The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, March 07, 1896, Image 7

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a El 10 it is tr fit 35 e . e - as er de as 311 at iff It, SW ot. .ed rag Iv - CBS Uit ORS my be the Led All eff, the fell Pn- she hen her WAS the hen ned ?ry- six sick for teen now ever ing- her - •if 1 , i 0 IN SEVENTEEN SECONDS. VI anted His Boy to he a 5'1't Pent:use-- Where Ho `otos' It. Mr. Hayseed Manor, I've made up my mind ter send our boy to the city writing school to learn how to write. Mrs. Hayseed—He writes a good hand. • Yes, Maniere but he's too slow for these times. The city's the place to learn things. Manor, no matter What. They write like greased lightnin' there. Vt hy, 'gorier, while I was in the city I saw a man write a Iwo -page love letter in sevent 'en seconds, by the watch. Be was a regular city feller. too --I could tell by his clothes. Why. Mailer, when the eiri that letter was writ to got it., it took her 'most five minutes to read It. I timed her, too.\ •• Love letter—girl reading it! Why. ettacre and how on 'arth did you ems a letter written, and then--\ It's all so, Marion I saw it In a theiter.\ Oklahoma. No little interest is centered in the re- sult of congressional action on the mat- ter of statehood for Oklahoma and tiet Indian country. One thing is self-evident to all well posted persons, and that . is, if the two territories were united into one state. Zats almost unlimited mining industries and extensive and rich agricultural area wenld make it rank well up among the richest states of the union. How to Buy a Carriage. The great need of the times is a condition whereby the prodnetr and consumer may deal with each other without the intervention of the middle man. The coalmen carrier should be the only middle man. The Elkhart Carriage and liarnes.s Co., of Elkhart, Ind., deals directly with the consumer. Their goods are shipped any- where for examination before sale. Every carriage, every set of' harness, every article sold, warranted. One hun- dred styles of carriages, ninety styles of harness and forty-one styles of riding saddles. Send for their 112 page cata- logue. This firm does an extensive business throughout the United States. When a man talks a good deal about \im- pudent seeing people,\ it is a sign that he is -becoming old. Earliest Redishes and Peas. The editor urges all readers to grow the earliest vegetables. They pay. Well Salzer's Seeds are bred to earliness, they grow and produce every time. None co early, so fine as Salter's. Try his radishes, cabbage, peas, beets, cucum- bers, lettuce, corn, etc! Money in it for you. Selzer is the largest grower of vegetables, farm seeds, grasses, clovers, potatoes, etc. If you will cut this out and send to the John A. Selzer Seed Co., La Crowe, Wis., with 10e postage, you will get sample package of Early Bird Rad- ish (ready in 16 days) and their great catalogue. Catalogue alone 5c postage W.II. There is a foolish controversy as to the Imaginary leadership of New York 'society. 11100 Reward. •100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that selence has been able to cure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh C l aire is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease requires a con- stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directler upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the patient strength by building up the con- stitution and assisting nature in doing Its work. The proprietors have no much faith In its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Ad imam Is. J. CHENEY te CO.. Toledo, O. Sold by druggists; 75c. Hall's Family P:11s, 26c. Every , man has been wolfed at some time In las life. Health once Impaired is not easily negaloeid yet cursor's ti Inger Tonle hes Htsined tilt...resume In many ruses. (loud for every seskuess and distress. FOUND A NEW WOMAN. HERE had been whist that evening at the club, and, incidentally, there had been cham- pagne. There were now cigars and conversation. The meeting had been a thorough success, BO in consequence the members of the Columbian were in high feather. The club was only a year old and each new success meant another weight thrown on the side of popu- larity and permanence. So the conversation had in it some of the spirit of the lively young men. \By Jove,\ said Morris Habberton, \this is what I call real joy of life. A fellow attends to his business during the day and feels that he deserves a rest at night. So he hies him to the club, where there are cards, cigars, con- genial fellows and a harmless glass.\ \Nothing like it,\ said old Hobbs, who was gray as to the fringes of his bald pate, but had left the \Bachelors\ because, as he explained it, \the fellows were getting old and grumpy.\ \There's always a glow about the very appearance of the club entrance to me,\ said Habberton. \Oh we know that's champagne talking, but the vintage seems to have the knack of uttering the truth to- night.\ This was Lewis Mortimer's contri- bution to the general talk. \Vintage be hanged!\ exclaimed the first speaker, turning on him in mock fury. But old Hobbs interrupted him with: \Don't hang the vintage now, my dear boy, and don't on your life underrate its power and influence.\ \I don't, but my words are the words of sane and sober truth. I say and I maintain and I reiterate that there is a warmth and genial glow about the very entrance to these rooms.\ \He waxeth oratorical,\ mocked Mortimer. \Contrast went on Habberton, with- out deigning to notice the interruption, \this home -coming with the home -com- ing of a fellow who is married to a woman.\ \Or one of these 'new women.'\ from Hensingten. who had not before joined in the conversation. \Ali now you are talking sense,\ said old IIobbs, rubbing his hands glee- fully. \It is the advent of the new woman that Is keeping so many inno- cent, eligible and worthy men from , matrimony.\ \How do you know?\ interrupted Mortimer, with especial stress on the \you.\ Some one threw an almanac at him and old Hobbs remarked that he hated \weak attempts at sarcasm.\ Reginald Vertress was a known and reputed lady's man, so nobody paid much attention when he observed, 1 rather tentatively: \Oh I haven't much faith in all this talk about the new woman, anyway. If you'll believe me, she's only the same dear creature with the addition of a bicycle, big sleeves Nei.) , drivers fare like noisy wagons—both empty. It la snore than e •mtierfol retiently eet'ple eurfer • • •rne. Get peace,. and com fart by removing ti•' • Hingercoras. A 'tutee's power is pr. It Winne to his food. Gladness Comes With a better understanding of the v v transient nature of the ninny phys- ical ills which vanish before primer ef- forts—gentle efforts-- pleasant is ffort rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge that so many forms of aheiness are not due to any actual dis- ease, but simply to a constipated condi- tion of the system, w h hit t he pleasant family laxative, Syrap of law:, prompt- ly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, and is everywhere esteemed so highly by all who value ,good health. Its beneficial effects lire due to the fact, that it is the one remedy which protrudes internal cleanliness, without. deldlifaiing the organs on whieli it a.ets. It is therefore all important„ in order to get its bee,- ficial effects, to note wlien you pur- ehrtfte, that you liftVe 11)0 Verittinr 8rt.t.•10, which is manufriet nred lv II,' - Cal ifornia Fig Syrup Co. only, and sold by all rep- utable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good health, and the system is regular, then laxa- tives OT tdhor rernt•diet; are not neetled. If afflit•li'd i I h any :veinal diseaae. one limy he pilVkiciartS. but if in need of a laxative. then one should have tiie. best, and with the well-informed everywhere, Syr - 1p of ir HZ'S stands highest and is most largely used and gives most general satisfaction. r VINTAGE BE HANGED. and a membership ticket in the V. Q. P. U.\ \Well whatever :nay he said,\ went on Habherton (he had drunk consid- erable champagne), \the new woman Is a painful reality. Wo hate to admit her presence, but she 1.1 here, though we hope not to stay.\ \Pray forbear,\ exclaimed the irre- pressible Mortimer. \Who knows but some of oer number have formed 'en- tangling alliances' w'th new women who make political speeches and head petitioning conventions?\ \May gracious heaven forbid!\ re- sponded Habberton, in such a tone of mock tragedy that the whole company burst into peals of rollicking laughter. Three was one young man who had not joined in tho conversation and who did not join in the laugh. This was Tom Agnew. He sat smoking in an obscure corner, and his face fleshed at the last words of Hab- berton and Mortimer and the laugh which greeted them. As seen as con- venience would allow, he arose and slipped away. Ili his mine a strange fight was taking place between resentment, love and fear of ridicule. He felt that in Lewis Morttmer's last remarks there had been a veiled allu- sion to himself, though his engagement to Helen Clayburn was supposed to he a serape Helen he knew to he a bailer in the work of women, and he grew angry with himself, with her and with his companions when he thought that she might be included in the category of \new woman.\ A man in. not always reaserlable slier champagne and a long game of whist. So in his unreason Toni Agnew wrote a letter thet night which in his saner moments he would not have been guilty of penning. And the next morning Helen (lay - burn received it jest as she was going net to attend a meeting of the Kinder- garten assorifit ion \Why. it's a letter from Tom,\ shn said. \I womb 1 Ic Is in haste to go away, that he writes •• And she tore It open. It WAS not very long and as she read it she grew white and trem- bled a little. But Helen Clayburn wa.s a very sensible girl. She handed the letter to her mother, saying: . \Something has gone wrong to vex Tom. He should have come to me in- stead of writing. I will wait for him to come to his senses.\ She read a paper that morning be- fore the association and the ladies said of it: \The paper was excellent, but don't you think its value was much added to by her manner of reading? It Was read with such spirit.\ When she came home from the asso- ciation Helen Clayburn read Tom Ag- new's letter again and cried a little bit as she laid it down. • \'lie cannot beconie the laughing steck of men by marrying a girl whose actions place her unmistakab:y in the ranks of that very undesirable creature, the new woman.' Who has been talk- ing to him and what have I done ex- cept take an interest in what should engage the attention of every true wom- an? Tom, Tom, I love you, but you must—you must come to yourself.\ And she did not answer the letter. Three weeks passed and Tom Agnew grew uneasy. Why had Helen not written? He had expected a letter from her before this. He hoped he had said nothing which she might construe into a -desire on his part to break their en- gagement. He had not meant to go so far as that. Ile was at the club one night again, and in the meantime an election had taken place. There were only cigars on this night. There had been no whist, no cham- pagne. \It is wonderful what a triumph .we have in electing pure and worthy men to take charge of our school interests,\ said Morris Habberton, seriously. \Yes we,\ sneered Lewis Mortimer. \Betsey and I, we killed a bear, didn't we? What are you talking about? It was the women who did it. They worked before election and then went up to the polls like—ahem—men.\ \Well I have no objection to that. I don't want to rob them of their credit. All honor to the women who rid us of boodlers and incompetents.\ \They acted nobly,\ chimed in old Hobbs, \but much was due to the splen- did leadership and wonderful genius for organization of that Miss Clayburn. She is Indeed a great girl. You know her, Agnew, don't you?\ \Ah yes, yes, of course,\ stammered Tom. \Well we'll expect you to see that she is one of the patronesses on 'ladies' day'.\ . As soon as Tom could get out he hur- ried away, mentally kicking himself for a weak fool. And he called himself by no milder name when he found Helen Clayburn at home a half-hour later. He ex- plained it all to her, not for a moment sparing himself. \I said that something had happened to vex you,\ said Helen, \but oh, Tom! I knew you would come to your senses. But aren't you afraid of me as a new woman? Just think, Tom, I've been elected president of the Woman's So- cial Purity Club and won the annual medal for the best muffins at the cook- ing school. Isn't that ominous?\ There was a look in her eyes and a half -humorous little tremor in her voice that made him clasp her in his arms as ha Mid: \I don't care if you've been elected sheriff if you'll just forgive me and take me back to your heart again. I don't care how new a woman you are, just so you are mine.\ Mary's Calls. Mary trotted into a neighbor's house one morning last week, climbed up in- to an easy chair and settled herself for a talk. \I have been making calls,\ she announced. \I've been to Aunt Lucy's and Mrs. C.'s, and the Wes. I've been out ever since breakfast calling.\ Her hostess thought it wise to ask: \And does your mother know where you are, Mary?\ All the glow died out of her face. She pushed herself for- ward in her chair, with her finger to her lip. \Let—me—see she slowly mused. \I — guess — I — must — go — home—now.\ SCIATiC RHEUMATISM AND ITS CURE. From the Gazette, Burlington. Iowa. The story of Mr. Tabor's nearly fatal attack of sciatic rheumatism is familiar to his large circle of acquaintances, but for the benefit of others and those sim- ilarly afflicted The Gazette has investi- gated the matter for publication. Mr. Tabor is Secretary and Treasurer for the commercial Printing Company, with ern/vs in the Hedge Block, and re- sides at 417 Basset Street, Burlington, Iowa. A Gazette man sought an int , r - view with Mr. Tabor at his place of business to -day, and although he was busily engaged with imperalive duties. he talked freely and feelingly on the subject of his recent severe sickness and ! subsequent wonderful cure. \Yes said Mr. Tabor, can Israel) say that I am a well man, that Is, no, old trouble with rheumatism in:s en- tirely disappeared, but I am still taking Pink Pills and will keep on taking them as long as I continue to grow strew ger and healthier, as I have been every Osiy since I began to use them. You will E it wonder at my profound faith In t: • ' merits of Pink Pills after you have heard what I have to tell you. About one year ago I was stricken suddenly with sciatic rheumatism and was con- fined to my bed. It grew worse and rapidly assumed the form of Inflamma- tory rheumatism. 1 suffered constant and acute pains and all the tortures which that horrible disease is capable of inflicting. At length under the constant care Of a local physician I was enabled to return to my work, but only at inter- vals. Severe attacks would appear reg- ularly In my back and descend into my leg and foot, and threatened to make me a permanent cripple. I tried various remedies for rheumatism, but without any beneficial results. I grew pale,weak and haggard, and my family grew alarmed at my condition. • \About eight weeks ago my mother ‘Anduced me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and you know the result. Before I had used one box I felt greatly relieved and much stronger. I continued their use and improved rapid- ly. I have now taken eight boxes and feel like a new man and completely cured. In reply to Inquiries Mr. Henry, the druggist, stated that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were having a large sale, that it was particularly gratifying to him to know that the customers themselves were highly pleased with the benefits they had derived from their use; that many of them stated that the pills were the only medium that had done them any good; that they not only gave them quick relief but permanent bene- fit. That the pills do sell and that the pills do cure is a certainty. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a , condensed form, all the elements nec- essary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. Pink Pills are sold in boxes only at 50 cents a box or six boxer' for *2.50, and may be had of all druggists, or direct by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. , NOTES. Denman Thompson's forthcoming play is entitled \The Sunshine in the Alley.\ Charles Frohman says that receipts generally through the country on Christmas day were about 33 per cent less than last year. The matinees were bad everywhere. More places of amusement are now open in New York than are to be found In London or Paris. It takes $20,000,- 000 capital to run them, and they give employment to 20,000 persons. The, London Times says of W. D. Howell's one -act comedy, \A Dangerous Ruffian\: \It is not likely to enhance his literary reputation or to lead to his more intimate connection with the stage.\ After an absence of five years, Miss Minnie Palmer renewed her acquaint- ance with the American public In New York last Monday night in \The Schoo: Girl,\ a musical farce. in three acts, by George Manchester and elhert Maurice. The remedy was pronneneed poor stuff, but Miss Palmer was well received. A Cuban war drama eas been itievi table for some timennd Manager Litt I . first in the ring with a play that deals with the struggles of the patriots for freedom. It Is to he called \The Last Stroke.\ and will he produced in At. Paul. Fehr iary 23. The drama Is the work of Isaac N. Morris. whose \Rival Careiblates\ had a brief but profitable run at Ileytet two ears ;tg lIe is one of the youngest of the imecessfill playwrights of tlw Ilay, and is a great- grandson of Senator Morrk, of Ohio, the presidential candidate of the old Meaty party New York ie'orld. Chicago's Mammoth Elevator. Chicago has a new grain elevator which davarfs its neighbors. It cost $3`25.00 ) and has a capacity of 1,5)0,- 009 bushels. It has its own water, light and fire extinguishing system. LET THE EARTH REJOICE AND farmers sing. With our new hardy grasses, clovers and fodder plants the poorest, most worn out, toughest, worst piece of land can be made as fertile as the valley of the Nile. Only takes a year or so to do so! At the same time you will be getting big crops! Teosinte, Giant Sperry, Sacaline, Lathyrus, what a variety of names! Catalogue tells you! If you will eat this out and tan I it to the John A. Selzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., with 10c. postage, you will get free their mammoth catalogue and ten grass and grain fodder samples (worth $10.00 to get a start). wee A sattlyucnn. He—Wasn't that an absurd rumor they started, that, I was lustre , my mind? She—Well, I should say 80. We are Poisoned by Air and Rater. When they contain the genus of 111111.irla To annihilate these und avoid or eiitliorr chills and fever. bilious retuittent or chant, ague use perststt ntly and regularly Hostetter's also remedies dys- constipation loss of hetunatism and kid- ney complaint. Appetite and •It'ep im- proved by this thorough Lireilt. and the intirmities of eye mitigut..1 by it. . maim, Neb., HAYDEN BROS• 0 w,neglussful three times a duv iIII rtriticku rcrntass. 'I I e MOM! %, hip. I he Ilk p \%iite to. ; ntalogue et Spring t useless. tree. Stomach Hitters which pewit& lit er trouble. strength. nervousness r WE HAVE NO AGTNTS. but well Or.ct to trwtooa•une scat whirled...1w prior. Skit e nrol.\ tier untalawttoa before awl.. Ereollaleir was ranted. 100 styles uf Car , 3 iages, eio styles of Hap ness,41 styles eldIngSa6 dies. Wril• for catalogue. Slits/OCT Carriage a Heroes. MSC, Elkhart, Ind. W. B. Esser, Seer SWEET trsi eproutew POTATOES ''` l 4\ on •Issaren. No oxperteuno quievl Directions for ' , pi utallt, ('ree. Achirorsa •ICIN S ER, Culasaleas, Yam. 11Mm. sr Greeks desirious of obtaining revenge their enemies prayed to Nemesis for aid Colorado Gold Alines. If you are interested in gold mining or wish to keep posted regarding the wonderful strides being made in Colo- rado, it will pay you to send fifty cents for a year's subscription to The Gold Miner, an illustrated monthly paper published at Denver. An air of secret sorrow is very becoming to a girl as lunette she 'Wei DO secret sorrow. %a , .(1.K. A fatti...e than tat to get a 5 -cent package of Cut anri Slash smoking tobacco if you want tc enjoy a real good smoke. Cut and Slash cheroots are as good as many 5 -cent cigars, and you get three for cents. Sure to please. Mat mothers' idea of saving a boy from perdition, is to nag kOm into being good. Two bottles of Pluto's Cure far C as imp - t ion cured me of a bad lung trouble. Mrs. J. Nichols, Princeton. Ind . Mar. 20, 18115. are worm more on the driver than oath° horse. Ilegemass's M p nor De- with Cal veering.. I'm... Chapped Hand. and 3 Al..% Teleler or Sore 5eee. tkilidalns. Pecs, tr. u. Ci,, rk Neve Raven. AL - TI ate are more balky drivers than balks ih- F sr IT 4 : -In Tito stopers — lfre - ;Sr or. 1i fire- t berse Iteetorer. So Insane , u• Is.' • a s 5fsr , o14...11 . 11rh, 1,411.1 , 111,1 6 . 2 Irv. !nit wnt.w. build to Sir. Ma,,,, .511 urs1 tilts., lag Bisil temperNI driver bad tempered tenni .e • • • 410 • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 411 Never Out of Work Never idle in a search • for those vslio suffer most from PAINS and cannot work. S'f. JACOBS OIL )r, ill cure and fit them for work when the chance conies. ISO 410 • • • • ilk Ilk • Ilk • Ilk WM. • ....die • .• • • • . • • • • tip .. • • .. .. II- 0 5- •• • 10 • • 0 -I * .• • S ...4. I I. .• • • le or • • 0 -I we • 1 ‘ t \sr -• I • P is I. .... • I • • 0 er • . • • 11k111)4b C. • • 0 F ELD AND HOC FENCE WIRE. 28, fla, 42, f10, sir f3ES Orel Quality sod workmanehip the beat. Nothing on the iriurket Ii, c•kiiiipere with it. Write for full information. UNION FENCE COMPANY, DE KALE, ILL. • 4 • i HURRAH. FARMERS! SHOUT FOR JOY! • Fine, luxuriant matures end rich meadow., producing tremendoue hay Shot toes per groat are now MI410_1.0413101° on ev•ry soil. in clime. by sowing our Extra Grass and Clover Mi Ito res You won't need tel wait v. lifetime for a good start of grass, fort, laves 11,oh. If gown In April will produce • rooming crop in July. Pseptiont Ores Cu Mire, etc.. '2 cents poelt.age WE PAY $400 IN COLD PRIZES On Oats. Barler and Corn' The birgest yield on Silver Mini ;Nameless Beauty; Oat. o. le0.1 erns '3r7 In.liels; the next ZOS per s, re. You. . , len heat that se IS% and win ;AM ' our new tenbeil BIOuy, Oats, Cama and Potat*.c swill revolutionize farming! We are the largest growers of faros goods, in the world! Our sew), produce- a the editor of the Rural hew Yorker ,Early Wieconsie Potato yielded tor las 736 bushels per sore if.. early son yields 731i tiu•Kels, w hat will • late d,? Potatoes only SI .30 per barrel. EARLIEST VECIETABLES IN THE WORLD. Splendid sorts, fine yields Onion Seed only 90c per Is 35 pkgs. Earliest Vegeta:0es. $1 lei postinid 10 vks. rioter Seed., 2.1e. Ev-rything un hard liOn prang. Wholewsle blarkrt ls•rdener'e List, 4‘.. postage. Plisse Cut the Following Out and Send It oen, 111 stamps And VC our Utg est•logue and saur;rle of the Pumpkin Yellow Weblitgeelon sensation! Catalog. &ogle. iv. ieviar... WN 11 11: 11 7:1 isirt a taPp i ll st's iimaPP oft,\ 1 1 9. 1\ ti sr • 1 1* V / \‘. , Your 1 3AT LE Ax or life 1fe- t have it PLUG ik <5 (A7 fuo The largest piece of good tobacco ever sold for lo cents . and me 5 cent piece is nearly as large as you get - of other high grades for io cents Rattlesnakes, Butterflies, and. . . ? Washington Irving sail, he suppor I certain hill was cai; , \ Rattlesnake I I ill\ because it abounded in --butterflies. '11“• rule of contrary\ governs other names. Some bottles are, sup- pesedly, labeled \Sarsaparilla\ because they arc full of . . . well, we don't know what they are full of, but we know it's not sarsapa- i illa; except, perhaps, enough for a flavor. There's only one make of sarsaparilla that can be relied on to be all it claims. It's Ayer's. It has so secret to keep. Its formula is open to all physicians. Thin formula was examined by the Medical Com- mittee at the World's Fair with the result that while every other make of sarsaparilla waa excluded from the Fair, Ayer's Sarsapa- rilla was admitte I and honored by awards. It was admitted be' cause it was the best sarsaparilla. It received the medal as the best. No other sarsaparilla has beet so tested or so honored. Good motto for the family as well asIlie Fair: Admit the best, exclude the rest. Any doubt about it Heed for the 4 Curebook.\ It lolls doubt. and cures &AIN,* Address! Li A ver Lowell, Miss. Ala - ) Comfort to California. - ;Builingttm , Route Ves. end economy, tom If you take the Burlington Route's per•-onally conducted once - U - stink Crete -tilting which lease I in uha anti Lin- eoln every Tharsday morn - ins. Through tourkt sleepers - elean, bright. eornforteble f , •,- I ttnehe to San Francine° •its Alige10.4. Second --. ticket'. - weeptoll ' t r, for u double berth, 01 ide enough unit big enough for two. Write for b,Ider riving full informsit h•t, t Ir rail on the netire• t I r 1 ildtrin !Grote :Ines) k I Pau-. r \kgr• , ,I ()1/13111 WELL MACHINERY ynlrnitysteol estaloque show*, watt AI:0 RV'S IlYDRAIILIO AND JETTINO MACHINRRY, eta Serer Irsza. Rove been tesead sad iii waryearsd. :tout car snits* and Iron Works, grow peso, to eeeh Mfg co 1111.415 thy Iowa. . rer 11.0112Lts Olean II wentiray PR, 1414 West Umtata Mewl. ORM

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 07 March 1896, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.