The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, September 07, 1895, Image 2

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• ?tic Aticitto Tioncer. By ROBERT G. BAILEY. WICKES, MONTANA. Kansas also promises 400,000,000 busheleof corn. Chinagets even with Japan by send- ing cholera with the troops ,as they re- turn to their homes. Female bandits are terrorizing Okla- homa. The new woman really must learn to restrain herself! An English paper estimates the pops 'elation of hell at 200,000,000. The editor mold tirod a good job as a census statis- Sown in ('hicago. The immense corn crops of the United States and the increased foreign demand , ' are among the encouraging signs of the times. Several Chicago liverymen are Quiet - ly working bff their stock of horses and substituting bicycles. They have more calls for bikes than they do for nags. • A colored man in Champaign, Ill., ' has sued a colored barber of that town because he refused to shave him on account of his coal -black skin: Next! When the Mora claim is paid it is re- ported that the lawyers will get the big end of the pile. It is easier to be- lieve this than reports of Spanish vie. tories in Cuba. A Wichita man drowned himself be- cause his wife scolded him. It may be necessary for the new woman to re- prove her husband, but she should de it'gently and kindly. Clarkson. Reimer, aged 12, of Plain- field, N. J., tried to ()pea a dynamite cartridge with a hairplas) It is hardly worth while to Add that Clarkson wil' never attempt it again. The white people of Jackson's Hole. t ; not massacred, but several Indians If the authorities do not make dils • it efforts to arrest the murderer* they will do scant justice. Senator Blackburn has just declared that \he never did apalogize for having been in the Confederate army, and he never will.\ Is there any one wise cares whether he does or not? Mrs. Clara McGill was married to Mr. Edward McGill in New York a few months ago in fine style. After a short season of housekeeping she concluded that Edward wet; not the man for her after all. So she skipped out to Perry, Okla., got a divorce, and is now carter way back with it. She says Perry is the place where they come real easy. An Allegheny' clergyman thinks he has fornid a scriptural arraignment of the bloomer costume in the text from Deuteronomy, which reads: \There shall not be the garment of a man upon a woman, and a man shall not wear the garment of a woman, for an abominit- tion to Jehovah thy God is every one doing these things.\ There is nothing In this contention, for bloomers were never worn by men. After all, would bull fights in Georgia be any worse than man fights in Mis- sissippi, Louisiana, and Te xas ?—Lou is- ville Times. They would. When your Corbetts and Fitzsimmons fight, they do it voluntarily. In a bull light the brutes on one side are at the mercy of , the brutes on the other side, byiwhom they are tortured and slaughtered. At- lanta Santiot afford to discredit her ex- position with such atrocities. Platt B. Walker and W. H. Ellis, two Minneapolis gentlemen, - while making a tour through northern Iowa on wheels, rode up to a. big tavern at - Spirit Lake, hitched their bicycles out In front and went in to dinner. At the dining -room door they were met by the proprietor, who politely informed the wheelmen that they would not he. al- lowed in the room with bicycle suite on. Walker and Ellis thought at first that the hotel man was joking, but when they discovered that he wasn't they gotS - dinner elsewhere and then started damage suits. We will soon know which kind the landlord , likes best. CORNER OF ODDIT1Es. ODD, QUEER AND CURIOUS PHASES OF LIFE. The sti y or the Cost -- A I oral a. a !scullion It ,,,,, of an Old Idttle An Unknown Heroine 1 he I N my heart there lies a casket, Nattered by a bad d of gold. And this casket holds a treasure, For its wealth could not be told. Long ago I hushed the sighing Of this being, slumber fast Would you know the prisoned sleeper? 'Tis the Memo:y of the Past. Love's fond prayer can wake it never. Snow white lids are closed for aye; And that lyre the trembling fingers ./ Used to touch is hushed alway. , And the key is safely hidden In oblivion deep and fast. And no hand shall break the fetters From the Menhuy of the Past. ir . Once the lyre, now hushed forever, In the silent, rellseless hands, Thrilled my breast with keenest anguish Till I forged the golden band. Once my heart was bruised and beaten As a reed before the blast, But its sorrow sleeps forever With the Mem( ry of the Past. —Mrs. Emma Ammerman. - in ail me rejoicIngAild gehioll pros- e. ; i;v the poor coal miner is left out of he calculation. Ile is a thing apart. There is none of the good times for him, Wages have been advanced in the mills and factories, for the builders and finishers, but the coal miner is ground beneath the heavy milislenr and the eompAny store. The best th`Ift Is offered ta him is abolition of the store swindle tel return for a further re , leetion in his wages, and he is iss • r glad to accept that. A few °per- ste, have abolished their company all honor to them—and are s , honestly with their workmen Iii IP' matter of weights arid settle- ments. It is a good time for others to follies a good example Army bicycles In France are now he s ins manufactured of lowlier They are reported as lighter too easily In- jured. and Moto ri Htired. A horeemsn with a drawn a ord after the rider ,if a ilk:tided not plenaset The les nor of Texas h earl the riot act and the laa to pi Jo fighters, but h I '..i het t nim oi,,o a crow d goes right along making great prepa- retinue for the fight The chances are that there will h e lively time in Texas. . Be Wipes( Dishes. Lord and Lady Sholto Douglas are In Alameda. Lady Douglas is getting a foretaste of the vicissitudes of married life. The couple are stopping at the Alameda Hotel, on Park Street, near Buena Vista avenue. They have been at the hotel for the past five days. The hotel is conducted by Mrs. Saunders and is used principally for lodging pur- poses, says the San Francisco Chron- icle. Lord and Lady Douglas were given the best rooms in the house and the use of the dining room and kitchen. Lady Douglas cooks the meals and washes her own dishes, while his lord- ship meekly assists by wiping the ,dishes. The presence in Alameda of the titled couple was a profound secret and would have probably remained so for some time had not Lady - Douglas turned her dainty 'foot in Park street the other day. As a result of the accident her ankle was slightly sprained and she visited a drug store to obtain some lini- ment. She there met a gentleman who knew her when she was Miss Addis, it'd the secret *as out. Lord Douglas and his wife rode about the city with a real estate agent yesterday in search of a furnished house. They decided to rent F. G. Welp's, cottage, furnished, at 2114 Encinal avenue, and will occupy it on and after to -day. Lord Douglas' health is not of the best, and he thinks that Alameda's climate will ages with him. Then it is such a nice quiet place, and practically free froth the irrepressible reporter. When the couple took up their temporary residence_at the hotel they gave expltelt orders not to admit any one to Seerthem. Itgany reporters called they were to be turned away. Lady Douglas was in Alameda just two days when she caught the bicycle craze. She would learn to ride a wheel and she did. Lord Sholto was content with tyatching his. wife, and the bicyCle has no charm for him. Lady Douglas was an apt pupil. She was soon spinning over the smooth pavements, and enjoyed herself immensely. On the fourth lay she ap- peared in bloomers. They were made of dark green cloth. Lady Douglas made them herself and they are an excellent lit. It is the present intention of Lord and Lady Douglas -to remen in Ala- meda three months unless they are driven thence by the lady's mother and persistent reporters. Romance of an old Witchita, Kan., Special: Hugh Mc- Guire, a farmer near Goddard, this coutkty, received a violin by express that had in it something more soothing to a Kansas farmer than music. Two years ago his uncle, Peter Conroy, died at Washington city. He was supposed to have some money saved up, and as Mc- Guire was his only heir he anticipated a little fortune. When Conroy's Will was opened It was found that he left nothing to McGuire but an old fiddle he brought from Tralee, County Ketry. Ire- land, in 1848. McGuire was so indignant that he would not pity express charges on the fiddle to Kansas. One night he dreamed the fiddle was full of money. He spoke about it' to his wife, and the triter, believing in dreams, appro- prfated $2.80 from her butter and egg fund to pay the charges. It arrived to- day, and when examined he found in It $1,800 in money and a deed to 160 acres of land near Glymount, Va. Not a word of explanation was with the money, and Hugh McOulre is wondering what his uncle's Idea was. The instrument was tarn to_ pieces to get the money out. but it will be glued together again and hung on the wall of Hugh McGuire's cottage as a monument to 'his uncle's memory. An Unknown Heroine. A gentleman who has traveled all over the world says that the coelest act of heroism that he ever witnessed was per- formed by a woman, lie was driving on a hot summer day up a road out from the side of a mountain. On one side of him was a wall of rock, on the other side a precipice tailing off to a valley, which was perhaps half a mile wide. Across the valley another road wound up another mountain, and on it, tolling upward, he raw another team with a solitary occupant—a woman. Such mountain paths are'not only steep, but are rarely wide enough for two teams to pass except in carefully pre- pared spots. The two teams were crawling cloudy upard. In the peculiar clearness; of the atmosphere and the utter stillness of a California canon both sight and soloed carry far. All at once the gentlemsrre ear was struck by a Strange noise falling upon the quiet—quick and sharp. He listened; it came from across the canon, and, turning, he saw to his horror tearing down the steep ascent kt full gallop a pair of powerful horsep attached to a heavy wagon such 110 the Mexicans bite to draw wood In. Down they came, straight in the path up which the woman was driving. A moment more and amid , ii destruction would be upon her. The gentleman opened his yos to cry out. half a mile of valley separated him ft ore the woman. He could only sit kozen with horror and with eyes glued tab the opposite hill awaiting the end. The woman had stopped her team and eat ap if petrified.' • I't was impossible to turn round or even to turn out. U she did nothing It Was because there was nothing to be done. Suddenly, to his unutterable amaze- ment, the watcher saw the woman rise deliberately in her seat, raise her arm and fire. There was a flash, a puff of smoke, a report, and simultaneously the outer of the two frenzied horses stumbled, fell and pitched heatnong, dragging his companion and the wagon over into the gorge below. All this had passed in a flash. The watcher, stupefied and gasping, sat gaz- ing at the valley, into tne depths of which the mad vision had disappeared. Then he looked at the mountain oppo- site. The narrow roan was perfectly free, the air was still as before, the silence unbroken, and the team with the solitary woman was quietly winding up the road again. The man, too, resumed his (limb, but with an indelible picture burnt upon his brain. Who the woman was he never knew. A pioneer, and a mother of pioneers probably, whose frontier life had made her familiar with danger and swift in emergencies. An instant's indecision, the trembling of a hand would have been fatal; but both brain and hand were under abso- lute control. In nine cases out of ten it is not the danger which kills us but we who—cowardly commanders of our- selves—lay down our arms and mita_ cumb without a struggle. The Millionaire. Who is this hard-working man? This is the millionaire, the man who wanted to be rich and.,, has got rich. Is he thel happier for it? Bless your soul, he's more miserable, fuller of cares and anxieties and harder work than ever. He is the veriest slave of them all. He is pushed with business and business is pushing him. He has so many irons in the fire that some of them are burning his fingers while others are getting cold. His present life is a rush from the meet- ing of this board to that board and thence to some other board. He is director of this company and trustee in that and silent partner in another, world withotit end and more coming. He hasn't time to eat and hardly to sleep, and when he does lay his poor head on the pillow he can't stop busi- ness plans and schemes, hopes and fears from whirling and whirring through it. He can't take a day to spend in quiet out of town, and if he could he would take all of his business with him into the woods. He is a slave and - a victim. His millions in bank don't bring him so much enjoy- ment as a new ten -cent piece given to a boy ten years old. Heist infected with lie Obeyed Instructions. A solemn -looking fellow with a cer- tain air of dry }rumor about the corners of his mouth, stepped quietly one day into the tailoring establishment of \Call & Snigger,\ and remarked to the clerk in attendance: \I want to snigger.\ \What do you mean, sir?\ I should like to snigger. I noticed the invitation over the door, so I called, and now I think I'll snig- ger.\ He was ordered to leave the estab- lishment, which he did, with a look of angry wonder, grirmbling to himself: \If they don't want strangers to call and snigger, why do they put up a sig• asking them to do it?\ On St. Andrews' Links. At the Match for the amateur golf championship, finished at St. Andrews some weeks ago, a competitor appeared one morning in a new suit of very de. cided pattern. His play was much short of his usual form, and he missed sever- al easy puts at the first three holes. Turning to his caddie, he despairingly explalned: s - - \N \What on earth ran be the malter with me today? I played a great deal better yesterday.\ The caddie, thus appealed to, looked solemnly in his face, and replied: \Ye sud never play a match in a pair o' new breeke, for yell aye be thinkin' aboot them when ye sud be lookin' at yer ba'!\—Glasgow Mail. He Wants Too Mach. We were all comidAn he about the hard times and low and pretty much everything else ii ic th. \That reminds me,\ said the returned tourist. \that I had occasion to hire a man down in North Carolina the other day and he told me the history of every man we met. There was one—a certain Bill lien Somebody or other—whom he pointed out as the laziest man in the country. \ 'Lazy?' said he. 'Huh! Why, 13111 Hen, he won't do a lick o' work for less'n 35 cents a day. He jest want/ the yearth.' \—Washington Post. Grateful. - \Minks murmured the , Pngrtne. \Thanks awfully.\ The Fiery Dragon was at no pains to conceal his annoyance, conjecturing that he was being guyed. \Why do you thank me?\ he demand- ed, with asperity. \If you were I.\ sighed the Pilgrim, \and hadn't had a drop to drink :n forty-eight hours, I guess you'd appre- ciate anything that biteth - like a serpent or stingeth like an adder. Yes.\ As he spoke his eyes fled with tears, —Detroit Tribune. ' s A Harmless Practical Joke. Readers who are fond of playing prae- tical jokes on their unfortunate fellow Men may be amused at the follow- ing: Pick on one of your friends and tell him he could not put one of his lees through his arms with his wrists tied together. He will probably put his hands together and then try. Finding It a very almple feat, he will accept your challenge. Tie his wrists firmly together and set aim at work, lie will soon put Ids legs thrones, his arms, but when he tries tr get hack again he will /Ind it next to imposoia, i . After a little Din you can release him from his on omfiii table position. Let all the ends thon almost fiir hse for tIciel, for...countess and for truth.— John Boyle Oltelliy. THE DRUG CLERK'S STORY. lie Talks of Headaches and Nervousness and Cases a Curls . for Both. From the Evt.rilrim New, Newark, N. J. The following interesting story as told by Henry Maier, who hands out medicine over the counter of Dr. An- drew F. Burkhardt's drug store at 271 Orange Street, this city, will prove of interest to all sufferers from head- ache and nerv_iusness, lie said: \I was not always strong and robust as I arn now. Long hours of work and study had left Inc in a 'wretched condition. Frightful, lingering head- achea found me a ready victim, and at times I was so nervous that the drop- ping of a pin would cause me to give a vion-nt start, and then I would be seized with a fit of trembling that was, to put It mildly, exceedingly bothersome. Well. I began to doctor myself. Now I Rat- ter myself that I know something of medicine; but with all my knowledge, I could find nothing that would cure those terrible headaches or put an end to my extreme nervousness. When I picked up a bottle my hand would shake as though I had the chills, and if it was a powder that I was handling I stood a good chance of sprinkling it all over these black trousers. Things went from bad to worse, and I soon realized that a man of my physical condition had better not attempt to mix any medicine. \ 'Try a box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,' said Dr. Burkhardt, one day; and as you know the doctor's advice is al- ways worth following I got the Pink Pills and began to take them. Aladdin's lamp never performed the wonders of these pills. Would you believe it'? Be- fore I had taken the contents of one box my headache began to give me a day off occasionally, and soon it left me entirely. How about my nervous- ness? Well, the pills put an end to that with almost startling abruptness. You see I know enough about the business to appreciate the importance of follow- ing the prescribing physicians' direc- tions, and by paying strict attention to those given by Dr. Williams with each box of his Pink Pills, I was soon an. othcr fellow. Look at me now! A pic- ture of health, eh? Well, that is what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will do for a man, or a woman either. See, I can hold this glass of water out now without spil- ling a drop, but I couldn't do that two months ago, and— \What is it, ma'am?\ he asked as a neatly dressed woman came up to the counter. \A box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.\ \Yes ma'am, fifty cents, please. Thank you.\ \These Pink Pills are great things,\ said Mr. Maier, as he turned to the re- porter again, and the latter after all he had heard, thought so too. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady. N. Y., for 50 cents per box, or six boxes for $2.10. A Woman's Occupation. A new occupation for a woman is that of superintendent of weddings. A young woman in her late twenties who makes a success of the profession is installed in or near the house of the bride prospective some little time be- fore the ceremony. She selects the trousseau, advises what is latest and finest in underwear, buys the material. designs and makes or superintends the making of the gowns. She is au fait in stockings, boots. g' 'yes, laces, and handkerchiefs. She sees to the millinery and the jackets ana wraps. She gowns the bride's mother and the younger sisters, if any. She dictates to the bridesmaids and is the fairy godmother who thinks of everything and lets the engaged couple enjos themselves with unanxious mind. They Come Easy In Idaho. II is very easy to secure a divorce in Idaho, and, as a local paper re- marks. :people in adjoining states are beginning to appreciate the fact.\ Six months constitutes a legal resi- dence, and some county seats in the state are so remote and secluded that actions are never heard of until after they are decided. It is as easy to tie as to untie the matrimonial knot in Idaho. No license is required and few questions are asked.' tobacco -Twisted Nt ryes. Millions of men 1,cep asking ler stimulants because the nervous system is constantly Irri- tated by nicotine poison. Chewing or smoking destroys manhood and nerve maser. It's not a habit, but a disease, and you wt. find a guar- anteed cum in No-To-Bac Sold by Druggists e%crywhere. Book free. Address the Sterling Remedy Co., New York City or Chicago. Of Benefit at Any Time. Diepensary Physician, writing out pr.'- riltion — Now you are to take tin , ; dicine three times a day after meet • I iint But it is only a very ra 1,. I get a meal. The Do. tee \N ell, in that case, you had bettsr ta.s• it before meals.— Truth. her Leading Part. Comedian—What on earth does Miss Emote keep that ragged -looking pup trailing around with her for? Soubrette—Oh. that's the only way she can get to play a leading part.-.. Detroit Tribune. Cbi'd—Do you think we will }vire a titan h•r storm tonight! M. tie No. Chi Then 1 needn't bother •-hi, .tur my pre, I'm only , afraid of th,oeler.• - Trw FITS , / ped Irk lInch•Crelt t • • I rr. Aro I, et • I have had a terrible time tose 11, hun0--It , vn• very het. dear. Mrs I .` i; I had to it soil fen Fide all at t \'t 11 La keep him f Font f al nting. — Truth. It the Baby in Clit ling Teeth. He sure enclose that ohi sod rcorcdt. Atha WIXILOw's SeoTHINO Brat, 1., 1111 irr e ter thing. The largeo farm in the I toted istatee east of the Mm igaippi lid I , elonging to the Becker I riithers of Jefrer-on , olottY. %Vest Virginia ',!,4t Ii.) nitre. ran reconinienit l'Po , iire for siimption ii, an fTerera from Ast hir I'. D oe Ft Howard, W is , May 4,94, The lnrwo..t 'flogger' if pure co Tref . wag tattoo fr•rol the Quincy mine, I pper Perlin auk of Ntiehigen,ii, litle3. 3% eight, ts,rmmmo !mond, The It tgItee t pomt Ly a United F•tnte , railrona I. ni taf,hall on the Den, et et Pio Grande feet See level roo's t'ensgh Rainey= I. t ant ho.o. ml Ott ta - eak op w •Y than anything elm.. hits alw•tw rellatac 1..It The higheo waterfall in t worrld et. ra, as t), h.. the 1111.1wOo fell of tire (teem it•, whi has a sheer descent of 3 ,`Pru) feet THE DOG'S ORAGIN. Some Interesting Pacts About Mates Most Faithful Friend. Although the recent discussion of the origin of the dog cannot be Bald to have settled the long -controverted queation, there seems to be a decided drift of opinion among naturalists to the theory that our numerous varieties of domesticated dogs are descended not from a single species, but from several kinds of wild animals, as, for instance, the wolf and the jackal. There are re- corded examples of tamed wolves, which in gentleness, love for their mas- ters and intelligence showed a truly dog -like capacity. With regard to tamed jackals, Darwin has pointed out that, when caressed, they jump about for joy, wag their tails, lower their ears, lick their master's hands, crouch down, and even throw themselves on the ground, feet upwards. When fright- ened they carry their tails between their legs. On the other hand, it is un- derstood that, whatever animal we may consider his progenitor, the domestica- tion of the dog began at an epoch ex- ceedingly remote. The fossil remains of a large dog have been found in ter- tiary deposits, and there is no doubt that the dog existed in a domesticated state during prehistoric times. Hie bones are discovered in the shell -heaps. of Denmark and in the lake dwellings of Switzerland. The dog meets us in the dawn of history, for such varieties as the hound, greyhound and watchdog , are depicted on Egyptian monument* five thousand years old. It is well ' known that in Egypt the dog was worshiped under the title of Amp his, and dog mummies have been found. There is mastiff figured on an Assyrian sculpture belong- ing to 640 B. C. The fact is a bften overlooked that dogs were used by the Greeks and Romans not only in the chase and for hunting down escaped prisoners, but for war, being armed for that purpose not only with spiked collars, but with a coat of mail. It 15 said that Corinth was on one occasion saved by fifty war -dogs, which foiled a night attack of the enemy, fighting until all were killed but one, which succeeded in arousing the garrison. It is worth noting that, according to some naturalists, the Newfoundland and St Bernard dogs form a group by them. silves, derived neither from wolves nos jackals, but from a distinct species ol progenitors. It is a disputed question whether the Newfoundland dog is in- digenous to North America or was in. troduced either by the Norwegians It the year of 1000 or by Cabot in 1497 Bearing on this question is the inter- esting fact that the Norwegians have 'dogs closely resembling the Newfound- landebreed. The Dingo dog of Australia does certainly seem to constitute a dis- tinct, indigenous species, since it is now found in both a wild and a domes. Heated state in that country, and iti fossil remains are associated with those of extinct mammals. BERLIN'S PRIVATE POST. It Rivals the Government Service to Cheapness. Berlin has had for some years past a private postal company for the delivers of letters and packages, and studenti of the postal question are somewhat astonished to learn that this concern rivals the government postoffice in cheapness and pays annual dividend* of 25 per cent. The private post car. ries a letter ordinary weight withil the bounds of the city at two pfenninge or about 5 7-10 mills. Last year the private post carried 2,250,000 packages The company employs 1,000 men and marty horses. The private post charges i Xess than the public post for packages circulars, and the like, and does a great deal of the work for business houses that in New York is accomplished las special delivery wagons and messen. gers in the employment of the house Some business houses save large sum' annually by making use of -the private post. The capital of the concern is not large, for its 25 per cent dividend was made last year from net profits of aboui $100,000. It has been suggested that tilt great European capitals should havt like private posts anti establish an in. ternational exchange for letters and packages in competition with the Postal Union. But the laws of most Europeaa countries, like those of the United States, secure to the government i monopoly of business strictly postal. Sunsoefe Clever Reply. Whetk the Prince de Joinville was at Bathurst, many years ago, he was re- .0.eceived by the Royal African Corps black troops °Moir,' hv white men. lit attended a dinner parts., wherein nIu• lattoes appeared in fill evening dress low bodices, lace ha telkerehlef and fans. Afterward, dining at Washington with Charles Sumner, the great alien. tionist, the prince amused himself to telling about his Bathurst dinner, and asked Sumner whether he had evem given his arm to a negre-te The prince awaited lila answer with some curios- ity, to see whether he %wild dare an- swer In the affirmative before the American ladles. who were quite sen- sitive on the color question , hut he gol out of It very adroitly \My deal prince.\ said he, \In e‘ery religion each ntan has his own share of work, 1 preho h and you practice. Don't let III mix the two things up together.\ American Cotton Factories. The S011t hern 'States FIR Ve now near- ly one fourth of the cotton factories of the emintry and the great increase of this Industry In that section dur• Ng the last few years gives rise to the belief that at no distant day the peat of the cotton factories will be AR close RR possible to the cotton fields. Know thypelf! If you can't get the requisite information, run for office. Weak and Weary Because of a depleted condition of the blood. The remedy is to be fouud in purified . , enriched mid vitalized blood, which will be given by ilood's Sarsapa- rilla, the great blood purifier. It will tone the stomach, orate an appetite and give renewed strength. Remember Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the only true blood purifier prominently In the public eye today. 81; six for $5. Hood's Pills 4uLe, t s u l il t cco n rattPlie rt41440004141119 0 11.41141.0 - 4 4 Half Rates ROUTE ' to Boston and return—Aug. Is to 24 from stations in No and has,; Aug. ii to 22 from stations in Col., Wyo., So. Has. and Mont. Return limit, Oct. C. The K. 'I'. Official Train, having on board Grand Commander Finch and Staff leaves Gpiiitha, Thursday afternoon., Aug. 22. Another tr:IIII Wall the Boston '95 Club leaves Denver ,Monday ey'g, Aug. 19. Both go thro' to Boston without change, stopping at Niagara Falls en route. For tickets via the Bur- lington Route—the Official Line -apply to the nearest ticket agent. For free folder giving full information write to Ali 1. FRANCIS, 0. P. A., Omaha, Neb. Meta Wheel for your Wagons Any Ore you want, 24 to IC Inch, high. Tire. It to Sin cities w I 4 a — hubs to tit any axle. Saves Coot many times In a Fes - eon to have ,et Of tow NVI11,13 to flt vogr y won forli anti g grala,fotticy rtIn11. reeettIng of tire, Ceti g free. Aol rott Empire YI fg. Co.. 1 .. O. box 33, p 111. EDUCATIONAL. fiGfiDE,MY OF THE SACRED HEART The course o' that In thh. Academy, ornolucted by the Rellgtoo- .4 thy sacred Belt, t, enibrattes the whole range ml sht , ),•ts neeew Ivy toconsttrutea wall and refined education. Prom - trey of deporto.ent, per. oonsti neatne,• and the principles of tool nip ire ob. Jects of Al n. attention. Est end , e ground, af- ford the pu II every facility for a -oath! hi \ii y oxen eine. Ihnly realth I. an objet of e.teatant .0:I' -it and to MICk t hey are attrnded with maternal cam. Fail toile oporr o a ue,day, held 34. For further pap neuter.. toddy.... THE /Leadenly Sacred Heart, NI, Joseph, Rio s EWIS' 98 LYE PV7IIIIED AND PERIM= tt'S.SENTSD3 The etwm,gest and purest Lye Made. Unlike other I,ye. It being a sne powder and packed In a can with removable lid, the montenta are always ready for use. Will make the hest perfumed Hard Soap in 20 Int notes without Lot/ ln9. It Is t he best for cleansing waste pipes, chain feet Mg strike, elonets, a asbinif bottles, paints, trees. etc. PEN NA. SALT M'F'G CO. Gen. Agents.. Thus., Pa, p EiheChildren ,DrWINCHELCS grectizAtig qsrup. Regulates the b , we 3 asusts dent.tion; cure. dig , . rhea and dysentery 111 the worst forms; core, canker sore throat; is a certain preyent,e diph- theria; quiets and soothes al, pain; Inv:aro/0ex the stomach and bowels; corrects all actddy; writ cure griping in the bowels and wmft Mothers try this good safe Syrup. Prepared by th• EMMERT PROPRIETARY CO.. CHICAGO. GUINN 110811111HONIC PURE MALT and HOPS A Great Nourisher for Mothers and Nurses. A Wholesome Fluid Extract of Malt and Bops Cures Dyspepsia, Sleeplessnerei, In- digestion; Soothes the Ner•es and is the Best Appetizer. Trade supplied by H. T. CLARK DRUG CO., LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. OPSY TREATED }it UV_ rotatively Cored with Veret shier Iternedles Ilene cured housailds , , f ,asee mitre ranee pro - 11,0111,0t1 hopeleam h• beat ithyalelana rorri first lose aymptoniadienlotoorty Ii, 011 OAT. rot Imos , two third• all at topterne rent., ohl ...nd fro fro , Irtorio Male nOracul • II. 4• ”reg Ton Mee t 'velment free It mall II y•rn tordoo trlal print Ilk - in ,t, to. {my nstage Ii,, II Il.tittarN A so , ....AtInnta.Ga. II 71011 t return tide adyertlartnicnt to, um. \ t „?. AR HAIR BALSAM fil •anses and twentrr.. th• hale. remotirs • In anotsta growth. Never Fall. to heater, Carey Hair to Ire Yo:ithrtil Color. Cures scalp MAIYAS hale falli,g. Ito and I that Dre Um miaow r 1.11 OHO LOCALLY virmt Instffilater. ( Cored the lir In WO ILA mired thous and• sines and will Care yen. Seed tor Di. book, and ooLtoin bleak. bt Rail, , et am ow ant 01, It °MIN sup ., mem sold Or all Irrogaimos L. II. U. No. 34. 1995. $11rielndly Mention This Paper When You Write to An Advertiser. 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The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 07 Sept. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.