The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, April 04, 1896, Image 7

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V ign eek f a ical • of lth, till und I to hat. :ear the un- on- ions re -- era, ir--- teal ible. the, hose toes nnie to of e of nit - deal I ap- so- had- nese hose is a esee She peon es it her s not eflt- lem- cinal . per- reat-- atter • play- den - only often bit - the I this •d. e one late - large seeds corn- eaped ith a I retty •ttuce it and vivid I ex- eplied or she ust bs water, te. inting Public be a papers hooks, would reduc- e reve- d fully tint of :h the lateen& tite has •en lure. dant In iropria- of th•N ary of of tots - cost of v been ver 20,- y twen- ered by ocess is Ira veled tys the lepth of bottom or. were re- nty, Ga., arents. n a con- e school . , -pep and ith. The I for the heels for the Rum coal Het- mainto- Society's k carried societ y's • year. as driven lice ntine as glen, and -tags' rob- ith enam breaking, and the wmild t fl toothaet,. vett to Ns is'- ef the entieth to eerie a: d iP tortilla. I p. S. Al tubt He Put on It. Scene: Barber's shop. Tonsorial Artist, surveying his victim -Your hair is getting very thin, air. Victim- Yes. I've been treating it with anti -fist. I never liked stout hair. Artist -You eerily should put some- thing on it. Victim—So I do -every morning. Artist -May I ask what? Victim -My hat. The rest was silence. -Judge. Case of NeeessitY. Carrie -What did you accept Mr. Murry tor, Lucy? Lucy -I had to. Para owes hie father a great deal of money, Jack owes his brother a thrashing, sister owes his sister a enubbine,and mamma owes his mother a party call.• -Truth. Stop, Thief! Stop a small malady, which Is stealing your strength, before it outruns your power to ar- rest it. and recover what it took from you. The safest and promptest recuperator of waning vitality is Hostetter's Stomach Hitters, which renews vigor. flesh and nerve quietude because It restores activity to those functions whose in- terruption interferes with general health. Use the Hitters for dyspepsia, malarial, rheumatic. and kidney complaints and biliousness. Have you ever observed how suddenly a useful man dice, and how long a worthless one holds out f FATTENING 11008 COSTS ONE CENT The editor recently heard of a farmer fattening hogs at less than one cent a pound. This was made possible through the sowing of Saizer's King Barley, yielding over 100 bu. per acre, Golden Triumph Cern, yielding 200 bu. per acre, and the feeding on Sand Vetch, Teosinte, Hundredfold Peas, etc. Now, with such yields, the growing of hogs is more profitable than a silver mine. Saizei's catalogue is full of rare things for the farmer, gardener and cit- izen, and the editor believes that it would pay everybody a hundred -fold to get Salzer's catalogue before purchas- ing seeds. • If you will cat this out and send it with 10 cents postage to the John A. Selzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., they will mail you their mammoth seed cata- logue end 10 samples of grasses and grainaeincluding above corn and bar- ley, Citalogue alone, bc postage. w. n. It must be a terrible thing to be a Woman, and be compelled to die owing some other woman a pink tea. If the Baby is Cutting Teeth. Be sure and Usa that old and well -tried remedy, Mat. WisitOVes8ocrruuto Brame for Children Teething - You no doubt believe that everone is a fool, except yourself. Include yourself, and you will be very near the truth. \BROWN'S BRONCRILL TROCHES\ are Unri- valled for relieving Coughs, Hoarseness and all Throat Troubles. Sold only In boxes. We should hate to be the baby of a mother whose breasts were filled with in- dignation because of the wrongs of her sex. Ilegentanre camphor In -with Cure. Chapped Hisiweand Elte.P,Tender or Sore Feet, ac. C. G. Clark Co.. New Haven, Ct. Some evenzeliste secure converts by searing them to death. For Lung and chest diseases, Film's Cure is the best.medicine we have used. -Mrs. J. L. Northcott, Windsor, Out., Canada. Some people keep Lent by making friend- ly calls on the women they dislike. Get Iiindereorns and use it ir yon went to renlise the comfort of being without corns. It taken them out perfectly. 1Se. at druggist,. - - Why be it we always believe we can save a little money next month The reviving power; of Parker's Flinger 'Tonic render it indispensable In eVery home. limn Itch troublet,etilda and every form of distress yield to It. The fright of a cat affects a boy and a dog In about the same way. piTg - II Vitestopped freeby 111r. Miner, Greet IV•rve /tratorer. ritaafter nrat. day use. M•rvelouv re.. Treatise and =trial bottle free t cailva. bend to be. Yilue,MIAreblet.,Phile...P l e. Nearly anything a man gets in winter is called \grip.' Gladness Comes With a better understanding of the v v transient nature of the many phys- ical ills, which vanish before peeper et f orte-g entle efforts -pleasant e fforts- rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledg,e, that so many forms of sickness are not due to any actual dis- ease, but simply to a constipated condi- tion of the !system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Pies. 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 effect.s are a to eitt fact, that. it is the one reit - m(1y which promotes internal cleanliness without. debilitating the orgnns on which it axle. It is therefore all important., in order to get its bene- ficial effects, to mite when you pur- chase, that you have the genuine arti- cle, which iR Giant] farif II red by the Cali- fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reptitable druggiste If in the enjte•ment of treed health, and the system is regular, In satires or other remedies me cc' then not needed. If afflicted with ny /set nal el ite Ivo., one may be commended to the most 0(011111 physicians, but. if in need of a laxative, one elmuld have the best, and with the weleinfermed everywhere. Syrup of Figs stands highest, nind is most largely used and gives most getioral satisfact iota TALE OF TELEPATIIY. piring at a distance' I had heard of people between whom great sympathy existed being conscious, when separat- ed, of each other's acts and thoughts, but that this should occur with me seemed wonderful As I stood there pondering numerous Instances of telepathy of which I had heard or read recurred to me. I tholight of certain mystic societies that com- municated with one another in this way, and of the \India secret mail.\ The idea that struck me most forcibly in connection with the phenomenon was the proof It contained of the soul -- of tile possibility of the separate exist- ence of matter and,spirit. The ques- tion kept revolving in my mind, \Is there within me a soul not dependent pen flesh and blood? Call it move as swiftly as light and make time and space as naught?\ I strolled out to the piazza like one In a dream. I had been there a few minutes only when I saw a man on horseback galloping up the drive. As it was very warm, his haste excited my curiosity. He drew rein at the door and flung himself from the saddle. I recognized a friend of Frederick. and knew at a glance that he was the bearer of evil tidings. He sought to evade me, but I would not be put aside. Thus I learned that my betrothed was dead. Overcome by the heat, he had gone into the river to bathe, aud a half-hour later had succumbed to congestion. Several weeks passed. I keenly felt my kind cousin's tragic fate. Friends decided that I must have a change. A few days later I found myself in a wild, remote place in the midst of a piny region. I spent hours strolling through the woods or sitting out in the health- ful air until the color came again into my cheeks and the joy of young life ran riot in my veins. Autumn had come with enchanting atmospheric Conditions. The very sunlight grew tender as it fell in stray gleams between the drifting clouds, or suddenly lit the dim woods in a hazy, mellow flood, like pollen . blown from a field of golden flowers. Often, with a book and aleawl, I spent the entire mining in \ the woods. Again and again I thought of the means by which I had seen Bern- ard. How vivid was that impression! 7lhe outline of his face -the portico - the open window-efi made a picture that stood out in memory like a cameo. But the power of telepathy did not re- turn. I could only dream of the glimpse I had had into this life which possessed so strong an affinity for my own. One wild evening late in September, I was seized by a madcap whim to run out in the wind. Throwing a scarf over my head, I hurried down the pictur- esque road that led to the pasture. I reached the bars out of breath, and leaning upon the topmost rail, looked away over the meadow and into the west, The sun had set, leaving a livie streak that gleamed below the leader clouds. I know not how long I stood staring abstractedly into the distant light. I was only vaguely conscious of the deepening twilight and of the trees growing spectral among the shadows. Startled by the sound of a footstep. I turned and saw a figure in the dusk that sent a thrill to my heart. Here - at this hour- it seemed more like an apparition than a living man. He moved near and bent over me. I could neither sthleak nor move; but we gazed for an instant Into each other's eyes -Bernard and I and then the spell was broken. The solid earth seemed to melt away; my face sunk upon my arm as it rested on the bars. lie bent his head down close to mine. \It has been a long time,\ he mur- mured, with a catch in his breath; \a long, long time!\ Hot tears streamed from beneath my lashes; I tried in vain to breathe his name. \Say something. Valeria\-his voice came brokenly -\dear dear love!\ es I looked up, all the pallid bright- ness of the west seemed to rest upon his face. I described to him how I had seen hlm last and learned that what I had seen and heard hail actually oc- curred. He, too, had a strange story to tell; and as the shadows deepened and the wan light died out in the sky, I learned of the crucible of earthly sor- row that had tried his soul, and heard from his own lips the reason of his absence. Y LIFE previous to Ibis story war as singular as it was sorrowful, added to physical pain, the terrors of the ima- gination made those years like the lurid rounds of Dante's hell. I did not begin at the top and descend gradu- ally into the depths of spiritual wretch- edness; I found myself suddenly hurled into the bottom of the pit. Then the s4ow ascent wan. Each year marked a step upwar through the circles of . region whose every scene was a dream of fantastic gloom. At last I came entirely out of this Inferno. I reached a plane where I neither suffered nor rejoiced. My heart seemed dead my cousin, Fred- erick MAW .1 ed me his hand I accepted him ma ely because a woman Is expected to marry, but instead of beitig chilled b, ney indifference Fred- erick's devotion ese.reased until his de- votedness vexed me almost beyond en- durance. From time to time -so long as I could find the semblance of an ex- cuse-eur marriage was postponed. At last, however, the day was fixed for the 20th of August. It was upon a sultry afternoon in July that I sat in my room, hopeless and dreary. There was no one on eerth to whom I could turn for sympathy. The shades of my window were drawn half -down to exclude the light, but be- neath them I could catch a glimpse of the fields shimmering in the glare of the brazen sun and of the woodland, where the leafy trees stood so still that the forest seemed petrified. I dropped my face in my hands. My hot heart throbbed in unison with the torrid earth. Suddenly a pang went through me like lightning and the an- guish of my spirit found utterance in one despairing cry: \Bernard -Bernard!\ The words rung out so distinctly in the silent room that I was startled by the sound of my own voice and alarmed lest some one had heard that name. Oh, the memories it awakened! I had not seen him for years and in all that time had received not a word -not a message -not a line. I did not even know where he was. A consuming desire to see him once again took possession of my heart. If Cold Storage on Fishing Po e ts, A curious experiment 'has been start- ed by French fishermen, who in order to save expense have had a filfteng boat built which has a cold-storege plant in the hold. The necessary apparatus, candensed into as little space as possi- ble. is placed between the decks and has a capacity of freezing fifty barrels of fish a day. The fish are placed in the icehouse as soon REI caught anti when the cargo is complete the boat re- turns to port, preserving the fish in ex- cellent condition until they can sell the catch to advantage at a time when the market is not glutted by the forced Sale Of other liellermen, who cannot wait an opportune mement for the disposal of their catch. -Ex. Clock Needr.,1 Winding. A jeweler of Tuscola. Mich., aays that during the last year ono clock has been brought to him seven times for repair and each time all that was wrong with It Was thet it needed a Indlng Each time he explained the ramie to the owner but after a few werke, or some- times months, the clock, being neglee- ed, would stop, the owner would 'shake it. How in it and then take It to the jeweler, who would astonish him by winding it and handing it back. -Ex. change. Ship As found work im the English warships owing to the rattling of the machinery, the Smeary 1st at 141 the *Mal prim. it eh,, makes hing happencd\ How - had uuu mind • admiralty has determined to try tele- ve\\\ vn a ° mere\' a ll ki n d. \ be erne t hes Renee ire To c trans-itDhones. Pottery: 12t1. Rockwell cad Fillmore Streets. Chkiura TAN AERM(YfOR CO. doss halt the wind m I I/ bes/nees, became, It Ma red need the 'mm of Wind power to I It what It.... It bee many brute/. Ism** lin4 su m o inv its (nods and repairs 5470W' door It can and does furnish a better article for low money than elbervi II mak* Primping and Geared. W Steel. Galvanised •fter Dom pletivis indmills, Tilting MO Plied Steel Towers, sten Boss es• frames. Steel reel Cutter, mai reed application naMe one I of these ortielee Met it will ft til I BENT OVER ME. I were but sure of his happ ness, If I could only have some certainty of his fate, I felt that I could accept with resignation whatever the future might bring. But I was accustomed to suffer- ing and the gratification of the wish scorned so impossible that I scarcely gave a thought to Its fulfillment. I sunk back listlessly in my chair and fixed my eyes on the clock upon the mantel. It lacked fifteen minutes of 2. I gazed intently at the long hand, watching it creep like a snail toward the mark and longing for the hour to pass. For several minutes I saw only the white face of the timepiece and listened to the measured tick-tock of the pendulum. Then my sight grew dim; I seemed to gaze through a film of smoke; my room, the fields, the garish sunlight, mysteriously disap- peared and I stood in the streets of a strange city. Men glided by me as in panorama. I heard sounds, too; faint laughter and the murmur of distant voices like the hum of a bee in a bot- tle. Large trees shaded the pavement and on either side of the street were deep yards, verdant with grass, or dot- ted with brilliant flowers. At one of these places the gate stood ajar. I entered, and, following the winding drive, reached the other wing of a rambling old house, where the win- dows opened upon the piazza. The bends were thrown back and I paused and looked in. At first the objeets in the room were only dimly visible, but je a moment they grew distinct, and I SAW a man lounging in a low chair, with nu open book, page downward, upon his knee. It Was Bernard' How eagerly warmed that familiar face' There were the same firm markings of the brow, tie little I-ll-ft In the chin and the odd twist about the lips that I eereem _ tiered SO well lila eyes were closed, limo he was not asleep, for he suddenly started frion tile chair. \Velerla dear love, where are you? Did you call me, Valerla”\ chug, (lane! I sprung to my feet. The clork hail struek 2. I wa: - . standing In the middle of my room and through the window I once more Raw the wood- land and a stratum of heated air quiver- ing over the fields as they lay under the glare of' the weetering ann. Vt'hat had become of the strange city? W here were t he CrOwdoil st reel's? Where wan Bernard ' The Impression of the 50e11e Iinailf I hod had been so vivid that It was Impossible for Ire to deem its reallts lint bow had tills strange' Telephones otI Board t u bee are not to Doctor Albright. A BROAI) MINDED PHYSICIAN WITH PPOCIPESSIVE IDEAS. Believes in Recommending Any Medicine That He Roo.. Will Cure hills l'atient• -Thitike Dr. Williams' rluk It Great Discovery-1re Cites Some Marvelous Cures. From the Miami/ler!' LatteaSter, Pa. Aenee, Pa., April 24th, \Al Da. Wire Lots' Melee -lee co.: Oentlemen-W bile it is entirely conerary to the custom of the -medical profession to endwise or reetmonend any of the so-called proprietary preparations, 1 shall, never- theless, give you an account of some of m y wonderful experieuces with your prenara- tion. Dr. Willtems' Pink Pills for Pale People. The fact is well known that med- ical pracititipuers do not as a rule, recog- nize, much less, Use, preparations of this kind, consequently the body of them have no definite knowledge of their virtue ur lack of it, hut roundly condemn them all without a trial. Such a course is manifestly absurd and unjust, and I, for one, propose to give my patients the best treatment known to ine, for the particular disease with which they are suffering, no matter what it is, where or how obtained. I was first brought to prescribe Dr. Williams' Pink Pills about two years ago, after hav- ing seen some remarkable results from their use. Reuben Hoover, now of Read- ing, Pa., was a prominent contractor and builder. While superinteudiug the work of erecting a large building during cold weather, he contracted what was thought to be sciatica. He first noticed it one morning in not being able to arise from his bed. After the usual treatment for this disease he failed to iumrove, but on the contrary grew rapidly worse, the case developing into Hetniphlegia, or partial paralysis of the entire right side of the body. Electricity, tonics and massage, etc., were all given is trial, but nothing gave any benefit, and the paralysis continued. In „Alespair he was compelled to hear his phy- sician announce that his case Was hopeless. About that thue his wife noticed one of your advert kernents and concluded to try your Pink Pills. He had given up hope and it required a great deal If begging on the part of his wife to persuade him to take them regu- larly. Be, however, did as she desired, and if appearamete indicate health in this niao, one would think he was better than before his paralysis. 'Why,' says he, 'I began to improve in two days, and in four or five weeks I was entirely well and at work.' 'Raving seen these results I eoncluded that such a remedy is surely worth it trial at the hands of any physician, and conse- quently when a short time later I was called upon to treat a lady suffering with palpitation of the heart and great liervotis prostration, after the usual remedie, failed to relieve, I ordered Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. The result was simply astonishing Her attacks became less frequent and also lean in severity, until by their use for a period of eddy two menials she was the pic- ture - of health, rosy-cheeked and bright- eyed, an well rut ever, and Sheila, continued 80 until today, more titan one year since she took fitly medicine. I have found these pins a specific for chorea. or as more com- monly known. Mt. Vitus' dance, as benefi- cial resulta have in all easel marked their use. As a spring tonic any one who, from overwork or nervous strain during a lo ng winter has bessmoi pale and languid, the Pink Pills will do wonders in brightening the eou ntenance and In buoying the spirits, bringing flees to the pallid lips and renew' lug the fountain of youth. Yours Respectfully, J. D. Ai.tinlonT, M. D. A Servant Who Knew Her Place. \Did you tell her I was out?\ \Yesen.\ \What did she say?\ • \She HOZ, sez she, -Do you say tlrat on yer own responsibility or on the re- sponsibility of yer mistress?' and I said on my mistress', for sure it's not me vvud be doing anything on my own responsibility.\ Farmers Make sees Of an abundant yield of grain if they use the Campbell Sub Surface Packer, manufactured only by the Sioux City Engine and Iron Works, Sioux City. Ia. This Packer will put the bottom of the plowed ground in condition to gather and reelln moisture to such an extent as to aesure a crop. This machine com- pletely firms the bottom and leaves the surface loose and covered with small lumps, octually forces decomposition of all stubble or foreign matter turned under and in every instance has shown a gain of 75 to 200 per cent, over ordi- nary yields. We suggest to all our farmer readers to write to this firm for their pamphlet, containing many valu- able pointers on prairie farming, and full particulars in regard to the Camp- bell Sub Surface Packer. Ile lien no Pimples. Proteseor Oaken, the German his- torian. has been all hl s life remark- ably free from pimples. He it a vegetarian, and his favorite meal is formed of buttered rolls, eaten with radishes. Catarrh Can Not Be enred With lea! application, as they can- not renr-h the neat of the disease. Ca- tarrh is a blood or constitutional dis- ease, and in order to cure It you must take Internal remedies. Hail's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts di- rectly on the blood and mucous our- fecee Hairs Catarrh cure la not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the heat physicians in thta coun- try for yeare, and is us reguier prescrip- tion It IS composed of the best tonics knewn. combined with the beat blood piiritlere. acting elle-fee-6y on th r mucous surfaces. The' perfect combination of the two Ingeell - -rite is what produces seen .werelerfui retinae in curing Ca- tarrh Send for teetimonlaia, free. F. J. CliF.NEY CO., Props., Toledo, 0. Redd by drti.tirfetet prtee. 75e. Hall's Family Ar. hive. lorti Note. Judee -W hat tea le do you follow? Vagrant --I sIn a ' , Older. '-What do 3 ou hOiII ''Castles In the air. \ Sift- ing.. \THE WOODEN HEN\ Hatches chickens from hen's eggs. It is lexiass invites; will take care of 28 eggs. Write re Mr. Coo. H. Stehl, Mfr., Quincy. for a copy eel his booklet - W,\ descries ing the \ii ooden Hen.\ also large cata- logue. Both sere, free. Mention this paper. You will nevermeal-re the tiCareity of your friends until you need one. M11.1.10:SS OF DOLT.411.4 A:sew:eta.* And more could be made by the farmers If they would plant Salzer's big crop- ping seeds, because Saizer's seeds sprout, grow and produce, giving you from 4 to 6 tons of hay per acre, over 200 bie of corn, 116 bu, of barley, 1,200 bu, of potatoes, 209 bu. Silver Mine Oats and the like per acre. These are pos- itive facts, all of which can be substan- tiated by oath. Now, the editor asks why sow poor seeds and get poor yields, when such big, bountiful yields are pos- !elite? Salzer's catalogue tells you all about it. If you will cot this out and send it with 10 cents postage to the John A. Selzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., you will receive their mammoth catalogue and 10 samples of grain and grass seeds, worth ;10 to anybody to get a start from. Catalogue alone, 5 cents post- age. If you want a good servant girl, go to the milkman. l ituummummuimunimumminiumml lAY E R ' i S 1 F.....- I Sarsaparilla 1 = . Is the original Sarsaparilla, the 5: 4 !standard of the world. Others i E have imitated the remedy. E I Thry can't imitata the record: I E - -- = ' F . :50 Years of Cures i mmiummunimitimminviiimmumur; ;CUTAILASH ; SMOKING TOBACCO, ; 2 oz. for 5 Cents. 9 u 1 t C TANeSLASH 1 I CHEB.00TS- -3 for 5 Cents. f Give a Good, Alellow, Healthy. 1 9 Pleasant Smoke, Try Them. 9 9 DV & CO. TOBICCO 190R11, Debase 1. C. tileeffeefbereellieselleselleeffilellesellesneerieglele WE HAVE NO AGENTS. but sell direct to the Curl- I.Mer 41.t.holt,s.le prices, ship too when. for cannily. • before Sale. Every. thll“ WILT r•Ilt.1. 100 styles of (*Awe, 90 styles of S ane.. 41 'axle. 814Ia s gad - else. Write for catalogue. ittalltirr CARSIASK a Nait• Vass NM CO., ILIHIltaT, IND. IV It PRATT, Se..y itittttitirtttirttil-ttirtmt144tstvrirttsts ; Hosts of people go to work in the wrong way to cure a S RAIN; St. Jacobs Oil would cure it In the when 444444.44444*4444444444W.Vi=\44 I I 111 I BattleAx Ic I < 4, PLUG For 5 cents you get almost as I much \ Battle Ax \ as you do of other high grade goods for 10 cents. Before the days of \ Battle Ax \ I consumers paid 10 cents for same quality. Now, \ Battle Ax \ Highest Grade, 5 cents. That ' s true economy. \ Big as a Barn Door. ' • sts. 'Ws IMA 'NW IR. vb. 1 WWIlle. 'NW 16. 0- 'Ns- lb- 18.- 'SW $ Al ABASTINE. \It Won't rub off7 !ewe_ IT WON'T RUB OFF. :1=4= el\ Wall Paper Is Unsanitary. Kalsomine is tem- porary, rots, rubs off and Scales. ALABASTINE req DOCTDIt -\Poe N... •••• ref r•••••• Set <••rof forms a pure and permanent coating and (Mee not, require to be taken off to renew from I Imp, 1,41 1 me. Is a dry powder. Tho latest make j being adapted to rnix, ready for use, with' Cold Water. ran be easily hrushed on any one hlade in white and t wily,' faeh tenable ALABASTINH Is adept ed to all styles of plain and relief decorating. ASK YOUR PAINT DEALER FOR calm OF TINTS. • If 41.1 for sole In your town, write ti• for nem. ele • nearest dealer. M 1 ANUPAOTURLD ONLY AY ALADASTINE CO.. GRAND RAPIDS, A1014. •▪ 1b- 'O'W 1 11Aillk-.111. •zib Al/wWWARIA.111W slle ,1 11A1willwWwWW in, sin 4 r 3;:\ 0 I .4.1 • • • • 0 ) 4 V . I • • • -- • • • .... •- 4 ,... IP . 4 . • 4.. * * I e, - i e .- -...-- ..... --•-----e- I e‘v es- -e- • e.- - t • • e . 41 - v• _ • • P • ay- • • * ., ... 0 ... • - I - - • FIELD AND HOC FENCE WIRE. • 20, 1111, . r1f -1 {4 , 011.• 1110 1 Qom], y and v., Irkrontlehip the.. beat Nothing oil the v, nrhet ti, pore% with It. Write for 1.111 infortontivol. UNION FENCE COMPANY V: KALB, ILL. epee k ing

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 04 April 1896, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.