r Fir BOARD PER WEEK,. $700 \ DAY, 2.1110 • neweWW\...w GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL FRANK FARNHAM, Proprietor, lievly NWT Finished ThroliEhout aild Cell:rally Located. THE LEADING HOTEL IN BOULDER. The Tables are Supplied with the Best in the Market. BOARD AND LODGING 17.00 BOARD PER DAY • • • 1.50 Pit/awes IP\rom All Points' stop at Thum Hotel s Taken Up. One iron gray horse, year: v•Pigha about 1,000 lbs., arid ears an arrow brand on left thigh. Own- er cell have the same by proving prop- erty and paving charges. I nquiro of JOE FLETCHER, at Frank 11( - )opes' ranch on Lower Bnii Itkr; Strayed. Strayed from Philip Wagel's ranch near Comet, one red steer, twe years old. branded W on hip, slit in right ear and hole in same ear. One white steer, two years old. I , rand , d W on hip. slit and also hole. in rizl,t A soitahle reward will be paid for their recover: , . 41 1^ , Willowburn Farm, Beaverhead Valley, Mont. IMPORTED and HOMEBRED Percheron and Norman Stallion.! $(1111 Mart'', FOR SALL ! All Statk Warranted as RepreatUted. Terms and prices to suit custom- ers. Write for Illustrated Catalogue. Visitors always welcomed. JAMES MAULDIN, Dillon, Mont. LC ell Ve/%1 NUE *SC) ULF:, Pontiff:ice address, Jefferson City, Mont. Brand. neetsee sse. igiii r, ttad the vent is a bar over the brand. Cattle, same. Cattle half circle on right hip. flange near Jefferson. a.T. LI Al It\ Pnetoffice - • wet. Range from Boulder to Basin City. Brand' on left thigh. Cattle same as harses. PARADISE & McDONALD, 1 he only cotredete Carriage, Wagon Blacksmith and Paint Shop In Jefferson county. Wain Street - Montana. Grand Central Hotel MO1\TT_ REED d: RINDA, PROPS. The LeedIng and only First -clan hotel in Ilelena. Prices reasonable. Everything New and of the La- test style. - - MAIN ST. Jefferson \C , \ IVO itaAr sifi .4... ;ft, ‘t A. C. QUAINTANCE, Dealer in Fresh Beef, 'Caton, Pork, Sausage, Fish, etc. In fact everything usually kept in a first- class meat market. Meat Supplied to all Railroa 1 . and Tie Camp3 at Reasonable rates. UV - Orders solicited and goods delivered .1 *• t-esteit 'it N . 41`!II I Putom Store I BOULDER, 1 .11. - )NTANA. Stationery, Toilet Articles Cigars and Tobacco, 'Fruits and Con- fectionery, also a surp'.7 of ALB7'.40 AND P07.71.:: ES A choice veriety of ev 'le - tee:1e i•; the stetionery line always in *Ace Ed. Muk30E-1...; Pro !'g's fur for iftstrili • Plymouth Itoeke, Ce per de te and litewn Legliorto:. $1.5'0 tier quire of Soui,F; linos., Jefferson City vfis n o ins. (;1) 1ND TELL DR. Yet. hiAGE'S ADVICE TO ALL WHO AFtE IN TROUBLE. At No PerI..,1 - 3 - 1 7 An'a 1,Ife Free Froin Ten, ptaIl\le...1111 XVI!, Live Coilly In Christ fluftt :.erfer liteeese e. May K —At the rabernack Vie in • e er the Rev I le- Wet Talmage, , notive of the nunnal 1 . .11griniage of his congregation, when this enr will la to Martha's Vineyard, Mare. It will begin July 1 and mei July '7. Dr. will preach at Martha's Vines :ad , and deliver an oration on the Fourth. T1, coagrogationai.inging at the Tinsel -aerie ie led cornet al, - 1 ,, rizati. Al.s • eir eetinti4 twice duel's - e•• -s. Ths • ••,: by the emigre. .. , ,rni; ; ;4 tain en my Wm, `41Vt.,iir It is not night if be n, at Dr. Talnesee's text was: hie die - (aides went and told Jh x fsa, 19. Ile said: Ass OUtragennq had just taken place. To s ful woman, King Herod of that noldre esIf ee•.-elene hn \the Baptist. , e• tle• thrown into grief and felt themselves; ut- terly defeneelese. e was no authority to which they onuld appeal, and yet grief mnst always fltul expresaoon. If there be no hu- men ear to bear it, then the agonized noUl will cry it aloud to the winds anti the is and the waters. But there was an ear that was willing to listen. There is a tender pathos, and at the same time a most selmfra- ble picture, in the words of my text: \They went and told Jesus.\ He enuld understand all their grlef, and he immediately soothed It. Our burdens are not more than half so heavy to carry if another is thrust nntler the ether end of them. Here we find ChHst, his brow shadowed with grief, standing amid the group of disriplese who, with tears and rims - lent gestienlations and wringing dr hands and outery oy bereavement, are expensitte, their woo. P.:nib/tel, with hie 'skillful put- ting upon the mill n redeem sot4sew seems of sacred story, gave not so skill( ulla stroke es when the plain hand of the evengelist writes: \They went nod told Jesus.\ Time old Geths and VaidnIsonetleame down upon Dilly from the north of Europe. en41 they upset the gardens, and they broke asswii the altars and swept away everything that Was good and heentirid. so there ever and anon in the history a ell the ann. end delve -liters of our gee an tneunden rough handed troubles that ea to plunder and ransack mei put to Use terele 4 that men highly prized. ThelNq is no eave ro deeply cleft into the neenoeme 'is to %flow us shelter, and the foot of the fleetest eceireer eannot bear us beyond the Opsick permit. The ar- rows they nut to the tering, fly with unerring dart, until we fall pierced awl et/unwed I feel that I bring to you n moist appropriete montage I mean to bind up all your griefs into a bundle Kiel net then! An tire with a spark frarseGodS aleaseeel:biemnse preaerip- tion that sired the sorrow of the ;Helpless will teen all pair hemonehes. I have read that whee Godfrey mid his army marched out to capture Jet -mullein, n* the)- came over the Lillie, at the first flads of the pi mineles of that heau!iftil city, the 'teeny that had ma, In ellen lifted • shout that made the earth tremble. Oh, you seedier* of Jesus Christ, tunneling OD toWarti heaven, I ;mina that to-dey, by some gleam from the palace of God's mercy and Golfe strength you might les lifted into great rejoicing, anti I lint 100fore this service is ended you might raise one glad hosanna to the Lord! In the first plate, I commend the beholder of these disciples to all thews in this audience who are sinful and unpin-don/el. There comes a time in alnesst every HMI's biNtOry When he teen; from sonic. source that be has an maing nature. '1 be thought may not have such heft as to fell bim. It may tio only like the flash in an evening clowl just after a very hot summer day. One num to get rid of tsat imnreesion will go to prayer; another will stimulate himself by ardent spirits, and another man will dive deeper in secularities. But noznetimes a man cannot get rid of these imprewdone The fact is, when a man flude out that his eternity Le poised upon a perfect uncertainty, and that the next moment his foot may slip, he must do something violent to make himself forget where ho stands, or else fly for refute. If there are any bete who have resolved that they would rather die of IMP awful can- cer of inn than to have the lesaveuly surgeon cut it out, let me say, my dear brother, you mingle for yourself a bitter cup. You fly in the face of your everlastine intereets. You crouch under a yoke and you bite the dust, when, that momeet, you might rise tip a crowned conqueror. Driven and perplexed tied hereased its you have been by sin, go and tell Jesus,, To relax the grip of death from your semi and plant your unsbackkel feet neon the golden throne Christ let the tor- tures of tlwe bloody Mount transfix him. With the beam of his own cross be will break down the door of your dungeon. From the thorns of Ina own crown he will pick enough gems to make your brow blaze with eternal victory. In every tear on his wet cheek, in every gash of his side, in every long, blacken- ing mark of laceration from shoulder to shoulder, in the grave shattering, heaven etorming death groan, I bear Len say: \Him thit cometh unto me, I well te no wise emit out.\ \Oh but you say, \Instead of curing my wound you want to make another wound, namely, that of conviction!\ Have you never keown a surgeon to crime and fleet a chronic disease, and then with sharp emetic burn it all ou So the grace of God comes to the old sore of siu. It has long been rankling there, but ny divine grace it is burned net through thew) fires of conviction. - 11,e flesh coining neein as the theh at ft 11 - ehild;\ \where u ' • • ithoundoth.\ , . • • of yoor life, go ae ,* , sie never get rid of your • : otle r way; mid remember that the e. .si invitation which I extend to you will always be extended. King :!eel, before niolern timepieces wens inkneel, meet to divide the day into three part. -eight hours each—and then lned three wax candles By the time the first candle el burned to the socket eight hew had e• • • • I when the second candle Lei bun. • - --••ket another eiget hours had gone, en n11 the three Dandles were gem) out then the day hail tweed. Oh, that some of us, hatexul of calculating our days and nights and years by any earthly time- piece. might calculate them by the number of .ortuaities and mercies u tech at* burn and burnine out. never to be re- liehte d, hst. a last we he amid the foolieh i•-eies who ci -Our letups here gone ten!' Aeniti I- commend the leiter inc of the dis- tee:es to ell ho are T.-ire:ed. I have benni feel Fes any Ile v liad eche lece het 1 - eo vri. If you havt• ' 7 I.te ;- 0,11 I: VOi'l3 you base e I. ee Ti lit A leen hop h i n i an t i n . I. g he s tiNC-i 1;“• of the chain; but we. n I nes ep aod wit Ii deterrniitation resolvei to einp the n , ! ,-44 .:41\ or ' , reek the hopple, then he finds tee • ,f 11,0 iron. And there are men e e ten and twenty and thirty yeale thee: eeeld and foot by evil habits ss he have nes er felt the power of the chain le -cameo /hey ha, e never tried to break it. It Is very elegy to go on down with the stream end with the wind, lying on your oars; but jetteen around and try to go against tbe ; el and the tide and you will find it a differ- , 1,•.- e otter. As long ti- r0 down the eer- way . ne t • evil ha' \ seem to en ete . • a while- n .1 Christ and ea rd iv e have to Is it, otir.=! You n+1 latre our tempts . You have one kind, you a is her, -s , t one terson escapiug. 11 Ali , fe to say to sonic one: tempted as you nreiC so strange that the 6.\: 10 , en , : \tic R. hook. The fish thee.: .• i s so St rit11^019 ^. • the should be wee a trap. \ -, 41 see wsine man I, phlegmatic temperatnent, anti you say: \I suppoie that man has not any tetriptation.\ Yes, as much as you have. In hie phlegmatic nature he has a temptition to indolence and cenenrionmeau and over ;abbe; reel drinking; a temptation to 'ewer the great work of life; a temptation to ler flown an obstacle in the way of all good enterpriare. The tempera - meet decides the aryl's of tempeetion; but sanguine or lymphatic, you will have temp- tation. Satan hiss grappling hook just fitted for your well. A man never jives beyond the mu+ of temptettion. Yon Fey when a man gets to be 71) or 80 parser age lie is safe from all Sataide assault. You are very much mis- taken. A men at 85 years of age has as many temptations as man nt 25. They are only different etylea of tenneation. Ask the aged Christian whether he is never awaulted of the powers of darkness. If you think you have conquered the power of temptation, you mire very much mistaken. A man who wanted a throne pretended be was very weak end sickly, and if ho Was elevated he would soon be gone. He crawled upon his crutches to the throne, and having attained it he Wfls strong again. He SAM: \It yens well for me while I was looking for the scepter of another that I should stoop, but now t'at I have found it, why 'should I stoop any longer!\ and he threw away his crutches and was well again. How illustrative of the power of tempta- tion! You think it is n weak and crippled influence; but give it a chances, and it will be a tyrant its your maul, it will grind you to atoms. No man has finally and forever overcome temptation until he has left the world. But what are you to do with thaw temptatiesist Tell everybody about them! Alt, what a ally man you would be! As well might a commander in fort send word to the enemy whieh gate of the castle is least Inrred as for you to go and tell what all your frailties are and what your temptations are. The world will only caricature you, will only scoff at you. What then must a man do? When the wave strikes him with terrific dash shell be have nothing to hold on tot In this contest with \the world, the firth and the devil\ shall a man have no help, no counsel! Our text intimate* something different. In those eyes that wept with the Bethany teeters see +bitting hope. ' In that voice which spoke until the grave brokeihnd the widow of Naiii had back her lest son, and the sea slept, and sorrow etupendoue woke up in thew arms of rapure---in that voice I hear the commn rind the promise: \Cast thy burden on -time Lord, and he will sustain thee.\ Why should you carry your burdens any longer! Oh, you weary soul, Christ has been in this conflict. He says: \My grace shall be 'suf- ficient for you. You shall not be tempted above that you aro able to hear.\ Therefore, with all your temptations, goes thesedisciples did, and tell Jews. Amin: I commend the behavior of the disciples to all those who are abused and 'slan- dered end persecuted. When Herod put John to death, the disciples knew that their own heads were not strife. And do you know that every John lias a Hemel! There are persons; In wbo down wish you very well. Your misfortunes are honeycombs to them. Through their teeth they hiss at you. misin- terywet your MOtiVeS and would be glad to see you upset No man gets throngh life Without having a pummeling. Rome slander comes after you, horned and husked and hoofed, to gore mid trample you; and what are you to do! I tell you plainly that all who serve Christ must suffer persecu- tion. It is the worst sigu in the world for you to be able to say: \I haven't an enemy In the world.\ A woe is pronounced in the Bible against the one of whom everybody speaks well. If you are at peace with all the world, and everybody like.; you end approves your work, it is beeause you are an eller in the leore's; vineyard, are not doing your All those who have served Christ, however eminent, have been maltreated at some stage of their experiences. You know it was so in the time of George Whitfield, when he stood and invited men into the kingdom of God. What did the learned Dr. Johnson say to him! He pronounced him a miserable mounte- bank. How was it when Robert Hall stood and spoke as scarcely any uninspired man ever did speak of the glories of heaven! And an be stood Sabbnth after Sabbath preaching on these themes his face kindled with the glory. Join Foster, a Christian man, said of thin man: \Robert Hall is only acting, and the smile on his face is a reflection of his own vanity.\ John Wesley turned all England upside down with Christian reform, and yet the punsters were after him. and the meeneat jokes in England were perpetrated about John Wesley. What is true of the pulpit is true of the pew; it in true of the street, it is true of the shop and the store. All who will live godly in Christ Jesus must uffer persecu- tion. And I set it dewn as the very worst sign in all your Christian experience, if you are, any a you, at peace with all the world. The re- ligion of Christ is war. It is a challenge to \the world, the flesh and the devil ;\ and if eel! Imekle on the is hole armor of God , at host disputing your , • ..•id heaven But what are you to do wle- • ou are assaulted and slan- deed nod eine:el, as I suppose nearly all of •ave been in your life? Go out and bunt , • • r Oh, no, silly man; while eg away a falaehood in one fifty p • ie will just have heard of it her rIti, ..s. +.11111••- Vali to another course. While a••• 7 .•T “r\ r - .v , -,,portunity ,,f se e. 1 to tell • this; nue nine of one e e. hardy,: sail about him, e e et,* wa , . I, whose mission was reouted, ‘,.. i- panionship was denounced, wile s es: US a istles awl spit upon as a ur • , • e hoelel after he was dead. 1 e . you go unto Win with your liresse seue in souse humbn, child pranen saying: \I see thy 1%0u:1..1e—wounds of head, wounds of feet, vs it i4 of heart. Now, asek at my wound.s. PRO what I have suffered, acid themeh eeat lead; s I ten going; nroi entreat . by tlioee Ile:mils of tbiee, Fyne eie e mill i pie.\ An , : eie seinwo el se , and he Ai help. Co and tell ,Tesos cum:erne the belle.; f the dierieles te v he have he. cc h..reaved. Hew limey in rIrt , f If era' ***et's.; sten , i t' I am :_stiio erg ant Ieoe upen the, nelieee n new Jenny W\ roe • :eke out of the We must get ee romo on, and for it:. NO. 45 s 'see! God has !lily. We •.111g genera- ' that ()there thsre is a e. processioat reachii g e all the time : the valley of slindoes, en emigration from time into eternity is te het an enterprise that we cannot under- st it. Every hour we hoes the clang of . :ell gate. The sod must be broken. t! • ; must be plowed for reatirrection et. Eternity must be peopled. The must prets our eyelids. \It is ap- t. .,tod unto all Men once to die.\ This -.eon from time into eteruity lops ' erthe of families of the eaa e in is rent with • is .11.2- .1 vehicles of ble - The body et ; that 18i.. se closely to the a• • •••ent is put eehy the cold and tle• ile: einem. . -' ter freeze( to the girl's lip and the le,. in. The boy in the harvest field of Shunain says: \My bead! my bead!\ etw.1 they tarry him home to die on the lap of his mother. IV itlow- bond stands with tragedies of woe struck into the pallor of the cheek. Orphanage cries in vain for fattier and mother. Oh, the reeve is cruel! With teeth of stone, it clutches for its prey. Between the dosing genes of the sepulcher oott hearts are mangled and crushed. Is there any earthly solace! None. We come to the obsequies, we sit with thegrief stricken, we talk patheti- cally to their soul; but soon the obsequies have pawed, the carriages have left'ne at the door, the friends who stayed for a few days have gone, and the heart sits in desolation listen in e for t he little feet that will never again patter through the hall, or looking for the entrance of those who will neVer come again —sighing into the darkness—ever and anon coming across some book or garment, or little shoe pieture, that arouses formdr aseoci- anion, almost killing the heart. Long daysand nights of suffering that wear out the spirit and expunge the bright lines! of life, and give haggardness to the face, and draw the flesh tight down over the cheek bone, and draw dark lines under the sunken epee and the trend tremulous, and the voice is husky and uncertain, and the grief is wear- ing, g - riuding, accumulating, exhausting. Now, what are such to do? Are they merely to look up into a brazen end unpitytng heaven! Are they to walk a blasted heath unfed of stream, unslielt6ed by overarching tree! Has God turned us out on the barren common to die! Oh, no! nettle! He has not. Re COTOCA with stempatlay and kindness and love. Ho understands all our grief. II° sties the height and the depth end the length and the breadth of it. Ile le the only one that can fully esehellpathize. Go and tell Jesu it , Sometitr.ea when WO have trouble we go to our fm ieeds and we explain it, and they try to sympathize; but they do not understand it. - They caneot meleretand it. But Christ sees all over it, and all through it. He not only counts the tears and records the groans, but before tle. tears started, before the groans began, Christ saw the inmost hiding place of your sorrow: and he takes it, and he weighs it, anti he measures it, and be pities it with an all alesorbiug pity. BODO .\ our bone. Flesh of our flesh. Heart of rt. Sorrow of our sorrow. As lone as be remembers Lazarus' grave he will stand by eou in the cemetery. As leng as he remembers bis otrn heartbreak he will stand by yoit in the laceration of your affec- tions. 'When he forgets the fnotsore way, the sleepless nights, fie weary body, the ex- lutusted mind, the awful crow, the solemn grave, then he will forget you, but not until then. Often when we were In trouble we sent for our friends; but they were far away, they could not get to tr. We wrote to them: \Come right away,\ or telegraphed: \Take the next train.\ They came at last, yet were a great while coining. or perhaps were too late. But Christ is always near --before you, behind you, vritbIn you. No mother ever threw her arms around her child with such warmth and ecstasy of affection as Christ has shown toward you. Clem at hand—nearer than the staff upon which you lean, nearer than the cup which you pat to your lips. nearer than the handkerchief with which ye% appreeiate the position and at once showed wipe away your tears—I preach him an ever himself to be a generous dog. A patient present, all syntatbizing, compassionate Jrtus. How can you stay away one moment from him with your griefs? Go now. Go and tell Jesus. It is often that our frienas have no power to relieve us. They would very much like to do it; but they cannot disentangle our finances, they cannot cure our sicknees and raise our dead; but glory he to God that lie to whom tho disciples w01 has all power in heaven nnd on cart?e - Wd at our call he will balk our calamities, and, at just the right time, in the presence of an applauding earth and a resounding heaven, will raise our Head. Ile will do it. He is mightier than Herod. He is swifter than the storm. He is gninder than the sea. He is vaster than eternity. And every sword of God's omnipotence will leap from its scabbard, and all the resources Of in- finity be exhausted. rather than that god's - child shall not be delivered when ho cries to him for reseue. Suppose your child was hi trouble, how much would you endure to get him out! You would go through any hardship. You would say: \I don't care whet it will cost. I must get him out of that trouble,'' Do you think God is not so good a father as yen! Seeing you aro in trouble, stud bar- ing all power, will lie mit stretch out his arm and deliver you! He will. Ile is mighty to save. He can level the mountain and divide the soul. Not dim of (ye, not weak of arm, the sea, rind can cestinguish the fire and sere crease. Several signs Breadn - ny business * places, bearing the hinmea of Heavenrich, not feeble of resources, but with all eternity I Morningstar, TIeuttnersksugh, et'-., proof of fuel the universe at Lis feet. Go and tell this weaknese. Ilinimeireieh and Morgen- Jeans. Will you? Ye whose cheeks arc wet stern are net exactly harmonious names, but au with ino th t e loo n k igh ui t ); d y es e v solfhosethe hearts are a y re e dwritot they feotrulnAler: el ny th ersei e rt l as i pec n ti t h - e tit tj te er t i o nuil words totigu o e f , with the breath of a *from): the name or I unknown sig-nifierelee. Done into English the religion of Jesus Christ, which lifts every they do not sound well, ant they look absurd. burden and wipes away every tear and de- ! livers every captive arid lightens every dark - item, I implore you new go and tell Jesus. A little child went with her father, a tan captain, to sea, and when tho first storm came the little child was very much fright- ened, and in the night rushed out of the cabin and said: \Where is father where le fatheiOu Then they told her: \Father is on deck gold, jag the vessel and watching the storm.\ The little child immediately returned to her teeth and mid: \It's all right, for fa• see 04 deck.\ Oh, ye vrhet are tossed mei irt this world, up by the mountains and the valleys, and at your wit's end, 1 \ ,‘ to know thole:ell Gal is guiding the she Your Father is ou deck. Ile will bring through the darkness into the harbor. Trim in the Lord. Go and tell Jesus. Let iee 1.41, that if you dreamt you will have tee comfort: here, and you will forever be an an ; n wanderer. Your death vain he a torroe Your eternity will be a disester. But if you go to him for pardon and pansy, all is well. Everything will 1.1 r . and joy will came to the heart mod sort:re INIII depart; your slits bo forgiven your foot will touch the upward path; ate; the ssuining messengers I.:Int report aboyi , wi!itt i; clone here is iN tell it until the great Lo.-ches of leet resound is the glad tidings, if now, wah contrition ar,d full truatfulties* *if soul, you svill only go an -I .Ye' -us. But 1 ten oppreseed, !slice I look o; et thit , antliency‘, et the pro , pe: t , 01‘) t t•-. • • is counter, and go away ant.Tesesee. . - help asking whet r iny of p opt:. So I ; tee . text ei .7 ;atfre re eeerie that tees the accepteei tires, acid th some, perhaps, the last time. Xerxes ,e1 off on his arn were 2,000s. * nten—perlittps the tea ever mare. -1. Xerxes rode ale: hank. stool on, eer. • e on the 2.0 :0,0Ure , I Is Lean: At that moment, -•••• s•er) a uppeneel he would be in the pee, ex: tion, he broke down in grief. They eskta n wept. \Ale' ha t that ex\ soon all itig oft' 'tx omen said, \I we, this host nu! tt*,. - upon this beet e. te and realise tint fact, as perlian , mail can, Indent be has been its similar position, that soon the nieces which knew you now will know you no more, and you will Le gone - whither? whither? There is a earring idea which the oet put in very peculiar verse when he sate: 'Tis not for man to trifle; life is brief. And sin is here; Our ego is but the falling of a leaf— A dropping tear. Not many lives, but only one have we— One, only one; How sacred should that. Doe life ever be— That narrow span MORE PROFITABLE THAN COTTON. A c.onparatively New Textile Fahrie That Has Been Introduced. Itewardesaggregatiwe, $50,000 have been offered for the past few years Ily various One eign governments, particularly the English, French anti Chinese, to the man that could invent a machine that would spin rain* into yarn'. Itaitne often called Chinese grass.. It grows about four feet high. It is a perms- nial plant, aud throws out. lannerous inesus as thick as the little finger. The fiber of the inner bark is the ireful earth - et and can be removed when the stew are By rule bing the stems in the hand. the back peat ofr and leaves this fibrous matter, which is very strong, in appearance greatly resem- bling silk. For many years the Chinese have been 'spinning this fiber and -weaving it hy hand. It metres a durable fabric, not unlike silk and linen in ter -tare. In France and England it is used to mix with and all ittability to silk. A Frenchman has reeettly invented a ma- rlines to take the placsof hand work. A large factory is now being built on the Hudson river, whet will be used for this purpose. After the yarns are made 'bey can be put on any loom and manufactured into all kinds of fabric, Hantie in its raw state is much stronger than Russian hemp and it is impossi- ble to break it by using any ordinary force. When manufactured it can be used in almo , i$ any material. Ramie was first introduced into this country in 1867 in the Botanical gardens at Washington: It was grown in Jamaica in 18e4. It is easier to raise that& ceitton, and three crops'han be obtained each year. It can be raised from seed. India, Egypt awl China are beet suited for raising raine. It sells in the raw Potato at about seven cents a pound or a little cheaper than cotton, hut more mousey can be made out of ramie because it requires less attention and realizes in larger quantitires. —New Ycek Mail end F.xpress. kuawing at the string Wildly released tbs can, mid then, lifting it in the ails, the New, foutelland fluug is front hint midi a triumphs wit toss oi the head, while the other dog jay. ously bouieled up from his crouching position —thankful to be ri 1 of the troublesome burden which his hualati tormeutor. had in- dicted upon him.—St. Nicholas. fitiffn1n Hill In England. Buffalo Bill, in going to England, deviated from the usual custom of less illustrious trav- elers, Instead of putting himself at once/ into the hands of London's tailor, Poolesege soon as he arrived, he clicee to supply himself with n liberal outfit in America, and he lauded ots the other side with amours* of %tore clothes.\ One suit, its winch iateilde to pity his reposes to the qneen, a dark gray ; another, in which he will appear at the queen's jubilee as Nebraska's representative, is two shades of blue. while a gorgeous bunting costume, which, perhaps, will be seen in Whelsor forest, consists of lino corduroy jacket, grey corduroy trousers and scarlet and brown waistcoat—New York Sun, A Clever niewrcundiand Doz. Rattelty bang; rattelty bang—down the street clattered a tin can tied to the tail of a poor, friendless and frie,glitened dog! A crowd of boys followed at the runaway's heels, with eries and shouts, inert -its - jug alike his terror and his speech, until at lase he luee dittancecl his pursuers, but not, elms! awe poisy thing that clattered and rattled at his heels, Thoroughly tired as thoroughly terrified, the poor dog looked to right awl left as he ran for help or shelter. At length he spied at the corner of a cross street, not far away, a large, friendly loeking Newfound- land dog. With piteous cries and an implor- ing look the exhausted doe; dragged himself awl his noisy semendage to the NewfoundLand mad looked toddle for help. Nor was his appeal uubeeded, foe the Newfoundland seemed to Unmeledlons and Unmusical. The t.encleney of Crermane ta exclitinge urn melodious Teutotiie names for squally tins musical Etiglish pestronymine is oe the ins A Trick of rear. T.e Paris rays that the Gennan drummers Auld trumpeters are pfecticing the French ' • its and calls, in order to Oeeeire their cue - es in battle. It al -o rays that in many :agements in Ala wan of 1673 • coins en . , to cease firing wae often r, to tlas infantry by Gennan hue and do tortunand to halt soun , by the buglers often etopped a *. ergs of eavalry, and pleised theist in a post- e here they could be mowed down. -e , \v . )Sork Sum After Twenty-five 'Years, Twenty -live years ago Albert Ellis, of Winslow, filled up ti clay pipe for good eeeks. Ile used only half of its contents s on the next clay he went to the war. He vived and came 'home, but did not firtilik eliohe until a few days ago, when Ian ‘ 1 ,-.,ts.1 to flail the old pipe, partly empty, - he bad lett its—Lewistou (Mee Jour% A Financial Suerese. Mc-. ,Berry was hanged, long - tegc , , ir 4 ., for t1 - o inordPr el her 1171 nustesit stile ef her i , 11'eets tft - A, Time result was a great finarnial sennes. The weird interest attach, ies*, e murderer's relies added 8t1 Unwonted a - alu•!telier belenginge. A I...all dress brottgh ;. •

Jefferson County Sentinel (Boulder, Mont.), 20 May 1887, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.