The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, September 28, 1895, Image 7

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.

• FOR RIGHT LIVING: GREAT PURITY. CONGRESS TO MEET IN BALTIMORE. Dr. Parkhurst Will Be There—Th• Licensing of Flee by State Legislatures WM Be Discussed by the Dele- gates. HE FIRST NA- tlonal Congress of the American Puri- ty Allianci will be held in Baltimore Oct. 14, 15 and DU Aaron M. Powell, president of the Al- liance, has issued an invitation to the members of the various organisa- tions in sympathy with the movement to attend the congress, which will be held in the Par' Avenue Friends' Meet- ing -House. \The Congress,\ said Mr. Powell re- cently, \is held because the time seems to have arrived when more careful, thoughtful and intelligent consideration should be given to the important prob- lems Involved in the purity movement. In New York an incorporated organiza- tion, created for the purpose, prepared a bill for introduction in the legisla- ture to license and legalize vice in cer- tain districts of the city. A kindred unsuccessful attempt to license vice In Boston was rnade in the Massachu- setts legislature.' The Missouri legis- lature passed an act delegating to the police and municipal authorities of St. Louis and other cities of that state the power to designate the districts in which houses of ill -repute should be permitted tit exist legally. This meas- ure, however, was vetoed by the gov- ernor. \From these pregnant indications of the civilization of today the National Purity Alliance deemed it wise to hold a congress and take such action as seems to be demanded by right think- ing people. The maintenance of an equal standard of morality for both men and women is the keynote of the call, while the urgent need for the restriction of the evily disposed of both sexes will be dne of the features of the discus- sions. \All Social Purity organizations, 'White Cross, Moral Education, Wom- an's Temperance unions, churches and religious bodies are asked to send five or 'more representatives to the meet- ing, and to forward as soon as may be the names and addresses of such delegates to Mrs. Naomi Lawton Davis, General Secretary, Charities Building, New York. Sunday, Oct. 13, will be observed as a special season of prayer and is to be known as 'Purity Sunday.' A number of well-known ministers of all denominations will occupy the vari- ous Baltimore pulpits on that day and will deliver sermons appropriate to the subject. Cardinal Gibbons has thrown all his energies into the plan. \One of the pamphlets sent out by the alliance is signed by eminent physi- cians. It declares that in view of the 'wide -spread suffering from physical disease, with deplorable hereditary re- sults and moral deterioration Insepar- able from unchaste living, the doctors Unite in declaring it as their opinion that chastity, a pure continent life for both Sekert, is consonant with the beat conditions of physical, mental and moral health. This sentiment has met with the approval of the medical facul- ty of the Fniversity of Norway, at Christiania, which body has forwarded ness comes in. She's dreadfully anxis ous to get married, and she knows that a resolution commending the action of . rheir New York bretherti. silence gives consent.—Ilarper's Bazar. \This will be the first National Pur- ity Congress and great things are ex- FASHION'S FANCIES. peeted from it. A paper will be read by the Rev. Dr, Charles H. Parkhurst Srotch tweeds are very fashionable ENGLAND ONLY HALP CRAZY. Wheeling Not So Much of a Fad Abroad as It la in the Vatted States. \Bicycling\ -is not nearly so Much of a craze in England as here; and the reason therefor, as I figured it out after starch interested investigation, is illus- trative of a notable difference between the United States and England in ath- letics and sporting matters, - said a wheelman just returned from a trans- atlantic trip to a New York Sun report- er. \Because of the superb roads to be found in every part of England I expected to find the country simply overrun with bicyclists. But I didn't. Of course there are bicyclists to be met all over the land, but I soon learned that the sport had by no means the general hold on the people disposed to exercise or athletics that it has here. It has taken a comparatively greater hold upon the women than the men, which is entirely consistent with my theory. Here in the United States the growth of bicycling has meant very largely the growth of the habit of tak- ing exercise. We do not go into sports actively, as the English do. We, as a people, don't play baseball, football, or any other athletic game. We are mightily interested in sports, but most- ly, in seeing professionals at play in them. Of the twenty thousand people who go to see the three or four big foot- ball games in a year, how many play football? How many of the ten thou- sand or more cranks who watch the paid baseball nines ever play the game themselves? Now in England there are actually , dozens of football and cricket clubs in every town, and every village and hamlet has its team. They play cricket all summer and football all winter. Every fine evening and every Saturday afternoon every bit of turf near a town or village is covered with players of some game or another. Sport is a profession here; a pastime there. Here the mass of the people are inter- ested as spectators; there as partici- pants. Bicycling is there only an al- ternative means of exercise and amuse- ment; here it is practically the one form of athletics that the whole people have taken to. It's a mighty good thing that something has turned up at last to turn the attention of the nation to healthful exercise and athletics. The bicycle fad will wane after a while, for It isn't an ideal sport, althodgh In many ways an attractive one. But other pop- ular outdoor sport will follow in its wake, and I imagine the bicycle craze will figure as the beginning of an im• portant era in American history.\ on his work for reform in New York, the methods employed, the tax on vice, In New York and other cities, and the morality of public men and office -hold- ers. \There will be many other prominent men and women Who will speak on kindred subjects.\ It is expected that readers of this everywhere will set to work and form Social Purity organizations, It is pro- posed to have one in every city, town and village In the country. Men Get on Their Knees? Did you ever know a man to get on his knees In proposing marriage? Can you imagine a man—a man, we mean - making such an abject fool of himself? If he le worthy of the girl he brings as much to the proposed union as she— perhaps more. Why, then, should he humiliate himself? Ills penpoaltion cennot he other than flattering to her. It is a serious matter atp1 should be treated seriously. She will respect dignity, respect self respect. On the other hand, If a man Is un worthy of the union Tie seeks, no amount of pleading and cringing can possibly glorify him In the girl's eyes. It cannot kindle admiration for him, cannot bring hint up to her level. Jena it about time to eliminate from our books and from our conversation this idea of the lover getting on his knees? Munsey's. Strength of a Proemled itkeia lion. A wounded sea lion on the beach at Pear Harbor, Cal , which a hunter had shot and then lassoed, dragged the hun- ter and his borne into the surf, and got the rope MO enta.gled about the horse that the hunter had to abandon his ani- mal and swim for his lire. The drowned body of the horse was washed up on the beach nest day. The rope WAS broken, and no trace was found of the \reminded sea lion. The sea lion was so powerful and dragged the horse into the surf so quickly that the hunter Was enable to use his knife to cut the ant - hull free.- New York Run, WANTS MUCH MONEY.1 Latest :New York Siang. \Een a meen-ute\ is the latest slang phrase on Broadway, and it comes by way of Coney Island, says the Sun. There is a manager of the couchee- couchee show down there whose accent has interested West Brighton and made his oft -repeated \Een a meen-ute\ a catch phrase. When his show place is filled with men who whoop it up and ask, \When is the dance coming?\ his invariable reply is, \Een a meen-ute.\ This pleases the West Brighton men - about -the -beach, and they ask each other questions to which the reply \Een a meen-ute\ may be made. From this I source it was brought to to n, and now It rages. J.anguage of Kele . \ r ^- Miss Gaskett- Sue is a sly little minx. Miss Fosdick—Weil, I've always thought her a very quiet girl. She't atmost silent. Miss Gaskett—That's where her sly- fcr traveling gowns. Black and white spotpiel nets are used for neck ruffles. Stylish black lace gowns are trimmed with white satin ribbon. The plainest notepaper and envelopes are now the most fashionable. Buttons are used chiefly for orna- ment, except in tailor-made gowns. Sailor hats, with ,high crowns and narrow brims, are worn without trim- mings. New cream and 'a bite st•rge stilts have the vest and sleet es cot erecl with soutahe braiding. Madagascar curtains ,ire now used to cover wicker divans and chairs, and also to cover pliloa Blue crepon Is light anti stylish In ap- pearance, anti quite appropriate for this season of the year. The latest shirt waists are of solid colors, and have white collars and cuffi exactly like those worn by men. New China silks are soft anti cool, and many women prefer this material to all others for summer gowns. The black arid white combination Is milli fashionable In checks, stripes, small patterns, fancy silks, anti satins. Diamond finger rings are now set in black enamel, as this style of setting is staid to enhance the brillianey of real stones. Stylish silk dresses have for garnit- ure various accessories of open -pat- terned white neintiook embroider\ and satin ribbon. A dainty blouse waist of silk or cot- ton, with a skirt of tweed, ;write, or mohair, makes the most comfortable end practical traveling dress. The white duck sults are better made and more elaborate than those of last summer, and some have all the style that comes of being tailor-made. The summer girl in the country must have white shoes, In site of the ex- pense, and kid, canvas, and enameled leather are the materials in vogue. Gowns of Scotch plaid taffeta, light in (toter, are made with waists end skirts alike, and trireme() on the bodice with velvet of a dark color and ecru lineu embroidery. THE WOMAN WHO CLAIMS TO BE Gol.a.fa'S WIDOW. Startillbg Chs•an on the Gould Wealth Flied by Sirs. John Angell of Bowies Point, New 1 ork—A Runaway 3latel. Romance of ''the Wizard's' . Youth. - H.S. JOHN AN- gell of Rouse's Point, New York state, comes to the front and makes a claim on the vast fortune left by the late Jay Gould. She claims to have been married to Gould when he was only 17 years old, and declares that evidence to prove her allegation is now in the hands of reputable lawyers in New York. Not only would the establishment of the claim illegitimate those who have for so many years been recognized as the heirs of Jay Gould, but it would upset the entire estate and throw into inex- tricable tangle the vast millions of the late millionaire. More than this, if Mrs. Angell establishes her claim, every title, deed and conveyance made by Jay Gould is vitiated, according to the law of the state. It is well known that the late millionaire's real name was Jason Gould, and it is hinted that Mrs. Angell's strange story discloses the reason why his name was changed to Jay. Perhaps more interesting even than this is the claim of a daughter of his first wife. This young woman, Helen Foster by name, is living in a western state and is a party to the claim against the Gould estate. She is represented by a separate law firm, one of whose members has recently been east in her interest. The well-known law firm of Amasa J. Parker and Amasa J. Parker, Jr., of Albany has been re- tained by Mrs. Angell, and Lawyer Stearn of Rouse's Point is her local at- torney. Other specialists on testamen- tary law have been retained and taken into consultation. It the case comes to trial there will be arrayed a most ex- traordinary number of distinguished jurists in behalf of the plaintiffs. A feature of the extraordinary claim which tends very much to discredit it --and one without a parallel in previ- ous cases of a similar nature—is the complete mystery which has been main- tained for so many years by the plain- tiff in regard to the identity of her for- mer husband. The astonishing claim that she is the first, hence the only wife of Jay Gould was, it is believed, absolutely new to the members of the Gould family up to a very few months ago. Mrs. Angell says she was married to Gould by Rev. Dr. Clayton at Cham- plain, N. Y., when she was but 15 years old, he being then only two years sse • MRS. ANGELL. her senior. The story as printed goes on to say that Mrs. Angel), dreading to \raise a fuss,\ had not told the fact& to anybody in the neighborhood of Rouse's Point, where she had lived nearly all her life, and was hoeing that the secret would descend with her to the grave, when unexpectedly a strange woman came in upon her and said she had ferreted out her history anti per- suaded her to seek the establishment of her rights. This strange woman was Mrs. Cody. who Is at present stop- ping at the Massachusetts house in Rouse's Point anti who has been largely instrumental in procuring the evidence which has been thus far collected. Mrs. Cody has also been in communication with the daughter in the west, from whom it is believed she received the first knowledge of the astonishing farts which are now endeavored to be estab- lished. There are, by the way, many persons in and about the neighborhood of Rouse's Point who remember the young Jay Gould, or Jason Gould, as he was then called, who, fresh from the academy at Roxbury, was making rail- road stirs eye and constructing maps in that region in the early '50a, anti net a few resell the mystery of \Mary Brown - anti her little daughter follow- ing upon his departure. Mrs. Angell lives about a mile outside the town of Rouse's Point in a little farm house, anti her husband, John Angell, cultivates a farm in the neigh horhood. Mrs. Angell is a large and rath- er portly woman, with yellowish -white hair anti a light complexion. She has a large face with very dark eyes set close together and . a small retrousse nose. Mrs. Angell admitted that after the departure of Jay Gould from Rouille's Point she made no effort to communicate with him and followed his career with but languid Interest. It was In 1862. one year previous, and when the young financier was but la years of age, that he retired from the tinware business and started out on his ritu - eer am a sueveyor. In the course of this work be personally visited nearly every section of the state of New York, and he conceived • comprehensiVe scheme of making a contract to sutvey the entire state, endeavoring to wear* the co-operation of the legislature in prosecuting the work. The latter ef- forts failed, and Jay Gould prosecuted his snrvess on an independent basis. In this imiertaking young Gould was assisted 1.)2. °dug surveyors, and at the age of 17, when he turned up kV the Champlain country, he was an ern5loy- et of skilled labor on an extensive cale. Rouse's Point In 11153, when Mr. Gould was 17 years of age, was a small village and the young engineer did not fail to attract attention. Ile mixed freely with the inhabitants, picking up infor- mation and extending his knowledge of topography and of human nature, and he was an indefatigable traveler, riding and driving in all directions. It is believed that he met Mary Brown, a young girl barely 15 years, one of a numerous family. Their alleged mar- riage was performed not at Rouses Po'set, but at Champlain, a little village four miles distant, and the circum- stances attending it strongly corrobo- rate her statement that it was secret, and was intended to be kept secret. A certificate was issued. Just at present the fate of this cer- tificate is a mystery. Mrs. Angell says it was destroyed, and this is corrobo- rated by her husband, although he did not witness the alleged act of destruc- tion. Jay Gould, some months after MRS. HELEN FOSTER. the alleged wedding, left Rouse's Point. It does not appear that the young couple lived together for any consid- erable length of time, and about the time of the wedding she separated from her own family, and was ernployed as a domestic in another household. It was a surprise to the elder Brown when Mary, one of the youngest of the family, came home with a little daugh- ter. The loss of the marriage certi- ficate, however, under the pres- ent circumstances is not material, as the clergyman who filled it out is liv- ing, anti will testify to the facts on the stand, as also the subscribing witness his servant, who was called in and wat present at the ceremony. John Angell has resided about Rouse's Point all his life, and is now over 70 years of age, although hale and hearty, and much above the average in intelligence and ability. He Is shrewd, observing man, and just at present he seems to take even more in- terest in the prosecution of his wife't claim than she does herself. He is stoop -shouldered, after the manner of many elderly farmers, has long gray. Ish-dark whiskers and a shrewd, ener- getie way of making remarks about men and things. Even at the present day, after many consultations with her lawyers and others Interested in the case. It is probably a fact that old John Angell, as he is called, has a much more accurate knowledge of the posi- tion which Jay Gould occupied In the world than has his wife, and he ha. followed every step in the rase with the deepest interest. The claugh.Ler.,. s hose father Is now stated to have h#en Jay Gould, was bora and lir ... 944i tip about Rouse's Point. Mrs. Angell said that she was a pretty little girl, and she had kept her always with her, MR. GILL WANTS A DIVORcF. sister of Sirs anderbilt Stied by Misr iluslisnd. Notice of a divorce suit entered by her husband v - xs sorted by a deputy sheriff upon Mrs W. Gill at Westfield, Mass., the other (lay. She is a sister of Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt. The charge is gross and confirmed habits of intoxi- cation by chloral.% William Fearing Gill. known as an actor, author and publisher, and Miss Edith Olive MRS. W. F. OM, elwvnno were married on Nov 12. MR, by Rev. Dr. W. S. Iteinford. They had been previously married, according to an announcement made by Mr. Gill, by a marriage contract June 30, 18148, In the presence of two servant girls. This first marriage wax afterward publicly denied, and Miss Owynne announced that they were simply engaged A private burying ground can be Bette In Frankford, Pa., near the Arrott street railroad irtation. It is also used as a potato patch, and onion beds mark the (Heidi. lines between the graves. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—'Latest U.S. Gov't Report Baking avamea Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE lib• Assisted to Revive Him. The other day a person dropped down in an apoplectic fit immediately In front of a big railway station and was directly carried into a waiting room. In a minute after a woman forced her way in through the crowd gathered round the door, exclaiming: \My husbandl my poor husband! Clear the way and let in the air.\ She then busied herself in taking off the man's cravat and performing other little offices until a doctor arrived and the man gradually recovered his senses. On this the doctor observed that it was a happy relief for his dis- tressed wife as well as himself. \My witel ' exclaimed the man, \why I am a bachelor.\ On seeking for the woman it was found that she had dis- appeared and with her the watch and purse of the patient, which she had adroitly abstracted under the very eyes of the onlookers. A S3 ndlcate of Monsters. Hero are the names of the abominable trio that compose it, hated anti abhorred by man and woman kind -dyspepsia, biliousness and constipation. What is the most successful way to attack and squelch these united Monsters? Take Hostettera Stomach linters, and they will pull up slakes and make tracks for parts unknown, leaving tut trace behind. The Bitters also exterminates malaria. rheu- matic and kidney trouble and net, all - meat \I caught you kissing the chambermaid the other day.\ -Well, its not my fault that you won't do your own housework.\ —Truth. Fifteen Choice Imported Flowering Bulb. Free. To push the circulation of the leading home vaper in the west—the Nebraska State Capital—we will give fifteen choice bulbs and the Capital one year for one dollar. These bulbs inelude hyacinths, narAssus, freesias, chinodoxes, double sacred lily, tulips. iris, scillas, ixlit, giant snow drop. etc. Special terms to agents. Address, Capital Publishing Co., Lincoln, Neb. When • girl is sixteen she regards peo- ple who never get the blues as lacking in sentiment and intelligence. The Nickel Plate road has author- ized its agents to sell tiekets at greatly reduced rates to Albany, N. Y., on ac - elision of the meeting of the German Catholic Societies of the Peited States in that city, Sept. I 5th to teqh. For particulars address J. Y. Calabar), Gen'l Agent, Ill Adams St., Chicago. All those who have not teen murdered by H. H. Holmes will please rise anti re- main standing until couneel. Peso's Cur* is the medicine to break up children's Coughs and Colds. Mr.. M. 0. BLUNT, Sprague, Wash., March s, '94. To judge from the:r conver.ation one wou!cl imagine some men to be supplied with pneumatic brains. PITS -All Fltx6tOrpftlfre.bY Dr.KlIne'sCrext iser•e Restorer. No F11.14 ft er the 111r.tory 's toe. Sarvelookeureii. Treat Ise and $2 trial but ii,' frt.« I. knouts. bead to Or. Knot:Ail in. When a married WOMAll wears bloomers It is a sign her husband doesn't have his way. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bet- ter than others and enjey life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the worieree best products to the needs of phesical being, will attest the value to health ef the pure ligqid laxative principle. embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting In the form most acceptable anti pleas- ant to the taste, the refreshing anti truly beneficial properties of aficrfect .stive • effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has F tiven satisf sction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it arts on the Kid- ne75, Liver and Bowels withent weak- ening them anti it is perfectly free from every objectionable subetance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- gist* in 50c and but it is man- ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whoiet name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, anti being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. Make-Belleve Water. A Glasgow paper says that in a parish church near that city a baptism was to take place on the first Sunday of the month, but DO water could be got for the font, as it had been cut off. • 'What shall we do, John?\ said thel minister. \JIM put your hand in the font an' tat on there's water in't.\' said the beadle, \an' I'm sure titer no ken (soy odds,\ Tickets at Reduced Bates. Will be eold via the Nickel Plate mai On occasion of the meeting of the Gees Man Catholic Societies of the United States at Albany, N. Y., Sept, ILth te 15th. For further information address J. Y. Calahan, Gen'i Agent. 111 Adatna street, Chicago. Mr. Skinflint—I made him take water the other night. ----Mrs. Skinlint—You were, paying for the drinks, weren't you. The revi.lng power.; of Parker's tangs\ Tome render It Itnitspennole to every home. Stoat* sett troubles, colds sod bury Turin Of distress yield to It. Wc never see a girl with the upper part of her dress whist cut off that we doe'l long to slip a piece of k's down her back. Get IIIndereorna and use It if yoii snot JO realist' the comfort of tieing wItkel111 Curns. It takes them out perfectly. 15d.'atdrugglatia A man is not considered a full-fledged railroad man until he gets \pinched.\ \Hanson's Biagio Corn Salve.\ Warranted to cure or Money refunded. Ask poll drugisi.t fur it. lee 11$ cents. We admire a girl wh it knows she can't sing and b, not willing to try. GREAT BOOK FREE. When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Ir. s published the first edition of his work, Tha People's Common Sense Medical Adviser, be announced that after 68o,000 copies bad been sold at the regular price, tisso per copy, the profit on which would repay bins for the great amount of labor and mon expended in prsducing it, he would tribute the next half million free. As th number of copies has already been sold, So is now distributing, absolutely free, 500,000 copies of this most com- plete, interest -1 COUPON lag and vi+ uable common litNo. sense med. teal work ever published -- the recipient only being required to mail to him, at the above address, this little COUPON with twenty-one (2i) cents in one - cent stanips to pay for postage and pee lug ing ay, and the book will be sent by ma It is a veritable medical library, complete in one volume. It contains over moo page* and more than , , ,00 illustrations. The Free Edition is precisely the same as those sold at it 5c) except only that the books ate bound in strong manilla paper covers in. stead of cloth. Send NOW before all are given away. They are going off rapidly. DR. W1NCHELL'S EETHING SYRUP Is the best medicine for all diseases Baidenttg children. It regulates the howels; a:fsIsts demi- thin, cures diarrhea and (0sentery In the trona forms :cures canker sore throat; Is a certain pre- venti%e of diphtheria: quiets and soothes all Invigorates the stomach and bowels; corrects acidity; will cure griping In the bowels and colic. ISo not fatigue yourself and child a sleepless iii , Mts when It Is within your reach to cure your child and save your own strength. Dr. Jaque's Gernicar — VWorns Cakes destroy worms &remove teem froM the system Prepared by Emmert PreprOstary Co., agates 111. *OLD BY ALL DAUGhISTII. GUIDON HEIM TONIC PURE MALT and HOPS A Great Nourisher for Mothers and Nurses. A Wholeieme Fluid Extract of Malt sad B o p s. cares Dyspepsia. Sleephseeness, ha. digestion Soothes th• nerves and Is the Best Appetiser. Trad• supplied by H. T. CLARK DRUG CO.. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. DR. PAcCR EW Is Tan ONLT KPECIALIST WW1 rItEATII •1.1 PRIVATE DISEASES %mimeos and therm Disorders of MEN ONLY Ivory enre (uereate 0 years' expelled... )4or. in (maks. Soot Free idta alfamanns eta. 0 MAILL. WELL MACHINERY Illustrated magmas showbeg WiLLL ITOLKS ROCK DRILLS It fvzuvuo ANT) JE . TT1N0 MACHINERY, ate. seer FIRMS. Have bow Petal MO ail worenttted. knsc;ne and Iron Works, to Per), Mfg Co Sloan Elty. Iowa. th Stern,, vt••• MArtirwan, to, Ott 1% ...I Itlf.santh .Stroot, ices... ow. Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works Ii..,,. repo ,•-• far 441.1kr. • dithereat above* I a4 range.. 1600 Deftfi a& Si., OM* a, Pleb pain pOLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE. LINCOLN, NEB. OUR THREE HIGH SCHOOLS Are the ft. st Equipped In the Wetter,, Vountr ea, ,111 all I ‘perta Abundant room two acres floor spa,. in the main Recitation Hull SCHOOL OF PEDAGOGY. ONE YEAR'S WORK Prepares for Second Grade Certificate. TWG YEARS' WORK Prepares for First Grad* C's Utica te. THREE YEARS' WORK Prepares for Life Certificate, DIPLOMA: Bachelor of Pedagogy. OUR RATES ARE VERY LOW: Aillta FOR FORTY WEEKS. BOARD, ROOM, ANDI TUITION, IN ADVANCE. ElLellctiresiwas, Wm. E. Chancellor, A./1. Pveoldwit of Fecaltit \WINDSOR ROUSE BOQUET I\ rrzoluctnozasitenc, 3.4ao crra..arait. \BURLINGTON! Ps 5 CENT CIGAR. . LEADING a gra t. iV 4 L7E d w b rN. I. T. CLARKE DRUG CO.. umcc tiiMake.. }Mk

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 28 Sept. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.