The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, November 09, 1895, Image 2

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S awn 441•11. : ••• Zflxt Wickto viatica. By ROBERT G. BAILEY. -- WICKES, : MONTANA. Padereski has shorn his mane, but :le still bangs the piano. Speaking of hats, straws no longer stow which way the wind blows. The spirit of reciprocity is titrong in Canada's heart. She has just sent us sn absconding paying teller. Miss Maud Booth says she never at- tacked bloomers, but—she doesn't like 'er see women in men's clothes. It is a feminine elephant that has • erecil ter ride a the bicycle, hut she is.eisi her bloomers in her trunk. :fated that a girl in Holton, h.ese twelve toes. The Kansas cornnelde are growing larger every year. An Ohio man has been arrested for afutaing two of hi a wife's letters. He 'should now refuse to peruse her milli - fiery bills. If Lord Dunraven intends racing the Valkyrie again and wishes to win he should change her name to the Duke or something of that sort. An Indianapolis paper says: \Yes- terday's fire taught -us the foolishness of buying cheap hose.\ Well, what can y oe expect for ten cents a pair? I; ,sa peculiar thing that every pos- tal clerk caught robbing the mails is announced to have been one of the most eriteted men on the force. Moral. A Maine dispatch says that Tom Reed has been . quite proficient as an ama- teur photographer. He certainly hat , given the intnrviewers somenne lives lately. • The Atlanta boardinghouse keeper now has an excellent opportunity to get even for the fence rails that were ineeired and the ben roosts that were raid ee; in the 60s. a*r Henry Irving began his American tour ie Montreal and he did not have a fell house. The distinguished actor knows, however, what a welcome Bos- ton gives Sir Knights. Alice Brown of Syracuse. N. Y.. bold- ly challenge, any lady bicyclist in the' world for a rond race. Alice wears bloomers and is one of the hot scorch. ers that you read about. . • The emperor of China continues his studies of English; but it Is feared that a he began a little too late to reap any practical benefit from his acquaint- ance with modern civilization. A Denver professor has discovered .the hones of -whanhe believes nis be the ! miszing link between monkey - dom and mankind. It may, however, prove to be nothing hut another Holmes vice. If Mrs. Lease on her lecture tour and John J. Ingalls on his campaigning trip ever ran afoul of each other the recient hot spell in Chicago will not he e marier to the rise in the temperature o Kansas. Th.- Grand Lodge of the Independent Order of Odd Fallows, while in session In Atlantic City. N.J.. concluded to bar aut saloon-keepers, bartenders and pro- fessional gamblers. This is a move for the benefit Duluth's may& Would not allow a baseball match between bloomer -cos- tumed teams of girls. The mayor in- sists that girls in bloomers throw balls' just as rer•klesely as those in skirts, and. they can't bat a bit better. Dave Hayes went into a Chinese laundry in lel tle Falls. N. Y., to get his washer-. anti iteentme he had lost his ilekee he didn't get IL A fight ensued and Dave, who was hit In the ear with a fiat -iron, now declares that America Is no place for washee men who won't glee . up bundles without cheeks. The young woman who was city li- brarian in Omaha Is alleged to have flied from consumption contracted in hawing books into which conaump- nye persons had coughed. If librarians are in danger from library, books. read- ers are also in peril. Perhaps it news- paper, fresh froth the prees. Is the safest reading that can be indulged in while the earth is in its present state of health. • No self-respecting man can blnine the workmen of the Illinois Steel company for objecting to the proposition to num- ber its emplev es and compel them to wear tags, presumably as a means of - keeping strietee account of their com- ings and goings. The workmen feel that this eyetem. with its suggeetion of prison eon net methods. Implies both a suspicion as to their trustworthiness snit an iyjnry to their nelf-renpeet as. idleldualwe‘ Ameritah worhangmen have been taught by all the prinelpiee of human liberty predominant here to fight any plan which proposes to Meer their standards of self-respect. - - Dr. Chauncey - Depew says he wit- * nesseie a miraculous mire at Lourdes. A eynical paragrapher intimates that the fact that the doctor didn't make an after -dinner speech at the grotto was much more of a mireelp than any f . nre ever effected at that Moue resort. Tee 'wive Comes (rein inintinepolle that .Tanies Whitcomb Riley. the poet, has become addicted in a mild way to the bicycle habit lie came to the con- clusion sonte.time aga that the wheel was a good therm, awl is uow neehlnr It along. A TEXAS LAND QUEEN. HER RANCH IS THE LARGEST IN THE WORLD. 7er II Like a Rhine catite—Thir - teen lime; front Front Door.. to Front little land Slit. tailivio , ' 4 an Arany of Lo) at DepviiiIrn NE representative in the next Con- gress will be nomi- nated and elected by a woman. She is the widow of fa/ Capt. Richard King, and she owns a principality in Southern Texa s. Her landed estates consist of abet 1,250,000 acres—that is to say, nearly 2,000 square miles, which is bigger than Rhode Island 'and alneost as big RS Delaware. For taking care of this vast domain a small army of men is re- quired.' - Their votes ere contemned by the mistress, who is to all intents and purposes a queen. The records of the Land Office at Washington reveal some extraordinary facts with relation to that part of Southern Texas which seems on the map to intrude into Mexico, termina- ting in a point at the mouth of the Rio Grande. This region, nearly as big tts- Nook England, comprises four great counties, and is owned by four tinsel- lea—the Kings. the Kennedys, the Collinties and the Armstrongs. 'Much the largest of the four shares belongs in fee simple to Mrs. King. Few men in this world have ever been so hated and feared ae was Capt. Kings He was a cheracter typical of Texas life twenty years ago. Employ- ing the labor of large numbers of igndt- ant:Mexicans, he induced them to ac- quire homesteads under the laws of the United States. They were always in debt to him, and eventually their lands came to him. In this manner the gi- gantic estate was largely built up. Oth- er white men who .took up holdings in 'the region .were shut in with barbed- wire fences by the great proprietor. They found themselves enclosed as in mousetraps; they could not drive out their cattle, and so sold their prorerty to Capt. King. The region is at present the most shut -up portion of the United $tates—a veritable terra incognita, without railways and in the earliest stage of development. 'The ancient road from San AtiOnio to Brownsville has been closed by Mrs. King's fences, an there are no gates. There is no road law in that country. The onry way to get front Brownsville to . Alice -is by a stage route of forty hours: The stage carries mall for a large part of Mexico. In the entire distance there is uot a single settle- ment; because the territory traversed belongs to Mrs. King. The region is 'whblly wild. being used for cattle graz- ing. In \The Wein from a Car Window\ Mrs. King is referred to by Richard Harding Davis. evho remarks that it is difficult to imagine a saiitary family occupying an area larger than some of the Eastern States- -an area that would in the East support a State capital. with Governor and Legislature and nu- merous small towns, with competing railway systems and rival baseball nines • The owner of this principality Is a generous anti liberal minded woman, about sixty years of age. She does much good and takes care of her peo- ple. To each laborer on her estates she gives a cow. Her ranch of Santa Gertrucits is - the largest in the world. It is bounded by Cernus Christi Bay for a distance of forty miles and by barbed-wire fences for 300 miles more. From her front door to her front gate Is thirteen miles, arid she can drive in • . her carriage sixty-five miles in a straight line without going off her own premises. Her house looks like a castle on the Rhine ---a typical baronial mansion. 'It is situated on a slight eminence, sur- rounded by the modest dwellings of her dependents and by fields of waving corn. Beyond on every aide is a wilder- ness of mesquite and cactus. This out-of-the-way Texas chateau is as eonipletely furnished and as hand- somely equipped as any niansion .on Fifth avenue. No luxury that money can buy anywhere is lacking to the widow, who is the dditgliter of the first Presbyterian missionary to the Rio Grande. Corpus Christi is the termi- nus of a railway, and from that polat a rontfnuons stream of wagons carries ice, and other necessaries to the ranch. Mrs. King lives for. several months of each year in a palace at Corpus Christi. Her son -In-law. Robert J. laleberg, is general manage of the tench. on which are 200,000 cattle of improved breeds. bong trains of freight oars are made up at Corpus Christi to carry Mrs. King's cattle to the East. To run the vast 'estate costs about 81410.00 a year. For every twenty mites of barbed-wire fence there is a man to make repairs and see that no -bap. k occurs. In the old days. to cut a iitnce was an offennt• likely to result in' the death of the Perpetrator of the act. Three hendred cowboys . are regu- larly employed. 1,200 ponies being set aside for their use. Every spring all of the calves are rounded up for brand- ing. They are driven Into a pen through a wooden chute, and as they leave the chute, each one Is caught by the leg and thrown upon its side. Then one of a dozen irons that are kept red- hot in - an open fire is preesed upon the animal's nose. All brands are regis- tereul. and sometimes each member of a faintly has one. Mr. Davie tells of a girl who came alit in society In New York three win - (era ago. ar.d who is k anWel In TCIaEl only as \the owner of the triangle brend.\ Nobody can get water in that country save by good -will of the own - era of the * great estates, and no one can trine] a ithout perrnislifion, inas- much as there are no public goads. The climate is semi -tropical, and watermelone are grown as readily in Janeary as In July. 'Bile soil is rich and very blame unlike that (se e the rest of Texas. but re: villein:1g the soil ot the bottom land ; of the South in pro- ductiveness. Crops grow almost with. out water. WETTING A LEAD PENCIL. A Little Story About the tiabit of rat. *leg Things In the Mouth. London Tid-Bits: The act of putt Ong a lead pencil to the tonsfue e ka wet it, just before writing. which ,we notice In so many people, is one of the oddities of habit for which it is hard to give any reason, unless it began in the days when lead penctls were poorer then now, and was coutinued by example In- to the next generation. A lead pencil shauld never be wet. It hardens the lead and rains the pen- cil. This fact. Is known to newspaper men anti stenogeaphgag, But nearly every one else does wet a pencil before using It. This fact hat; been definitely settled by a clerk in a newspaper office. Being of a mathematical turn of mind, he aseertalned by actual count that of fifty pet - sons who came into the office to write an advertisement or notice, forty-nine wet a pencil in their mouths before using it. Now, this clerk always _nets beelkettecile that can be pro- cured—in fact, is a connoisseur in lead pencils, cherishing a good one with something of the pride a soldier feels in his gun or sword; and it hurts his feelings to to have his pencil spoiled. But politeness and business considerations require him to lend his pencil scores of times every day. And often, after it had been wet, until it was hard anti brittle, and refused to mark, his feel- ings would overpower him. Finally, he got some cheap pencils, sharpened them and kept them to lend. The first person who took up the stock pencil was a drayman. He held the point in his mouth and soaked it for several minutes, white he was torturang him- self to write an advertisement for a missing bull dog. Then a sweet -look- ing young woman came into the office, with kid gloves that buttoned half the length of her arm. She picked up the same old pencil and pressed it to her dainty lips. Preparatory to writing an advertisement for a lost bracelet. The clerk would have *Wed her hand, even at the risk of a box of - the best pencils ever made, but he was too late. And thus that pencil passed from mouth to mouth for a week. it was sucked by people of all ranks, and stations, and all degrees of cleanliness and unclean- Iluess; but we forbear. Surely no one who reads this will ever again wet his lead pencil. Just II W:sr vane Here Is a reminiscence of war time from the Seattle Intelligencer: strange story in which Seattle has an interest has come to light in connec- tion with the battle of the Wildernene. through the desire of a small boy to' get hold of a bird's nest. Henry F. Low - penny, a corporal in the Thirty-second Indiana Volunteers, lost his right arm at the elbow during the battle by the explosion of a shell.. Since then bow - penny has (lied, but his widow resides In this city with a married daughter. Bradley Johnson, a cousin of how - penny and also ex -State Chancellor of Missouri, now resides on the scene of the battle, and a few weeks ago his little son, while bird's nesting, discov- ered a nest built in a skeleton hand in the fork of a large maple tree. On one of the bony fingers was found a seal ring which was recognized by Mr. Jamison as having belonged to Low penny. FASHION'S FANCIES. ForgetAne-not blue veil be worn. Old red is seen . on mohair samples for fall So elaborately are capes trimmed that even Astrakhan anti \baby\ lamb models have motifs of jet applied. Cloth designs have a close fitting bark anti loose, double-breasted front having a single or double row of buttons. Manufacturers have prepared many dressy shoet coats, so evidently capes are not to have their own way without a rival. Light greenish tints and tho or a grayish cast are thought well of. Pigeon gray Is handsome for mohair. Light olive green is spoken of. Triple shoulder capes are put on in man , unique styles, no one idea prevail- ing. Short capes are irequentiv but- toned across the top. Some hood have ends forming a collar in front. Greenish brown finds favor; musty brown Is a new shade; light and dark leather shades are good and all reddlai browns, hut this color has ne' hPell worn here as much as has Is . 11 ex- pected. A cloth blouse, not coming under the hend of either a coat or a cape, has three box plaits at the back and four in front. It hangs loosely over the belt and has a square covered with braiding 0 - .• of Astrakhal fur. Brocade and velvet long coats have tight -fitting fronts, and small capea or large conies very much trimnen bishop sleeves are novel on these gar- ments, and gotlet capes or collars of velvet_ completely covered with rich passementerie. Long coats are tallied of among mime of the best houses. These are in light hedge shades for fall, but later on will be worn In black, brown. navy, dark green. etc. Fur stands first for the trimming. a rog,. li and the cloths will be smooth n 'A street collection was recently taken up In London In aid of Dr. T. J. Ber- nardo's Homes for Street Waifs. The amount given was $5,000. A large part of it was in pennies. showing that the givers a ere of the poorer class who know the value of the institutions. TIIE GUARD'S STORY. From the State Journal, Lincoln. Nets There is probably not a stronger man ot more trustworthy guard employed at that Nebraska State Penitentiary than J. T. Halston. To a stranger h• appears a very good example of the matt who boasts that Ralston Mod at he was nests sick u day in his life. For many years Mr. Syracuse. Nebraska, and the old residents there remember him as One of the strongest and healthiest of their number. In MI, or therealsiuts, when the \grip\ first broke forth in this iection of thecoun- try, it claimed him as one of it, earliest victims, like most men with a strong phy sique. he sneered at the disease and did not guard properly against it. For days he lay in bed and left it only as a confirmed. invalid. Ationt tete time be moved with his family to Peru, NebrasLa, where bra1113 of his chil- dren were attending the State Normal School. He hoped the change would do him good, but he wasdisappoluted. He doctored with the local physicians. and even with his own son, who wan practicingmedicine. All seemed to no avail, and miserable In mind and body the poor man told his family that he feared there was no hope for him. A happy thought of his own led him to try strong stimulants. Be was again able to work. But hereon found that his relief was but temporary, and when bad weather came on he was subject to severe attacks of the -grip\ as before. Two years ago Mr. Ralston was employed at the Nebraska State Penitentiary at Lin- coln, the state capital. and enjoyed compar- ative ease w bile performing the duties of usher. Last fall, however, be was put out on the wall, and with the change of work came his old trouble in even more aggravat- ed form. He was not only troubled with the usual miserable feelings of the - grip,\ but he found himself short of breath and gen- erally weak, these things unfitting him for the duties of his position. Once more, almost in despair, he sought a cure and purshased a hazel' Dr.Williams' Pink Pills :or Pale People. He used them according to directions and telt better. Five more boxes followed the first, and the long - sufferer was a well man. Said he to a Journal reporter, to whom he had just given the above facts: \I feel now as though I could stack tutors hay than any man in Nebraska; and if I needed a posi- tion now I would hunt one on a harvest field. Why, only last Sunday night I took a severe cold whicissitt year ago. would have laid me up a week with the •gtSp'; but now it causes me only temporary annoy- ance, and I simply live it off.\ Mr. Ralston has been long and favorably known in many parts of Nebraska, both as a private citizen and as a leader in the orig- inal Fariners'Alliance inovementandlIOHIS of friends rejoic s e with him In his remark- able recovery. fot which he unhesitatingly gives the credit to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, !SO cents a box. or six boxes for SS.SO, by addressiug Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. Tee NAITO at Chinn - WI' Speak of etellitia\ arid the 'hinosc - little thinking that tho na- tive , : of the flowery kingdom never hear those terms until after leaving the place of their birth, or coming in centact with :some traveler. They have many names by which they des- ignate themselves and the land which they inhabit, but -Chinese\ and \China\ are not among the number. The most ancient name of China 're Tien Ilia, which signifies -beneath the sky.\ Since the present ruling house took control of the empire in 1650 the name of Ta Tsing Kwoh has been applied to the kingdom - s as a whole, and Chung K e oh to that por- tion known to Amerieee readers as the -Middle Kingdom.\ St. 'Antis Hot public. \AMONG THE OZARKS.\ The Land of Big Red Apples. is an attractive and interesting book, handsomely :Busts:dad with Stews of South Missouri scenery. including the f emous 0.den fruit farm of 3.0t. 1 0 acres in Howell county. It pertains to fruit raisins in that greut fruit belt of America, the eouthern elope of the lizards. and will prove of greet Nalue, no t only to fruit -grower!. but to e'er' y farmer and hoincseeker looking for a form told a home. Mailed free Addross, J. Ia Loexwoort, Hewes City, Me, Improving Live Stock. President Scott, when he first took hold 'ofthe Cincinnati Southern. was greatly annoyed by the ehtime for horses and cattle killed by trains of the road on their way through Ken- tucky. it eeiumed as though it wee, not possible for a train to rein T1, , l't or south through Kentucky e killing a hor, , e or a cow. Awl animal killed. however iscrawny, scrub- by. or miser:, lie. I im y h ave been be- fore tie t . always figured in the clue equently prosanted as of the lie, • t,ii,ii in Kentucky. \Well.\ saiI S•.ot I. finally. one day, don't kn ,,, r anything that improves stock In like (Tessin it with u lo- • Argonaut. Heal Southrre itomine Breakfast hominy of to -day le a very different matter from the Stmthern hominy traditionally associated with laer„ Th, earlier It was true racked corn.\ hence doubl le a -eorn tierker\ and ••eracker.” It Was cooked gently all night, enrichtel with butter, seasoned with salt, and served amoktne anti snow-white. As thus prepared the true Southern hominy is a delicious dab. not especially for breakfast, but \as Is vegetable\ so tho phrase goon, for dinner it is sweet, rich. beautiful and wholeremer. CO I Itat• Field In Denver. Denver, Sept ii SI y journey from Chicago was over the Chicago, Burl- ington & Qtyn••y one of the hest natteetred systems in t conntry. I shonitl SON. 'itilg'ing by lit,' civility of the employes. tho (\OM • I peva 'Awed. the ext.e I trines of its roadbed. iind the ponctoality of arrival. I astual;‘: reasited liens cs Olean of lin e. The Burlington Rowe is also the best. to \ , t Nfinueapol Is, Omaha mad Kansan City I °leanly imbra. Rejoiltifg1, lIf a. VIII only• 11111fIli ItioW lii 1 -, 1.1.11\ mak ine atiale ye t.r hieit felt 1..111 away .„1,,o0x, at th,- time of its last. cruet iii tr t i.v have found hem to I . MISiS• initi111 . \if feld - Spar. 111161141r1 I fit iel 1st - iron ore On • -mintile yhooleil ji- v.'u' at I ho rate of '!l'-' grains to the ton. A HERD OF DRUNKEN STEERS. Texas Longhorns Intim/seated by Rotten Fort Scott special to Bt. Louis Globe- Densocrat: A herd of Texas steer., 116er- ally intoxicated on the fermented juice of rotten apples, is an emergency not contemplated by the authors of the Kansas prohibition law, and its seev- eral amendments; yet such a spectacle was recently witnessed by the chief of the metropolitan police force of this eity and the sheriff of Bourbon county, who have explicit instructions from the department of the state to rigidly sup- press the use of intoxicating liquor by the people of their respective jurisdic- tions. Patrick Gorman, an extensive stock feeder, a few days ago shipped to his ranch, ten miles northwest of this city, a herd of wild steers from t'ie plains of Texas. During their first night on a Kansas ranch they stampeded through the line fence of the pasture into an apple orchard of the Alf Cleat farm. The prolific fruit season made it unprofitable for Air. (neat to gather but a small per cent of his early apples, and the burdened trees had dropped their ripened fruit to the ground full three layers deep. The ap- ples had rotted and were in a state of fetmentation that makes them a most intoxicating feast for cattle. Until the next morning the beasts glutted them- selves, and were found in a condition of inebrioey that caused them to conduct themselves with that boisterous hilari- ty in which man. is want to indulge when overcome by the effects of Kansas \applejack.\ The effect of the fer- mented apple juive was as varied In the cattle as it would have been in as many men. Some of them bellowed and con- torted in drunken debauchery, others were on their muscle and dangerously vicious, while some of them laid help- less and harmless. Their demonstra- tions attracted the neighbors for miles about, and when the facts became known In town crowds of people drove out to witness the revelry of a 'steer beer garden.\ They were rounded up and corralled with much difficulty by a score of experienced cattlemen. Not unlike human drunkards, the effects of the dissipation on some passed off soon, while others were in the \sobering up\ process for two days. WHEN JEWS HAD THREE EYES. A Strange Tradition Held by Hebrews Living In the Orient. The Jews of eastern Palestine and Asia Minor have a queer tradition which has survived from ancient times and tells of a remote period in their his- tory when every fully developed Is- raelite was equipped with three per- fect eyes. Thetwo main optics, accord- ing to thercurious old-time legend, seete situated in the front, part of the head, 'just as Jewish and other eyes are to -day, but the third—the one that made the early patriarch a monstrosity —was located in the back of the head, just above the nape of the neck in the edge of the hair. This wonderful third eye in man was not \evoluted i out of existence, as useless organs generally are (according to the ideas of the pro- gressive scientists), butt was closed by the divine injunction on the day when Moses was given the tables of stone on Sinai. Yott remember that God's com- mand on the day that the tables were renewed was to the effect Dint no man should be seen in the vicinity of the holy mount. (See Exodus xxxiv.. The believers in the three -eye tradi- tion says that Moses supplemented God's command by ordering the faith- fel Who were encamped in the valley to turn their heads from the mountain. This they did, butt look good care to uncover the eye that was situated in lee bark of their head. Moses, notic- ing this show of duplicity on the part of his followers. asked God to close the third or rear eye, and since that day the Israelites, in common with the re- mainder of humanity. have been forced to depend on two eyes only. Vieth Trolley and Cable. A rather unique device is in use by a San Francine° railway nel overcome a 25 per cent grade on en electric line. There are two tracks on this gratle for ears going In different directions. On the grade there is a conduit like that for cable toads, and it contains an end- less gable passing over pulleys at the two ends. An up -going and down - going ear Sr.- attached to this cable by men stationed at the grades, and the two cars then work together by the tine of their awn motors, the one going down hill assisting the one which if4 gong up. The system wan tested a few weeks ago for the first time, and was fount:. to operate siumeesfully. It has stunt' been working to perfect satisfac- tion. It was found that the power of the down -going car is far more than is necessary for hauling the ascending car tinder any pomelble conditions of load. Nerrnort (Ai MI en., The mother says that this (-Mid is nervoue. Ile should never hear this seel of himself. Ile will soon learn to taw the expression as an exrusie for naughtiness. Train him to regular habits of life, secure for him allnpin. holesuime food, see that he gets plenty of al(4.11, that his rifa' are not dls- tiirbed by teasing by others. and In all mrobabIllty he will sena*. to manifest nerve - enemas, espeelfillY if lie IleVee hears older people talk about being tiers ones Womankind. - - - Will Tel to Walk an the Water. RItitta, a smell village near Findlay. Ohio. Is In it forrir of exelte- MOTO over meetings which are being heal nightly by * bend of faith citrists. tine of the converts is heeding a large tenk, which he will fill with water, and another eon vert opo.eq to show tho f40111111111441 4 of his faith lmv iitempting tf walk on the waier ,^ - _... Health Built on the solid foundation of pure, : healthy blood its real and lasting. As haig as you have rich red blood you a ill have no sickness. When you allow your blood to become thin, depleted, robbed of the little hal eorpuselss suhicti Indicate its quality, you will become tired, worn out, lose your appetite and strength 'and disease will soon base sou iri its grasp. Purify, vitalize and enrich your blaotl, and keep It pure Is taking Hcod's SarsaparIlla The One True Blood Purifier prominently in the public eye. $1. AII drue.:,•.;ists. einwtipis. Hood's Pills ',',\.7'itt:\ . 23c.per hos •••••••••••••••• - ••••ea.00.4160.*••••1 i Go to 4 f, 1 California i I ; in a Tourist Sleeper. 3 ! ; It is the RIGHT way. 2 I Pay more and you arc ex- • 3 travagant. Pay less and i 0 I / you are uncomfortable. The newest, brightest, i cleanest and easiest rid- ing Tourist Sleepers are i fr used for our I Personally Conducted t SI ! ' ff4ngto ; Excursions to ::Route California, i 1 uhich leave Omaha every / O ! T i hursday morning reach- ing SanFranciscoSunday 0 ; evening, and Los Angelee 1 0 Monday noon. e You can join them at ; ; any intermediate point. i I Ask nearest ticket agent / for full information, or ; 9 ; write to ; I J. FRANCIS, C.1'. A., Ointrtia, Neb. 9 .0t• X i!:•:•'•:•:•:•:•:••••'••••:giCe t s:•:•:•: ! :• • • • • • ••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • a • S. s o s • • • • s e l 's S . • • • • • Pains in your Back, your Mus- cles, your Joints, your Head, and all diseases of Impure Blood, are caused by sick kidneys. Sick kidneys can be curm d, strengthened, re- vitalised by 1 Y- t Hobb's S para us yPills They relieve the pains, purify the blood, cure all diseases of which sick kid- neys are the cause. At all druggists, for 50c. per box, or mailed postpaid on re- ceipt of price. Write for pamphlet. HOBB'S MEDICINE CO., CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO. • GA Vs i I es - • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ; • • • • • • • • S . • • • - - %111 i• •.•i• timer 14;1 I hart it urea! Allfferer !Mtn rat lln Pl. 1 rird Cream 11. , 1,n, and to all . ap7a'or3 tic's ,rat Terftibir loraolachea fro in a hitt& I ii , 'tub - (creel are - 1t, .1, Hit. Pu- rock, A g ate 31aj ,, r Untied Stcs , c4 tailoir , erx and A. A. oc. CATARRH ELY'S CREAM BAt.M ea...ago, All.\ l'son and Innainnioi •sn'••• , . Wear'. I• the At...Ow:ton frOni Cola, I.- Aboos I see,4,4,01 T.,14. awl Swell. The Bale, quwely absorbed and stissrseer st °nee. 1 1 ,r11.-fr. in ;umbra In b. earl' nrna II and o, alc.•. Price 50 vent , at laolaro'•• bY Inaa• aLT BROTHERS, 66 Warroa St., New YO7 k. svi,'N'sr-ti MISSOURI. 'II, beet fruit re , tIno in Ihe ertSi , arOuthe. A Celine° 1.5 orop• n•Ver ices. n ittt,1 'Innate. Proditetle• sell. Ablinaanoe of good pole le•t•, Pre ?lap* •n4 i Inoilar• ci. Ing ro.I deneriptrat of the Rich Miner•I. Vests •efl N s , teullInfal 1.4111101• M„.,th %%..? lair•ourb Wear , to assail ti M. Vt . It 55V. 111...,er th• Allermat I non) and I be Stock I gasp. • 1j. Neuello. Nowt n Co. Moon n.1 ..IONEM 111'. PAIra THE FREIGHT.. — Farm and Wagon SCALES. StAteft Stendseff Mu 317•11 sad All Kinds. Nt ma& by n met or rontrollefl Ify .1 1 . 1,11,1111:1.,,, It I t Brea, nod l • rice Lint. traders*. JONES OF 11ITISCIIIAMTON. elnekamtom.N. I., ' HAIR BALSAM k rens, sua Isms t i I its U. Mir. 1,1r4 • Inufr.s t r i t t gerryla. rr Fails Si 11 re Gear le 10 it. You I Qolor. ornlp di..'., a n•ir Isn,s, sne,etvl 1..unt Dt Si ANTED -SALESMEN Lanai and t, venni, Onnk1 plAy Permanent e innienor• not nowinenary. ApTa, Park 1.*Inn !Lama ,,..rte years. l'Inonla Nurser-, Co , Itt aff , 141notrffeatow 111. PATENTS n,irt hgel•lin.--Ineeel • ..• L . \N. U. No. 42. 395. orKindiy Mention This Paw When You Writ, titan Advert4war,' l t 111 DU 0 it :ye nit ar rei At eel sti (It of tat WI ki th S'S th T1 th •Tel •te it 11.

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 09 Nov. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.