The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, January 18, 1896, Image 2

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enc atichro ?ionerr. By ROBEFIT C. BAILEY. WICKES, • MONTANA. • The public to.the Chicag,o editor:. \A penny for your thoughts!\ • The Cuban situation is brighter; Gen- eral Mace° was killed only once yester- Oey. - \Clo oos de not always mate the man,\ et.\. oaauently make th• bloomer girl. The Denver Post calls the Chicago University \a well of learning.\ Au oil well, as it were. William Onion of London has beet !convicted 326 times; evidently a man if strong convictions. If football games can, bring in ;40,000 in gate receipts, why cion-4, Corbett and Fitzeimmons enter college? A mob of lynchers which is led by prayer is no improvement on the old- faehioned kind. Murder can't be sanc- tified. ag o At last Florence Blythe has been awarded the four millions left by her father. Yes, kind reader. Florence has a husband. Garza has bobbed up in Cuba. When • last heard from Mr. Garza was being killed in Honduras. Nicaragua and Guatemala. Now the Valkyrie' is said to be for sale. Here is a rare opportunity 'for 'some one wanting a. good, steady, slow- . , going family craft. One of the comets most recently dis- covered has a tail 10,000.000 miles long. That should be able to keep the flies off the rest of the universe. ' The New Yorkibune calla for \some fresh men in the olice manage- ment.\ \roeshn7lss\ is what ails your police management now. Nature is occasiattally guilty of mis- dizected energy. Earthquakes are busy in Greece, while they should be over In 'Turkey shaking things up. The Buffalo Times says: \Tile molar- jerker war is over.\ We don't know what this means, but infer that the war was won by the fellow who had the biggest pull, • If Mr. and Mrs. Har- old McCormick begin married life with a balance of $35,000,000 in the bank, we advise the wolf to quit prowling about their back door for awhile. Now they tell us that Mrs. Henry Barnes. of Fulton, N. Y., is something like $11,000 short in her accounts, and that she didn't care much for bicycles or bloomers either. Considerable discussion is going ow concerning the right of railroads ta form a pool. Why shouldn't they de so? They could easily use their watered stock for that purpose. There no longer can be any doubt about it; presidential booms are being inflated this year With the same old material. Those spellbinders are great pneumatic pumpers. The Duke of Marlborough and his bride are in Granada; probably trying to teat the romantic results of a con- junction of the honeymoon and the silvery rays of Luna that brighten the rhadows of the Alhambra. Max O'Rell says he saw the flnrst and most beautiful types of womanhood in the streets of Buda-Pesth and in the drawing -rooms of Dublin. It id evi- dent that Max doesn't expect to make any more lecture tours in this country. Rev. R. B. Pope. of Steubenville, Ohio, has de ao eted a new way to fill his church. Ile hangs posters in the sa- loone, and these posters give all the particulars of the service to be given an the following Sunday. It don': bring out as big it crowd as the \bloom. or racket.\ but, as one deacon said, \I( just nicely fills up the church.\ Still there are those who pretend to think advertising doesn't pay. The plans for developing the new navy of the United States go on contin- itally. Bids are about to be opened for two more battle -ships. By act of congress. approved March 2. 1895, pro- vision Was made for the construction of two battle -ships, to cost, exclusive of armament, not more than $4.000,000 each. one of which was to be hunt on the Pacific coast or on the waters con- nected therewith, provided responsible bide could be obtained from that lo- cality. Congress further required that one of these battle -ships should be named the Kearsage. A specinl pro- vision had to be made by congress for this, as under the law ships of this size must be named for states, and congress alone can modify this requirement. A Nee York paper seys that it is the proudest, happiest moment of Paderea - ski's life when, atter he finishes play - sin, he stands *sowing before an awn- ... e of eel hmtlastie and hysterical WO - ▪ Bosh! Wnteh him A half hot)! the box 'office, counting up. ---- — A r l istS are Mooted with shooting the Met wow pc co red by the (TAW le Empero. William otol no doubt they wIll he -everelv de , guilty or not guilty, It INT) , 'Iy royal 'person who has paps to r -shy, and WIS• lis . - n rosy nev er get II Li,: her p et IS A WORLD BEA TKR. ROWLAND'S GRATER AT JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY. ---- — Thaler Innuttesiomol 1.111,11-1..11111 t.:5.• 000 of 11;leill 11110 all Inch The Grooves t not Ito `•etiA hy the 'Naked 1:ye. HE most remark- able machine in the world is one in the physical laboratory of Johns Hopkins University . at Bal- timore. It is fa- mous everywhere among scientific men and it is the only machine of Its kind that can per- form its peculiar work. This wonder- ful machine, with its diamond point. can rule 15,000, 40,000 or 125,000 lines to the square inch. This seems incredi- ble, but it is trite. This little machine, working away slowiy in its gloomy .ault, has been the object of the most interestiog curiosity on the part of the greatest of the world's scientists, among them Wiliam Thompson, the great English scientist; the Earl of Rosse, who owns the famous telescope, and Lord Rayleigh, also of England: Robert Ball, Astronomer Royal, of Ire- land; Professor Helmholtz, of Berlin: Professor \ Mascart, of Paris, and other equally famous scientists. The ma- chine is made of brass, steel, copper and wood, but it could not be more carefully guarded if it were made of gold and studded with diamonds. And rightly so, because the heat of one's body, the touch of one's hand, the slightest jar, or a particle of dust would very likely spoil beyond repair the labor which it has roOliired this wonderful piece of mechanism weeks to perform. This machine, designed by Professor Henry A. Rowland, of the Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, and constructed to . Theodore makes a stroke Otherwlee the di•mond would pass through the Same Ono groove every time. These tiny. grou. es must be exactly the same distance altar. 1,1111 58 there are from 10.00o to 411,000 parallel gibovea In the space of one' inch it is readily seen that the lateral mo enaent of the metal plate must be very stoatl at every stroke of the dia- mond carriage, and that this movement must be exactly the same amount each time. The carriage %hick carries the plate is moved by means of a steel screw. To make the screw perfect it was ground tinder water kept at a certain temperament. If made in the air, or had the temperature of the water changed, the expansion caused by fric- tion would have hiade the threads vary slightly That would Lave ionised the carriage to very, arid the spaces be- tween the grooves on the grating would not be equal. The screw is turned by a solid wheel with 750 teeth on the rim, the wheel being moved the space of one tooth at a time. The screw Ica v lug twenty threads In the length of one Inch, carriage is moved one -fifteen - thousandth part or an inch each time. thus. making 15,000 grooves to the inch on the metal grating. This number, however, may be varied, and as many as 48,000 grooves to . .ive inch have been ruled. Professor Rowland says he could rule 125,000 lines to the inch if desired, .hut that he gets the best reaults front the gratings .which have 15.000 lines to the inch. The machine which is now in use is the third of 4ts kind designed by Professor Rowiandoand constructed by Mr. Schneider. The first was made fifteen years ago, and it has ruled a great many gto tinge that may be found among the great uniVersities of the world. The foreign universities have tried to make as good a machine. but have not succeeded. So all the univer- sities of the world get gratings from the machine at Johns Hopkins,Univer• sity to use on their spectroscopes. A . Lively Life -Boat. A. S. Hedberg, of Chicago, contrib- utes to the preservation of human life SC:e 125,000 L! NS TO AN INCH. C. Schneider, the machinist of the Uni- versity, has for its object the ruling of lines on polished pieces of metal so as to form what is called a \grating.\ As \Rowland•H gratings\ they are known to all physicians, this being the name given to them by the modern text books in honor of tha designer of the machine. All physicists and investigators of the properties of the sun's rays are obliged to apply to Professor Rowland for theic• gratings. The \grating\ is the most ef- fective device for dividing into its'com- ponent parts a ray of sunlight, the ordi- nary prism, which divides such a ray into the seven colors of the rainbow, being the simplest method. The limit of research with the prism has long been passed, physicists having discov- ered that they could get further into the subject by means of a polished metal surface upon which a large num- ber of parallel lines have been indented at equal and infinitesimal intervals. It being found that the larger the number of lines to the inch on the grating the better the result, the physicists vied with each other to secure gratings with the greatest number of lines. Professor Rowland's apparatus has broken all records jo this respect. Mr. Schneider says that if he could secure a diamond that would stand the wear he could with the machine rule 1,000.000 lines to the inch. These lines are so close together that the)' cannot be seen with the naked eye, but under n powerful microscope every line is perfectly distinct, perfect- ly accurate, and each one parallel to the others. Were there the slightest varia- tion in the parallelisms this grating would he entirely useless for scientific purposes. The poliahed metal on which the lines are ruled is called speculum metal, anti is an alloy of two parts of copper and one of tin. The mat bine site on three legs and has a heavy frame. The motive power is a little hydraulic engine. It le driven by a belt attached to a solid steel driving wheel on the machine, a crank being turned at the same time on the other end of the shaft. This crank Moves the car- riage that ;lorries the diamond point back and forth over the surface a the grating tor speculum plate. riage rests on two ways, which, being flat on top and 'denting slightly out- ward. keep the carriage from motion sideways. The bottoms of the little rests are steel. the top ha dwooci, the wood being used to prevent', friction or uneven wear. These ways are planed and ground PO as to make them s nearly accurate And correct as possibt but they cannot be made exactly per- fect, anti they sometimes vary as much as one-fifty-thonsamith of an inch. The carriage which travels backward and forward on these ways, has lice diamond point attached to it. it is very 'difficult to find a diamond point which is ex- actly right. Some are too blunt anti some have too many points. and it gen really takes from two to six months' careful testing in order le fled n antis factory diamond. - 44,s the diamond car- riage , movs !WV on the came line backward and ford every time the metal plate or grating beneath must inure isighcly every lime tae elamond by his invention of a non -sinkable life- boat that is as novel as it must be ef- fective. The model has the appearance of a large turnip, and is in two parts, sliced in two, horizontally, at the line of greatest girth. The halves, however.' are firmly clamped together with a water -tight connection. When it is dumped into the water, which it takes to like a duck, it is as jaunty as a \bob\ on a fishing line. The only means of exit and entrance is a little opening in the top like a \plug -hole\ in a melon, which is very easily made muse of; it also has a waterproof \cork.\ Further- more, there are six windows. round as the port -holes in a man-of-war, equi- distant around the \bulge\ above the water -line. At the top there are several little holes for ventilation that can also be closed at will, which, however, is not necessary, as the apparatus remains \right side up with care,\ becaue. ot abundant ballast at the bottom. There are also two oar holes, one on each side. for propelling purposes and to neutral- ize the cirenlar motion of the craft. The interior is fitted up with seats for ten purposes, and there are \steady -straps\ Suspended. similar to those In a street• car, for use in a storm or \choppy\ weather. The life-saver can be con- structed for ;125, sufficient in size to carry one thousend pounds and drew only four feet of water, and ride the waves like a veritable \little brown jug.\ In the hese there is storage room for provisions and water to last from ten to fifteen persons several week, without any clanger from water or vt listed air. Walnut, and r'run... Shell twenty-four walnuts. drvide them into leilves. Take one pound of prunes, soak over flight and remove the stone... Save the water in which they have been seakedecto which add one cup of sugar. Boil for a moment and skim. Then add the walnuts and prunes. Cover and stand on the hack part of the stove for at least thirty minutes until the sirup le thick and dark, the prunes tender and the wal- nuts soft. Serve cold as other pre• serves, Palpable. Wink \Why do the bagehall nines play for the cup after the pennant is won?\ tliullis \Weil they both have pitch- ( rs. you know. rind naturally they want the 'top to go wlii it\ New Yorh World. Heinle liar:lepton tniedliating) Things are all out of place with me t wish I could only gel the shine off my tam; and put it on my shoes! -Truth. two leading Paralysis Follows Bic o ilessness and Nei vous Prostration. A PATIENT WOMAN AFFI ICTED FOR YEARS, She Tells flow at Last She Was Perma- nently Cured. )Fro,, to Press. New York City. For more than fifteen ywrs, Mrs. A. Mather, who live+ at No. 43 Fotst One -hum tired -and -twelfth Street, New York, was a belforer fu', iii ana•inia. which, in spite of the treatment if physicians, gradually de- vc.oped into nervous prostration until Ii nalt%' marked sy toptouts'of paralysis set glathy gave the reporter - For ninny years,\ Mrs. Mathee said, '•1 was a constant sufferer 11001 nervousness. It was about fifteen years ago that my con- dition began i4/ grow worse. Soon I be- came so affected that I was prostrated 511(1, Mail about two :years ago, was a part of the time unable to leave my bed. I em- irlOyed fleVeral physicians from time to line, my bills at the drug store tor pre- serm4:ons. sometimes, amounting to as much as $30 a month, but all the doctors did for me did not seem to help me at all. My blood beeamegreatly impoverished and after years of suffering I was threatened with parals:s. \When I walked I mild scarcely drag my feet along and at times my knees would gire away so that I would almost fall down. Feeling that do:•tors could not help me I had little hope of recovery, until one day I read in a newspaper how a person, afflicted almost the same as 1 was, had been cured by Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo- ple. I purchased a box and began taking the Pills- Th., effect of this first box pleased me so much that I bought another. Before I had taken all the pills in the first box I began to experience relief and, after the third box lout been used, I was plactically cured. It was really surprising what a speedy and prenounced effect the medicine had upon me. \I always keep Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in the house now, and when I feel any symptoms of nervousness find that they give toe certain relief.\ Mrs. Mather's daughter, Miss Anna, cor- roborated her mother's aecount, and told how she herself had been cured of ehr011iC indigestion by these pills; and, too, how her cousin had been carets of anamia in \ the same way. Dr. Witiams' Pink Pills vontain, in ft condensed ferns all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattt red nerves. They are also a specific for troubles peculiar to females. such as suppressions, irregulari- ties and all forms of weakness. 'they build up the blood, and restore theglow of health to pale and sallow cheeks. In mcii they effect a radical cure in all cases arising from meets' worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose bulk) at 50a a box or six boxes for $2.50, and may be had of all druggists. or direct by mail teem Dr. tVii- llama' Scheeectadv. New York. • The Rothschild Palestine Company. Baron Edmond Rothschild's colony in Palestine shows such promise of success that he has purchased more land. In accordance with the baron's request the colonists have all aban- doned the use of Yiddish and now speak nothing but Hebrew. Morgan County, Colorado. The success of the famous Greeley Colony is being repeated in the irri- gated district sum tending Fort. :Morgan, Colo. Little more than ten years have elapsed since its faittleinent begun but the results that have already been at- tained are far beyond the most extrav- agant hopes of the founders of the en- terprise. Where they had a he/eft° plant a modest little colony arc 500 splendid farms bll rround n or several flourishing towns and supporting a sys- tem of schools. churches and societies unsurpaseed anywhere. The territory embraced under the system of irrige- tion canals has been erected into Mor- Morgan County, Colo., and now has a population somewhat in excess of 3,000 • souls. Alfalfa, potatoes. wheat and oats are the staple products. inch till ptissibil- it ies; in other directions are almost be- yond belief. Mr. Sam Cook, in the western part of the county, this year raised 1,800 bushels of onions from 3 acres of ground, for which he will re- ceive 111.3o0, while Mr. W. S. Simpson, whose 10 acre garden patch adjoins the town of Fort Morgan. cleared 8(420 from his bees alone. Fifty out of the SOO farmers in the county have had an average yield of 50 bushels of wheat to the acre and more than 100 excveded 40 bushels. Alfalfa makes a larger crop than anywhere else in the country. The price of land varies from al 5 to 1 1 30 an acre. including perpetual water right. Eighty acres is as much as one mart can farm, and if he goes in fer fruit raising or market gardening half that much will keep him busy. Detailed information about Morgan I ounty is contained in an illustrated booklet issued by the Passenger De- parttnent of the nurlington Route and now ready for free dist rilmt ion. A copy will be mailed to any 011O who will - write to J. Francis, G. I'. A.. Omaha. Neb., for it. 'afield See here, you advert ise that •ratt ext ct teeth , A ithout pain. Dentist l'er tont but not this.tkind of teeth. Patient Willi hen! lletitist False teeth A Whole Family Rescued, North Huron, N. Y. --(Special.) 0. 11. Sum of this city had nearly become a physical wreck through excessive use of tobacco, and his brather-In-law, wra- th -law and father -it -law were alga In ill health front the same totes-. The four men all began taking Na-To-ltac at the same time, and thongo rip] ^- seating great differenees of ago anti in- firmity, they have not only been es - iti le cured of the tobacco habit, but are 110W In the brat possible physical condition. The quartette are proud of On suit and recommend No-To-Bac \with the greatest enthusieem. Hundreds tif to- bacco user.; ere following the example of the Sum family. The Lady It. this novel a fit one for on daughter to read , The Salesman I don't know. I att not acquainted with your daughter. Comfort too California., and economy. too, if you pat tamise the thirlington RouB's ally Conducted once -a -us el•t( fIxt•ir•sion.. , 44 hich halve Omaha . twm•y Thorsday morning. Through fooriat sleepers Omaha to `sa it Frit neisco ciiui Taw in Kt , It's. Second chess t iekets iirn'epted. Set` tue Inca I tieket aytt r t i,tucl 2n - tinge eland fiekets and berth'. In % ti rite to J. Francis, G. I'. ct T. A Neb CURIOSITIES OF PRINTING. China Was Doubtless the liirihplace of the Art ee Ivr. China, the \cradle of the arts,\ claims the honor of the invention of printing. Away back in the year 593, nearly 1,000 rears before Guttenberg issued the first volume of hie lemons bible, the Chi- nese, were using the \block system\ of printing, and In the tenth century, 400 years before Europe had become ac- quainted with the \art preservative,' the almond -eyed Celestial typos were better versed in the science of setting movable types than were the Amerlean printers of the days of Benjamin Frank- lin. The \block system\ of printing, which was so well known in the flowery kingdom less 'athan six centuries after the birth of Christ, tlid not find its say to Europe until about the first of the fifteenth century, when \devotional manuals, - each bearing a portrait and a few lines in printing, became popular. These cuts and printed lines were taken from engravings made on a single block, the very earliest dated specimen of that character made in Europe bear- ing date of 1423. There is still a ques- tion as to who was the first European printer to use the movable types, lt is not a question as to what European invented movable types, for it is known that the honor belongs to the far east. The honor of being the first to adopt the system appears to rest between Laurenz Coster of Haarlem (died 1440) John Faust and John Gutenberg. In the above list some include the name of Peter Schoffer, a son-in-law of Faust. Dutch authorities claim that Coster was the first to use movable types, and that Gutenberg, who was at one time a workman in Coster's shop stole the idea from Iiim. The Germans give Gu- tenberg the honor and set the date of this first successful practice of the art at 1436. The first entire European book ever printed from movable types bears the name of Johann Faust on its title page. It bore the name of \Tractatus Petri Hispani\ and w31.. printed at Mentz in 1442. As Gutenberg did not put his name on all of his books, or the date when they were issued, there is some doubt when the first appeared or how many were issued. Gutenberg's great work was his Latin bible, which appepared in 1456, and which is often catalogued as the \first book ever printed on movable types.\ THE FORTUNE TELLER KNEW. Didn't Need Second Sight to I ore.oe What Was tiutns to Happen. \I suppose everybody has visited a fortune-teller it least once in his life,\ remarked a drummer to a New York World reporter, \but I'm willing to bet that few men have ever had such an experience as I ran up against the other day. I was walking through a side street uptown when I chanced to see a clairvoyant's sign in the window. As it had just begun to rain and time was hanging rather heavily on my bands. I thought it was an excellent opportun- ity to satisfy a curiosity I had often felt. My ring was answered by a frow- sy -haired girl, who tishered me Into a rather shabbily furnished room. \I was joined by an elderly woman of motherly aspect. There was nothing of the proverbial fortune-teller about her, and I was more than astonished when she introduced herself as a celebrated clairvoyant. But her gentle smile and old-faehioned manner soon put me at my ease, and I felt almost as much at home as if I had been in my own house. Her motherly eye detected that my overcoat was rather wet, and she in- sisted that I take it off and let her hang It by the fire in the other room. \I felt so comfoisable that it was a it h real regret I saw her at last terminate the interview by going into the other room for my coat. She was a very en- tertaining talker, and told me the sanie stereotyped things that fortune-teliere have been telling ever since the begin- ning, the majority of which are sure to happen to every man anti woman who ever lived. As for the particular tidngs she told me, only one, so far, has turned out true. She said I would lose a large sum of money. I never thought anything more about the affair until the next day, when I felt for my bank roil and found that the wallet had been taken out Of the IllEtitIP pocket of my ovelooat.\ itta or Chemist Than Statesman. The new French minister of foreign affairs M. Berthelot is an elderly pro- fessor of 68 with virtually no experi- ence in the conduct of public office. But in his special domain of chemical knowledge he ranks among the first of his contempormles. Chemical syn- thesis—the science of artificially put- ting organized bodies together—may he said to owe its -existence to him. The practical remitlte expected to flow from his experiments and discoveries are enormous. Thus, sugar has recently been made in the laboratory from glycerin, which Professor Barthelot first made from synthetic nIcahol. Com- merce has now taken imp the question, and an invention has recently been patented Icy which Pugsr is to be ninde upon A commercial era le from two gases at something like 1 cent per pound. But these scientific wondera do not stop here. Tobacco, tea and coffee are to be niade artificially. Theobromine, the es- sential principle of cocoa, has been pro - (hired in the laboratory. Theo ey thetic chemietry Is getting ready to furnish the three great nonalcoholic ei ages In general use Tobacco Will be obtained In a simtlai fashion. Pro - ft -rigor Itartbelot has obtained plire filen Ii ass whottr I hernleal c original ion is perferth 110(101.100d, 1” treating collo mine, a mental glucoside, e ith h. dot gen Cincinnati core makeis are moving for the organization of a motional RD Ion. How's Thiel We offer One Hundrcri Dollars ?owlet for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's catarrh Cure. F. J. CIIENEY & CO., Tolecll. 0. ' We, the undersigned, have known F. 3. chen...y fur the last 15 years, and .14e- lieve :dm perfectly honorable in nil business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. KINNAN & Ma ERIN. Wholesale Druggists, To1,4 to, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure le taken internal- ly, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testi; monials mem free. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Halls Flintily Pills, \Sc. \Why don't you marry your stenagra- pher, if you love her?\ \She doesn't. get salary enough tosupport me, anti there hill t any prospect of it being raised.\- Trutht The Modern Moto. - Has found that her little ones are improved more by the pleasant laxative, Syrup of Figs, when in need of the laxative effisit of a gentle remedy, than by any other, and that it is more acceptable to them. Chil- dren enjoy it and It benefits them. 'The true remedy. Syrup of Figs, is mania:lc-- Lured by the California rag Syrup to,, only. Witherby I understand that you had a birthday party around at your 11011,P the other night. Who was there? Plank TWO doctors and a aurse.—Truth. The Pilgrim. (Holiday Number.) Full of bright sketches—prose, poetry and illumtra- tions—by bright writers and artists. Ent irely original, new and entertaipi ng. Mailed free to any addrese on receipt of six (6) cents in postage stamps. Write to Geo. 11. Ileafford, Publisher, 415 Old Colony building,- Chicago. Ill. Tourist- What's the mean temperature around here: Boomer—None; It's allus delightl Every mother should always have at hand a bot t lc of Perko r s Ginger Tonic. Nothing etse good for own, weakness. colds and slecnieesness. — - The worst of the bubble reputation is that the larger it gets the surer it is to burst. Now 15th, time to cure your Corn. with 11Indervortis. It takes Own ollL pert vc , Ii • girt% Comfort to tbc fort, bag tour couggi.4 fur I. The man with a present is more popular with the girls than a man with a itnst ches And pains of rheumatism can be cured by removing the cause, lactic acid in the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures rheu- matism by neutralizing this add. Get oods Sarsaparilla Mood's Pills are mild tuna Offectlyt'. — :5C- 1 1.1110111...1164.1141416•04111.411.14•••••••••••••• • Go to California 1 in a Tourist Sleeper. It is the RIGHT Wa:. Pay more and you are ex• travagant Pay less and ; you are uncomfortable. ; The newest, brightesS cleanest and easiest rid- ing Tourist Sleepers art used for our Personally Conducted Excursions to California, hic h leave Omaha ever Thursday morning reach ing San Francisco Sunday - even ing, and Los Angeles Monday noon. e • You can join' them at ; A any intermediate nearest ticket agent for full information, nr write to J. FeAttcla, t, P. A., Omaha. Nett ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••-•••••••••••• ••• • 1 it F. A P:ItKOTtill CU. does half U.S tr.telnees, became It ban renuced [WI eflar wind power to 1 it str ha It ran It 110R nmny br•n: le bonfire, and anphl lea Ila tpattla •nd at your doe. It ran and doe. fort.Ish leater •tr IT Iran money than nth., A II ii, ekes / 1 ‘1111 ping and lialranired •itei • Con pletI4.n Windmill.. 'fitting and Fixed , lret i 'I ewer., Itteel Rim, Si Frame\ 'Oral I seri Cutters and Prissi lir/riders. di,; still ',Linn It will r./Ituri nno or the , e artIc'em that II will nelil Jannary lit et 1/3 the itatial price. It alto mates Tank,. and Pumps of all tinda Mend roe ratainr Fedor,: tltk. Rockwell and PlInser• streets (locale DROPSY TRPA TED VitEE, e y Cored with S egetable Iteinedle• I IA co 1•1.rvel th...:•noto ..r.toe• 'urn vs s•ii pro - r,„#o..,wt 1,0.1 ph tmleln From thin 1, 0 0 ••lint.,11,(11•np,/,, d i \.• Al 1.•Altero-thIrrla •I: •v111111. ,, ni• ronp.tril A.tli1 i,, fee 1,111111. le 14 n11,/•11 1..n• / /I.., Too titylt tr•stwonitt Irs upp I) y..13 0 , 11•1 tad110•111 Ille In stri•no• /.\ lItt II soics.atisnitLiii , o -der trial return this ad•Pf11111•1114.114t. Money Saved \\\t\ 'n\ . \bnie*\ •o.1 rp.all ptIN 11•1 a Dry , 1•11111 , 1t. 11011 , 11 1 F 11 , 111Ing, ‘1,141. Nnslon•, leo•lry. Read , tn, wear teal mroW, Kw. HAYDEN BROS., Cmaha, Neb. HAIR BALSAM clorew• and lwantlfle• taa bait FrouloIr• • hltunant 11/ra•tth. 211•••••tails to Ilt•AtOro 71 air to It, Youl/iftil Color. dinky*. k hair Ismer A--- 7 irt, and al frost 'mantes WHY DON'T YOU BUY CORN? 1 ,,. Nollt1 ,11.11t, ^ 11 1• 1 + 1i \ 1111 * ', ' 1 • . • mai .1, flak. big ”1/asey nr , 0 -• I• ••11l. 1. V. Sit fiStiC A1 , 0. '111•••11. 11.1••••• Omaha STOVE REPAIR Works sites. Wrylleir• for 40.00041111Terent •Itore• sa d run s .... lite0 Pone/MOGI Alvan h•, /eh Morphine Habit I tired in IC to SO days. Ne pay till enred. DR•e STEPHENS. Lebenon,Ohus L N. U. ha 52. (895. IV - Kindly Mention This Paw When You Wr'te teas Advertisior. s

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 18 Jan. 1896, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.