The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, January 11, 1896, Image 2

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EU Matto fflionttr. - By ROBERT C. BAILEY. — - WICK\ MONTANA. k 'Never too tate to learn. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who is just 80, is learn- ing to play the piano. The Dallas News criticises a Texas jives that. \eon:littered it a mitigating eireuntsiance that a murderer lost his temper.\ Now that burglars have been found among college boys the moral tenden- cies of football Vigil not be so seriously diacuseed. The ell! of the Rev. S. F. Smith, au- thor of \America was filed last week. The estate amounted, to $45,000, one- third in real estate. atteeney-0eneral Hancock, of New York. is after the tobacco trust, and there are envoi:es - ging signs that he is eeting to capture it. A Deerttur football player's skull was cr'eeked Thanksgiving day. The skulls or the majority of football fiends seem et, be irm about the same eonditton. England Kends a great many books to this . country of varying degrees of popularity and merit. but James Mon- ree continues to be our favorite author. Twenty-three Chinese belles from the Atlanta beauty show are now on their way track to the Flowery Kingdom. They are said to be \stunners\ -in wooden shOes. -it Is pleasant to see a woman carve, If she does it deftly -Good Housekeep- ing. It is pleasant to see a woman do anything that she can do gracefully and seccesefully. Carving forms no ex- ception. No matter wnere gold fields are dis- covered. England at once sets up the claim that they are within her territory. She is trying to gerrymander the na- tions of the earth so as to corral all the yeilow metal. • If these young people who are at - Meted with unrequited affection would leave prussic acid and other poisone alone and try a few grains of common sense the cure would be just as speedy Hail much less painful. The recent squeeze in the Parisian Money market nipped Mrs. CasteBane . ' purse for 1,000,090 francs. If Jay Gould wasn't dead, this would have killed him. llow inscrutable, indee(l. arl the ways. of Providence. Michigan woman has humbled her father-in-law and secured - $3,044 from him ter alienating her husband's after-- . thins bet tip to date tile proud crest ol I the mother-in-law waves triumphantly koior the matrimonial field. --L— Ex-Superintendent Byrnes, of the New York police. heir signified his in- tention to same over and meet the bribery charge , , recently - preferred against -him. He alight effect arrange - metals to make the trip with Dunraven The Philadelphia Bulletin tonne - kites \thirty-nine eases in which white men have been lynched in the Unite. States during the past year. It is a dis• eitee that is epreading. Deluded white won who have been amusing them- aelvee by lynching negroes will le calied more and, more to take some ol their own medicine. - - - - an Mil Russian merchant left a will be meathing lieeeteemar rubles to each -if his four ni •••,, pm ON ided .they put in tilt -en months °minimally as chamber- ! m inks cooks, .or labia etc. Before their ! flitecti meat' et) they had reg- istered ovei eif. rs of marriage ntany of the- 111 , 1i1 I:nest:in noblemse and nien of iii • be .1 ;.:vs. It is a good pointer for .m!! , do not knov. hex to do anything. 'rho rnlleis eharge more to bring pat itt,es . fro -;olith Dakota to Chicago than -the p ii are worth, and Of c. - n,r.a. they Sr , not bringing many. Tata rimy iii iii tieWle to our goon , friends in Dakota, hut al. t.11011Zht Wl• e metithei it for the benefit of those who are fortimale ei.etigh to live near railroads that de Dust want the earth end all that grove; III it. Ily way of i parting 'ompliment to 411 , 4 country. Mr. Keil. !birdie said that *he Englishman enjoys greater liberty se in the Alive hem; mid he also said 1;1 it he had aeon more misery and pov- eeiy, •m -011T gre:it eities than exist in is ,1:10n. Mr. 4 . 1 it' I lar z. 1 it` did not n -s - It peenornenon pre- sestel every year of hundreds to tLellIIIIl4 of intelligent human be- e , e, alemisielling the larger liberty of It re , Intl the better comfort:4 of Ituiosh life choose the hard and iii - or coned' es; of this country. West weilid !three old gersestie, say of its tu title oeemigrai toe IWI the other N - Reveal( have been Lila off th lov - a eel I ei h ota divisionaef the 4oriettsgo, Vele mitre ;eel St. Paul rail- oc( , 1 Al this lees not I. , sod mark , ? gs eta] ly Six of th at' • belle\ , teeeen them w $80,00e.oie Pe • Me and t t by farmers holding . rise In price. Thee ng price of I ore • et it in husking , t ht•Ing quite I eof coal. NfiI millionaires Ii $1 isio,non the ru i les s hart Ill ha s $7, 0. , odes ,, tessts . A CONVICTS WEALTH. DR. ORLANDO 0. BRADFORD, COUNTERFEITER. HAS MONEY. rent -rated by Mins During 11 I• Trial and Later on 'Inroad over to tile Warden - It Explain* Ills Eft orto ,sr holeonle Bribery. HEN Dr. Orlando E. Bradford, the counterfeiter and leader of the Old Bill Brockway gang, gets out of the penitentiary he will be a compar- atively rich man. Before he put on prison garb the other day he turned over to Warden Hay - es diamonds, cash and negotiable securities to the amount of $40,000, and deeds to seven places of Harlem property to hold until his re- lease. If Bradford proves an exemplary pris- oner he may be free in four years. He got the minimum sentence of six years for making a confession and putting the government in possession of valuable cli9s and plates. The feebleness and emaciated appearance of Dr. Bradford assumed with such dramatic effect at the trial last month vanished almost as soon as the verdict of conviction was returned. The counsels for the prosecution and the jailers at Ludldw street, where Mradford was confined, awaiting trial, say that he is a consummate actor. It was well known that Dr. Bradford had money, or, at all events, the means of raising it readily, before he was _ Me. All I auk of you be to keep them safely until I get out of here \ ih'hIle Bradford was undergoing the usual 1 1 / 1 1 iet trimming in the barber shop Warden Hayes satisfied himself of the genuineness of the gems and the validity, If not the value, of the securi- ties. A message sent to Bradford by a reporter brought the response that he had nothing whatever to say about the' matter except that the property be- longed to him, and that it had been honestly earned. From what the jailer said he appeared to be exceedingly an- noyed that knowledge of his riches had become public. Warden Hayes objects to being made responsible for the package while Brad - feted is serving his term and will ask the commiseloners of charities and cor- rection to relieve him. The warden says it was the most valuable package ever turned over to him by a prisoner. Dr. Bradford, despite his previous prison experience in Slug Sing, did not seem to think that the package would be opened in the Kings county peniten- tiary. It was not disturbed while he was in Ludlow street jail. The usual course, when a convicted man has prop- erty of this nature to be taken care of, is to utilize a safe deposit company. If a prisoner is frank about matters of this kind time is usually allowed him to make arrangements. It was allowed John Y. McKane, for instance, before he was taken to Sing Sing. Dr. Brad- ford could undoubtedly have arranged It so if he had wished to take anybody Into his confidence. SOCIETY BELLE'S FATE. Hangs Herself In an [ilium., Atyluin at W 1, 11 Della Dun, an insane patient at the North Warren asylum, committed sui- _.._ DR. 0 e - .E. BRAVFORD. brought to trial. He tried to bribe everybody with whom he came in con- tact. Assistant United States District- 41torney Hinman charged him with 7thls in court when he, pleaded for post- ponement, know.\ said the lawyer, \that he has made an attempt to bribe the physician of the jail. He has made an attempt to bribe a United States offi- cial to have his trial put over to the next term of the court.\ While he was ' in Ludlow street jail Bradford procured -and is presumed to have paid very liberally for them -more liberty and luxury than it would be possible for aqy man without abundant means to ob- tain. Even when he was sentenced Bradford tried to use his wealth as a bulwark against prison doors. He begged piteously with Judge Brown to let him off with,* heavy fine. \Judge he said. \I have kept my promise to you. I have given the Fed- eral officers most important informa- tion. They have found plates for counterfeit notes just where I told them .they were burled and might be found. I have confessed everything freely. I think that justice should be satisfied in my case if a fine were iniposied. I am able to pay a fine -even a large tIne-- and will guarantee to do so %Rhin five days.' Detectives employed on the case were very much puzzled - to find out where Dr. Bradford's money was put away. lie had no bank arcount that they could discover, and the amount of cash he had in prison did not appear to exceed Veil. The mystery was explained when Bradford was taken to the peni- tentiary in Brooklyn. He carried un- der his arm a bundle of papers vqry much the worse for wear which he kept closely guarded all the Mlle he was In Ludlow street jail, and which were imp - posed to be memoranda about his own career and the crime of which he was convicted. While Bradford was being searched he handed the warden a formi- dable pastebosrd envelope, spcurely waled, and asked him to take care of It until he was released. \What is it?\ asked the warden. \Merely some private paper.\ and a few trifirs that I should not like to have dew rived.\ Dr. Itrselforel loll:eel very sullen when told It weeki he necessary to have Pie package opened and its contents eX1In- tricil In the pretence of wiinearees. Carefully weripped in cotton were eleven beetitifel sunset diamonds, the largest of them (to use the expression of the jailer) as large as a hazlenut. The other stones were smaller, but were of sufficient to keep Dr. Bratifool In romfort for the remainder of his life If he were a trOo Inan. In addition there were title decide and mortgages on property In .New York die. There were also smaller jewels, and genie cash Exeltisive of the real estate the property was entimeted as worth $19,000, end It wile easily negotia- ble. \I suppose tiles:. illaruntils are *min- ims.\ Haiti the warden. handling them rather gIngeely. \Humph!\ said Braeford, \they have always bccu_genulty. caough to satisfy I elde during the temporary absence of the attendant Sunday morning. She tipped her bed up against the door and stood on it, fastened a piece of torn sheet to the top of the bedstead and the other add around her neck, and accom- plished her death by swinging off and holding her feet from the floor until strangulation ensued. Eighteen years ago she was it society belle in Warren, and was married to George Cunningham, now of Pittsburg, but for some reason secured a divorce. fe4. , -rev ger DELL A DUN, 18 YEARS AGO. Her mania since she was pronounced in- sane has always been self-destruction. ----- -- Ph* Lives to Chew Tobacco, In Kentucky there is a girl, aged 16 years, who has acquired such an ungov- ernable appetite for tobacco that it bids fair to destroy her unless she soon ob- tains relief. She began using the weed In small quantities about a year ago, and FO fast did the habit grow upon her that in three months she was ronstim- lug two pounds of leaf, tobacco a week. Her parents became alarmed and forced her to discontinue its use, bill RO great was her suffering that she tsasice at- tempted suicide. For the past six months she has used four potimis every week, having a large chew in her mouth at all times *hen she is not eating, even steeple- with a qtild under her tongue. She in .naciated to a mere skeleton, having lost 43 pounds in weight sines she began the use of the weed. The doctors have tried every known remedy to dostroy the appetite, but without sue - cues. slan• In Conet. William IL Freeman wan; arrested at Anderson, intl., In the suptalor court tinder singular circumstances. He had a brother on trial. Judge DIven, who Was on the bench, asserts that Freeman took his place 'wattle the brother, and knos Ing that Inven was a Mason. be- gan to give him Masonic Mitres preeete- ably to influence the court. Ile earl ar- rested for contempt. The prisoner de- nies giving any signs and will fight the ,case, a thing that may result in making public the Masonic signs Joh was richer wIthollt his posses- s:lone than with them, beratime the Iota of tlism brought him nearer to God. FOLLOWING FANCY. How the tp-to-Date People Find Pleas. use In Winter. People are fanciful and It is Fancy, after all, that is happiness, and the mo- t! ve which ilictates to the world. Some one fancies that the cozy fire at home and the environmentsaf favorite books Is enough to make life worth living dur- ing the winter months. That will do for the way worn, weary, easily satis- fied, old fashioned man and Woman, but the up to date cavalier and the new woman require a change - many changes In fact, and they seek in the dull winter days to find the climate they wearied of in spring and wished would pass away in summer. Sitting behind frosted window panes and gazing on the glistening snow crystals they sigh for the warmth and brightness they love better now than a few short months ago and, in no other country may these whims, these fancies be so easily gratified as in America. Abso- lute comfort in these days, and in speed and safety, too, instead of the wasted time and discomforts of the not distant past. Ponce de Leon who sought the fountain of Eternal Youth on the shores of Florida consumed many of the pre- cious days of later life, and died before attaining the great prize. De Soto was lured in the same direction and found at Hot Stagings, by the aid of Uielah, the dusky Indian maiden, the wonderful product of the \Breath of the Great Spirit,\ but before he could return home and apprise his friends of the gre.$ dis- covery and enjoy, the certainty of gold and youth, which he believed he had in his grasp he fell a victim to the miasmi of the Great River and found a grave in Its muddy depths. To -day the seeker after health simply boards one of the magnificent trains of the Missouri Pa- cific System, and -after something to eat and a nap, wakes up to find himself in this delightful winter Resort, ready to embrace health which seems to be invariably renewed by the magic of the air and water. In De Soto's time the secret of the Fountain of Life was sedu- lously guarded by the savages, but now a hospitable people opens its arms to receive the tourist whether his quest be for health or amusement. Faney some- times tires of Hot Springs, strange as it may seem, but Fancy says \the fields beyond are greener\ and the climate of San Antonio is more desirable and thus another ride In another palace, and new scenes and new faces pleaae the eye and satisfy the restless cravings of this master of man. Thus trom the Father of Waters to the waves which wash the western shore of this great country the tourist is led by a whim, but most de- lightedly captive. Mexico has been described as the Egypt of the new world, and the comparison is fitting. and lie who dare not face the dangers of the deep; and prefers to retain his meals as well as his life, should make the journey to the land of the Monte- zumas, and there learn the story of the ages within the faces of a people which change less in the passing years than any other on the Western Continent. This is the land of Sunshine end Color; of history and romance:- and as bright eyes will smile at you from under be- witching head gear as may be found in Castile or Arragon. Fancy carries dne to California or course, and this journey, - as it once was termed, is now so easily performed as to have lost all of its terrors and left only a most emphatically delightful trip' to be the subject of many future convereations. The land of fruits and ficrwers and fair women; Fancy can ask no more after this tour unless it has been satisfied for once; and still it is Fancy which takes the wearied traveler back to the home and the familiar sur- roundings and the friends and loves of home. There he.may coptemplate new Journeys and new divertisements, but there lingers in his memory a pleasure he would not part with, and he hopes soon to , again enjoy the comferts af- forded by this Great System of Railway which has taken him safely out and brought him safely home and has not robbed him of the joys which Fancy brings. F. P. BAKER. The Odors and Color of Flowers. Plants with white blossoms have a larger proportion of fragrant species than any alter; next cotnea red, then yellow and blue; tate' which, and in the same order, may be reckoned violet, green, orange, brown unit black. The flowers of sprine - are white rind highly fragrant; thom of summer are red and yellow and less fragrant; those of autumn and winter are darker and with still less per- fume. tetarrh Can Not lie Cnred With local applications. a. they can- not reach the seat of the disease. Ca- tarrh is a blood Cr constitutional dis- ease, and In order to cure It you must telee internal remellee. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, and acts di- rectly on the blood and mucous sur- faces. hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this coun- try' for years, and Is regular prescrip- tion. It is composed ef the best tonics known, combined with the hest blood • purifiers. acting dtrectiy on th , mucous surfaees. The perfect combination of the two Ingredi-mte Is what produces such wonderful results In curing Ca- ter; h. Send for testimonial's free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Teledo, 0. Sell by druggists; price, 750. liaira Family Pills, 25e. -- Walter Scott liked venison better than any other meat. and potatoes better than any other vegetable. Comfort to California. Yee, and eronomy, too, if you pat- ronise the Berlingten Bootee Person- ally conducted onee-a-week / eversion\; which leave Omaha every 'llierrelay morning. Through tourkt sleeper. co ses h a t o Mn Francisco and loss Angel. reeemet class tickets accepted. See the loeal ticket agent and arrange about tc ,, Icets and berth's. tt, write to . 1 . Francis, (I. P. b T. A.. Om\ his Ncio Tpeele n movement In Enainnti to have public .tAkool children taught to swim. _ SAVED THE PASSENGERS. American Woman Who ls Greater Than Joan of Are of France. From the Washington Star: \Speak- .ng of experiences on the railroad,\ said g New York traveling man, \I had a slight scrape one time on a mountain road in Tenneasee that may be worth the hearing. We were corning down a long grade of ten 'piles in a mixed train. That Is we had a gondola loaded with ties as the end car, with our two pass- enger coaches and baggage ear, anti I should say we were making about twen- ty miles an hour on a track that would be treating us very kindly if it did not sling us into eternity if we dared to add five miles an hour te our speed, when I happened to look ost of the rear door and saw a wild train of load- ed coal cars swinging down after us. They had evidently started at a tipple which we had passed only a few nsiu- titea before, and when I saw them they were going so fast that they distanced the men on the ground, who made a run to get on and stop their further flight. I made a wild rush for the con- ductor, but before I reached him he had ordered the engineer to let out his engine for all she was worth, and in this way keep ahead of our chasers. Fortunately we had no women aboard and the men could be kept in better control, though it was all we could do to keep them from jumping off. It was only a short time until we began to see that our salvation lay in the pursuing train flying the track, because we had reached our limit and our train was swaying and tossing HO that everybody was scared out of his wits. I know I was, and I just sat in my seat and held on, waiting anti listening to the thun- der of the train behind us, which was only 500 yards away and gaining every second. It was far heavier than ours, and I knew that if anybody went -off the track it wasn't going to be the coal train. I said a moment ago that we had no women aboard, I mean we had none to speak of. There was one, 'out she was a homely mountain girl, who didn't seem to know anything, and because she sat quiet in the corner and didn't scream we thought she didn't amount to enough to count. I was looking at her in a dazed kind of way, when all of a sudden she lit out of her seat as if she had been shot out Of it, and, knock- ing everybody out of the way she dashed out of the rear door before anybody could touch her, and we thought she had jumped off,but she hadn't. She jumped for the 'open car, hanging on like a cat, until she got to the far end of it, and in a second she was tumbling those ties off at the rate of a dozen a second. They would hit the track and bounce every which way, but she kept piling them off,coal train getting closer every second, and at last a couple of them stuck up in a cattle guard, and the next thing we knew there was a terrific crash, rails and ties, and tracks and coal cars flew, and the coal train rolled over itself and went down the bill in a heap. By George, as that girl stood there in her plain entice dress and lace old sunbonnet and watched that train pile up at her feet, I thought that Joan of Arc, Cleopatra, Queen Eliza- beth, Grace Darling and the lot of them weren't a patching to her, and, as far as we were concerned, they weren't. She had saved -our traih and our lives, and we took he; on with us in triumph. Then we Made up a purse for her big enough to buy a farm with, and I'll bet she's got more good clothes and jewelry and books and trinkets and things than any girl in the mountains, for we never forget her. She doesn't quite appreciate some of the fine things she has, but what do we care for that? We appreciate her, just the same.\ Debt of Home illashMa. The CongregatiOnal Home Mission- ary Society reports a present debt to the banks of $179,000. Of this sum '4109,000 is secured by collateral and $70,000 by the general credit of the so- ciety; and as that limit has been reached, it is impossible to borrow more, and the treasurer is dependent upon the daily receipts for the funds with which to pay' the salaries of tho missionaries. The Missionary Movement. Who can bear the thought of one ret- rograle step in the miesionary move- ment? Who would not sooner give his last mite and divide his lost loaf? - Mary Lyon. - HOUSEHOLD ITEMS. Lime water is said to be an effectual cure for the sting of wasps, hornet. and bees. Excellent paper pillows made be made of old letters --the stiffer the paper the better. Newspapers will not do. The paper should be cut into strips and rolled around an ivory knitting needle; it tr. then almost like a spring, and mak ts a mesh better cushion t Vn a on: paper, being more elastic. dr A PAPER OF TACKS. When in doubt tell the truth. Clerk and shirk may rhyme, but they don't sound well together. The young man who- knows only a part of it, !mune more than he who knows It all. Try end think as mush about busi- ness when you are omit of the store as you do of your pleasures when in the store. There was a cigarette smoking clerk who once became proprietor, but it was by accident. If To., spend every cent you earn, you woil\ sear out shoe leather in gong to the Ravings bank. If nu must motet , while nt Mil:news do I' liider the nose of the \boss.' and not Ii the basement. Yeti will the sooner learn what hc thin ss of yOu. Constant, abuse of those order yoe will strengthen year lungs at the ex- pense of yoer manner's The ho' who Iles to get mu'. of a scold - leg meet be a good 4€) , :i sr. ONE ON OSCAR WILDE. Why Artist Whistler Couldn't Believe Hie Cat Had Had kittens. Everyone knows the story of Whist- 1er's celebrated reply to Oscar W hie's envious exclamation of delili-st of a clever sketch of the eccentric painter -how Oarar said, - Oil, Jimmy, how I wish I had said that!\ anti how Whist- ler answered, ''Never mind, aear boy, you will\- but everyone 'does not know, suys the Chap -book, how oaring the time that they Were' friuds, a kitten was given to Whistler, and that in token of affection and without:undue curiosity lie had named it Oscar. Time passed and Whistler's wife invaded the studio one day with a momentous announcement. \Jimmy.\ said she, \did you know Oscar has kittens?\ \Impossible said Whistler, laying down his brushes; \Oscar can't.\ \Come aud see,\ said hi s wife. Together they went to where Oscar and the kittens lay. Mrs. Whistler looked at her husband, who stood lot a moment in atuazement and dismay. \Never mind,\ he said, \they mush be plagiarized.\ Menstrual Failure! We can mention no failure more dIsastrou. than that of physical enerry. It involves the partial suspension of the digestive and asslmi. !alive processes. and entails the renretneal from business of the liver anti tzldneers. Only through the 'trod offices et Hostetter's Stone rich Bitters can the restoration of its former vigorous status be hoped for. When this aid tins been secured, a resumption of activity in the stomach. liver and bowels may be relied upon. The Hitters conquers malaria andilild ney troubled. The Force of Example. \I do not beileve any man ever yet genuinely, humbly, thoroughly gave himself to Christ without some other finding Christ through him:' -Phillips Brooke. A Map of the United States. The wall map issued by the Curling - ton Route is three feet wide and four feet long; is printed in seven colors; i• mounted on rollers; shows every state, county, important town and railroad in the Union, and forms a very desirable and useful adjunct to any household or business establishment. Purchased in large quantities, the maps cost the Burlington route more than 15 cents each, but on receipt of that amount in stamps the undersigned will be pleased to send you one. Write immedirtely, as the supply is limited. Francis. 0. P. & T. A., Burlington Route, Oma- ha, Neb. Patient -Bee here, you advertise that you extract teeth without pain. Dentist--Cer- tainlv, bat not this kind of teeth. Patient -What then Boatist-Faise teeth. Pain Is not conducive to pleasure. ,,,,loned by corns llIndereorist will please 3 ea, for I. removes them perfectly. Cowley liked fried eels. He said that when properly cooked they were a dish to set before a king. Take Parker's t: tu, zer Tonle home with yon. You will li,,d it to cseeed your expevioilons to sharing ctids, and nanny !ilk aches Ind wcolia.41(141e• Some people crave notoriety so they era have a big funeral when they die Remember That good health, strong nerves, physiesl vigor, happiness and usefulness depesd upon pure, rich, healthy blood. Remem- ber that the blood can be made pure by ood's Sarsaparilla The One True lIt P.:rifler. ?l; G for 15. Nood'n Pitts -tire billonsnesl. headache. 25c World's Ville, til(ItIEST AW APB. fvf P ER.IAL, RANUivi Many competing rooDs? ; have conic and goneftivdc been missed by few ori none 1')•;'. popularity of this ; FOOD . stead ily increases!;: Said bv nlil16111 , . 1 .1 I5VSI 11:kl. I John Carle Ec Ni••: York. PM , • ..... • ...... ..... • • • • WELL MACHINERY I • Ilboolrag Wal.1 111AeliltIFItY. etc. is ariT tr. have boon tested r.lati iii trarranfrd. Sioux (lit! rn(rInn 4,1 liaceesoo•• to V.-5 141•..vic 4 It* lois • 7.1oventn IL Eta' 1-1,1tR BALSAM rams.. vrt. • the Asir. Proo . • I wia• rVIrth Neve 1 t Ft r3t0141 (fray flair to ,..1 Y,,lhful Color. Cote. oralp .--'.• a hair hillang. ar,41 Dni Paws. Trade -Marks 1 1%114 A,lr,rp no in I`ftlentalolii,' 14.,v1 ler inventor.' 1,1,1,1,• I\ a DTLIDELL, liASIIIIV0TC1l. D. C., Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works Mos Repn171 for 40,000 111(7%1,4' 1 11 1 NCO% ole •nfl • antes. 4.10911Pou•lon Ps(••• p ENSIOA - :1'fb . :;;; - „ . .. ....., is. . 1. r .P,f;F,VVIN 1 . 1 %,.r„TriCT‘ftlitS I P.!rlY.7 .1 TT , i .i ; t. , to , v,..i , seu,..i,.,t1 , 1g I ; • lit •. 1 II, ,, . , ,. OPIUM Morphine ItabIt nerd In 111 1.20 daya. laayas till cured. OR. J.flr Lebanon,Ohlo — ----- AGENTS 1 2' 1 _ I.. 4410 1 Din TO You., atmdc '44 1 , 1(111 •• . (Thdeawa - PfS0' 1 3'.*Ctl'R.E FOR I'- • P4I rim e) ln .0r4S, MPTION III S Alt , 45 5,4, CPO / -.Fro Iota_ C . U. No. 51. 1895. girginettr Meatier' Th's Paper When Tor - 1ete to an Advertiser, a a a

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 11 Jan. 1896, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.