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The Wahpeton times. [volume] (Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota [N.D.]) 1879-1919, April 11, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024779/1884-04-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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lA^eati, Money
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pH«iir8oiUib*.
»«-. MiirwillOf A.
»r^«lio the jiye
AM. to.
building.
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#OEON,.'
iritfc T.Ai.Tsylor,
tpfc&iwi..-.
."if-•
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•J -.-
tfiws
.hrieton, D. T.
lva»t6i«. jte»y
It K,. vnbAf
r**B- /£%*'$»£
TuSifrolt sstore,
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s\-
LCfe
S'Mf DJ
Intjind. 41
toney to
DpftMiide. Juooa
'v
b"./'
bwmiffiij aycnOtl
TB
•fWjBSP*
girl in a
for two
lag Sunday evening." It i3'd^»':
appear why she undertook to
work, m.*
Jh
I'J ...w
Eighteen Indian 'grite-from White
Earth reservation have been taken
to -the Sisters' accademy at St.
Joseph, Minnesota, to be educated*
twelve moreare expected this4reek,
rtnd the Whole number will -be in
creased to fifty.
1 eclipse of the moon will
rible in Minnesota April 10,
efore sunrise. A striking
ari'omenon may likely be seen
If the tftm and moon both above the
horizon at once, and the latter at*
the same-time within the shadow of
the earth.. w:
Ghas. Greber,. a l&year-old clerk
iii Manheimer'sdry goods store, St.
Paul,-while prying into a-32 Smith &
Wesson pistol cartridge, this week,
with a needle, tip percussion cap
Wa3 penetrated, and the thing was
discharged, damaging thV boy's
hand severely will.perhaps lose
half bi^-^ngers oaeach hand.
London, 6: Therl^. has been^j
f»0ftt
increa^. of emigrat|pn frdi
^teeriand to America during the
PM'^W
rA.
Propri
bunc/tt»ch«d.
"flnnesota avenue.
opr-
feb: 27n47
tKER
p'oRlte N. Sehott'a
t.-'
^ES,
3DS.
ntci, nnd correct nb
paid for Aon-restttentsu
jjttly-remit{M!,-
fed
nnfd«ntartajr
Bf.eh$t|receipt.
market
lang. salt'«me:its,
iKlantly.on'tiiiiid.
antl iurt.. Meat
tfahpeton afadBrecklfc
i^Hotel
•is
ft- DAKOTA^
-:'.M
ed .tatbo4ransl«at
Proprietor.
Loan!
illSTAIE.' Jg
.R" Clwttei Loans
w.t ^igtltnud.sold
AXOTA
•Jis'a'i'jfi*',
i5wS5 ''r,.f
Dakol#
iv
ydepot.-
"W
weeks, the emigrants!
W|jpt*|^every week by thousands for
the various nofthern ?tates Amer
ica. is believed? that this year's
^kodnswill be the largest in the his
tory of Switzerland
3: Last winter 'Jolirl Par­
ley became!intoxicated and laid out
dpOra one night., freezing' his hand.
He has been in the hospital since,
and yesterday it wasrfecided to am
putate four fingeis/ Hfe was^reluct
ant to take the usual anesthetics and
wanted whisky. He was furnished
with the favorite beverage and drank
so much that he became frantic, and
four^men were required to hold him
while ilie ooeration was performed.
It: was effected, ^however, and it
fiobered.'him. K~r-
I A Washington special of .the 6th
instant: The Sunday HerSldtto-day
says: Gen. W. T. Clark, latoly eliief
clerk of the in ternal reveriyfe blareau
has gone to Fargo Dakota, where he
will take charge of the Argus. Gen.
Clark had a brilliant military career,
having been chief of staff to Gen.
McPhcrson.^ the time ^jiait gallant
officer was killed He iifA man of
line social and business qualities,
and has made a large number of
friends, wligf will rejoice to hear of
hW success in his new enterprise.
•Mrs. Clark and the family will re
inain here for the present, but will
likely join the general before tWi
end of the summer.
Mandan, 6: This D^ping^Samuel
Wright of Fergusonvme^tDeiaware
county, K. Y., sihot htojjelf through
the head in the clOE^b-^C'd 'car on
the wes,t,bound train,.whil^ crossing
the bridge: between Bismarck alnd
Mandan. .After the shot was fired,
passengers went to the closet and
found Wright lying on the :&oqj.
with a bullet throu'^b his brain and'
a revolver In his hand. lie wnu
taken out of the ti^ttiand died in a
few minutes. Deceased^was thirty
years of age, respectably dressed,
witK: d? In, njoney.and %#$Xet to
Portland. J.' B. Miffij^EHf 'traveling
with Wright, said the latter was
very melancholy all the Way from
lST-ew York, and had hQt Interchang
ed a hundred.words on tliekay west.
tiction of the public debt
... ,i$j ftmonnts to $14,&8,3&.1$,
.nd:' th^^ed)ietion for the nihe
abnths ot ^heOnrpsent fiscal yeair
amrounts to
he rednetion for
,344.82$.27, a lit
®81,828,398.39
lifcittJh, 1883,"yfai
•tli? less than
decfluieforthd
|ust ^Ip^eidi
the ninie mott^tpf
•MS,^was'pB^
gW.OQ0rm^P^|
tft^o^opr
^ing^
'W
It
Xir^.
&£'-$'.'.".HZ:
Pendleton tf
Senator George Hi
Ohio, is to.: ,deHver an oration it
the Mecklenbiitg celebration in
Charlotte, Taeaflay, May 20,
and Speaker (Carlisle is %o be present
and make a brief address.
low the
espondihg month
reduction for
M&rch 81st^
I|i7^56i or «80i-5
Tesponding
Mmm
T^e ccufl
Ss.for.tbiB ^ine
ie:.i'ntern|| re
^^08,»^Thitfreha8t^m
ty-, -TT-vu-r
'ift lntorortI^.revgiittfc^-jB!a^henT^e
over tl6,i
•miir in- ihterflfcl fe^enne
ttai,000,000,
making $37^000,OGO in
,aA$dib tbel^sltfttt^e' to
of tl^ ohaplaini
fgl^'|iWa sharp^riip'St^Wie
W© inattentive to
senite thif morning in whicb refer
ence WM made to-the death of Ex
Governor Hubbard, Chaplain Taylor
anexHioorkeejH.
\)^HihituIuted liim/on his
ir^saying it was, the ^raiof:
feSion.1' Itis YAportod tbft.the
iiin in some ^lifusibn/
1 a difflcult ^attor.w. to- adfo
the Aim ighty ai«l| interest
thes^%:Jin|e^'
2: Saperi|itoii9«tat^E%loj
of the. Pargo Southern, sajv^p|.
five carloads of ties peir .d^y #e
ingi received At ^Pai^ji, Wahpet^oif
and Graceville.' £nough »r^ 'il
Ortonville to complete the lin
Graceville and,inside of two
he expecto the trocktayei
at wbrkTat alltbcipfaceswiiere
a^ being delivered. The -trai
hew being run into PargO from'the
Northern Pacific junctionand^every
thing is in good shap^foir' the early
completion of the liiie.
L^man^ Iowa, 5: Howard C. Trip,
a po()tifar poet and magazine writer,
was'shot and mortally wounded, by
an unknown person, while standing
on the street on Wednesday evening.
The cause of the shooting was the
publication of a pamphlet called
"Legends of Lemars." Mr. Trip
inserted several poems and sketches
of a personal nature in his book,
greatly to the disgust and chagrin
of enemies. He has been warned
severe! times that he would be killed
IgFhe did not leave the country, but
paid no heed to the threats. He
died Thursday morning. Some ex
citement prevails and his murderer
will probably be lynched if caught.
Washington, 6: Mrs. Hunt,widow
of the' late 'minister to St. Peters
burg, arrived in Washington yester
day morning, going immediately to
the Iiottfe of a friend, Mr. and Mrs.
Poe, with whom she will remain
some time. Mrs. Hunt intends
making her home in this city for the
future. Her hquse at the present
time is rented, and is occupied by
Representative Skinner of New
York. Miss Nellie Hunt will stop
with her aunts, the Misses Hunt,
who have been here forv a fortnight
to await the arrival of the family.
The/ four sons of the late minister
are also here, and* tl^e arrangements
have'been made for the funeral to
take place at St. John's'church to
morrow at 11 o'clock.
Caledonia, Minnesota, April 2
early a year ago J. 8 Hogel, a
young dentist, located here and was
doinga faif business, but neglected
it, indulging in protracted sprees.
Fnally he got intu a difiiculty with
a baker here growing out of his at
tempt'to alienate, the affections of
the .baker's wife, revealed to the
baker by.the- discovery of a lot of
ardent Iove lbtterl This caused the
rejection of .his attentions by a
prominent young lady, and since
then he has/ be^.^irculating vile
stories affecting liter chastity. These
coming to tjie knokledge of her
father,, lie wfth some -relatives and
iriends went to his house to obtain.
retaliation.v Admission' was de
nied them, and Atiting the parley
which ensued some a£tt\&yarty fired
a pistol through the window at
)gel, the ball cutting his waist
band iartd jjraiing the skin. He then
opened^e door and admitted the
father,
:to
whom lie acknowledged
the.fatsity of his statements. A to
inula retraction was drawn up and
signed, and the party withdrew.
-Hogi||, v|»Wever, for safety, took
jail, wb^re he has since
remal^^- In jail be withdraws
his "rlfcraction a(^ifasserts his
charges. Hogle's brother was. also
a dentist, and. wits killed 1y aniqither
dentist.nam^'2g$$uiet at Wiiuisau,
Wis It is hot i^pfobabie ^hat jie
may meet his brother's fate.
Frank Leslie's SundarlVIagazine
The May number contains some
particularly notable articles, and is
altogether most i^te»iKting and
'Alifdying. The editor,' -De Witt
Talmage, D. D., has two articles-—
,^The Arctic Martyaa" and "The
G|Wt Fre8het«"—which are of "pro
fdiclid interest and ja^jmirably illud
trated. "Cathedral of ijur Saviour,
Mointow,'' "Love and -Life in Nor
jww^'A Summer Hofiday^Abroad,"
^Ue|Plf noforte, Ancient and 'Mod
^t'^to^are prothinent features,
af the«ji«|i^|r. There %re seriiitand
sjUort itoHMi essays, sketches,, etc.,
byiae^^gBi^jass, Mis^G.A. DLvis,
T,i$pfaa$te J.
oth^i'^elebrated
H^^:gre^ ^eritjc the
.seirobn byi^Dr.
%f fetlbttruS^lec^
OR^J^^WR.PTETPAID. HRS. FRA»ix
lP^pWWSher,.'53 5K' .and" Park
pivf-
Bisp(i|^i.: ThisTsif gQod t|me .to
^t^^^^ from veal. Nine-tonths
^ibe, market is of that de
known as ••boi»"
sir such a thing—
vealyHh^ataseasofl
isn tbope wtfcTknoii^ft toy
sight are almo^unable to findgjgfe,
^j8
"g...:
Argus,• J. Tuttle,
Walip^ton, is among tbe mat
guests of Major Roper.
jf.'-r5
mmm,
1
\^ahpeton, Biomaad CkMmtyv Dftkota. April 11.1884.
Grand Fonks, S.^No formal .ap
pointraent of a tim«to try the alie^:
ed^artaurteeh
•.twitol^i^/M
ItlSM
ri»n,'f &'
folr ieacli
•will
Bfimtf si^i^iil"WeWwt
vh#iuw
bjf dog$ ^~toother
occurredat LesA
In
«na
name
u^on apiece of
papefi&pinned totfthelapel of his
©oat T^eSuspended body wa? firs
discovered by a gentleman, nam
Metteo Mairelli, and tha sigh1^ rso,
shocked him that after walking a
few blocks he dropped .deli^Hi the
street.
ii"
Where 0O6g Tariff Taxation
FaU?
New York World.
The total value of dutiable mer
chandise imported, into the 'United
States during'the year ending Dec.
31st, 1883, was $481,960,362.
Of this amount the value of what
may be classed as luxuries was as
follows:
Artwork
Books, engravings, etchings, &c
Watches and wutch materials
Embroideries, laces, innerting*
Fancy articles, featUors, perfumery,
Fruits nnd nuts
Kurg.
Jewelry
Precious stones
Gloves
Musical instruments
Silk dress Roods
Silk wearing apparel laces, ribbons.
Perfumed soap
Wines
Tobacco, cigars, etc
T°taI
fl,75G,818
3,951.278
2,231,734
12,000,000
7,891,156
17,40?,708
5,235,133
900.037
8,580,818
8,589,653
1,650,481
16.831,441
18,280,474
105,604
8,220,832
11,442,965
..f110.034,680
This of course includes some arti
cles which can scarcely be called
luxuries, such as cheap clothing,
chewing tobacco, etc. But for the
purpose of general classification
they can neither be called necessi
ties of life nor of the industries of
the country.
This leaves a total value of duti
able merchandise imported into the
United States in 1883 of #362,925,
682, the tax upon which falls upon
the mass of the people, directly or
indirectly, and not upon the wealth
ierclass. The value of sugar and
molasses importel last year 894,
867,664, or over $15,000 more than
the value of art works, embroideries
perfumes, feathers, fancy furs, dia
monds and* other precious stones,
silk dress goods and other articles of
silk.manufacture, put together.
$Tet we are frequently told that
extreme protection taxes the
wealthy classes who consume luxu
ries-more than the masses of the
people.
Fargo Dept. Globe,: One of the
most hotly contested divorce suits
ever tried in Cincinnati, Ohio, was
that of C. P. and Rosa B. Rapp.
Both wanted a divorce, as she liked
one Boone much the best, but the
court refused, after along struggle,
to grant divorce for lack of sufficient
cause, Mrs. Rapp came to Dakota
the pastrseason, remained the short
time required, by law, and secured
her divorce last November. She
then lawfully took to her heart and
arms her cherished Boone. She is
no doubt happier for tile change,
and probably the two men aftjjt also.
The point of interest is thefaetthat
divorces are easy and quickly 66-.
tained in Dakota. Parties in need of
these little conveniences will find a
short sojourn in this delightful
climate a pleasure and'attraction.
Ladies will have no need to return
to the states to secure a bettor hus
band. If it is generally understood1
tbatldivorces and first-class husbands
are cheaply and easily had in Dako
ta, there ought to be quite a migra
tion here of fair ladies. Unhappily
a large part of th$ d|vorces obtained
'in dakota «ou^s are of temporary
residents who from the states,
and there are attorneys who do a
nice little business in obtaining
them. With Imle publicity an ob
noxious partn^can be shuffled off
and a desirable^ne secured. There
are also instances of parties coming
to Dakota to enjoy the moral and
pbysical invigoration of the rare
climate, who, in the spirit of true
charity do not want the left haud
to know the beneficence of the'
right. An instance is found
thi8.v Some six months ago a bea^i
tulyoung lady, an organist sfrihj?
charo)l. andv highly accom|»r
sMiai loader in a pretty Ip:
c^ine^to ^argd and' sunt
jn^oot^s-in. 4fetfaiu«rit./}{er
tiott became
inme:
«Ay km
tiiol^oistor of the ctajffich* -ah'd
or three^mpntbs latef as a result of
Ills effort, the superintendent of the
Sundayschool and' one of ther mit
active church loembers, also ap
peared in Fargo/and -"jt very quiet
marria^'^ei^inmiy was performed.
In ^^f^w ^ys^heRp^bipniness was
perfected by tjne. birtfcf a
to*
Kit brents. The
marrfa^^to^ri»«_^QShed back to
allow r^^fce remar
Dakota enmate, and..
tutMd to their4oira:,
alV^Dcious mMUin
rtUU|p»tio of rthe
ol'tim famed
nF^notKer
ticealubrit.
ComQ to
*tv
,4-JSW^.
A. MdDofta
seriously ill at Ottawa,tCanMa.':
"Dead men tell n.o tai^^/b&t^^M
[j^ notfalways true of idi^ ^Jll-{
General Grant ^^Tte^dosyn. t%,
scales at tw^bu^etf arid twenty
eight poup.d8 'fy.
:.
The Ward tiiiir^er base, of Devil's
{irtke wiir probably get:^ leaving at
Grand! ®*o#ks May .2^ ablo-(fiscbuJ^.S»fe^|^
Argus
atttiw liu irnbo^i AVahndtnn tn an. .the society, .^nd.'«KX|tb the hrafcthe
slsitt, biis gotte to Wahpetbn to.. act
ijept a,position on tile N. Pi He is ft
clever and bright yotjng man.,
^If yOur best girl strike8 you with
a featlier fan before you*re wed, sho
Will .after.marriage hit you 'with a
briw'mstick on the head.—Chicago
Sun.
.It wasBovee who said: "Cheer
fulness is an offshot of goodness and
of wisdom.'' Sometimes it is, and
sometimes it is of an offshoot of
about eight glasses of beer.
The people of this country use on
an average five matches each per
day that is 250,000,000 daily. The
large sum of $27,000,000 is paid
out for matches in one year.
ANew York paper which has a
notorious column for "personals"
warns its readers against "bad litera
ture." That is a good deal as if
Pack's Sun should have a column
editorial, "Honor Thy Father and
Mother"
The widow of Stonewall Jackson
has been spending a short time in
visiting relatives in Memphis, Ten
nessee. It was intended to give her
a public reception during her stay,
but she declined it with thanks.
Bismarck Tribune: The North
western Christian Advocate says:
"To raise a healthy, fat baby, you
m'ust'give it plenty feat."" Shame
you naughty Christian editor!
Shame shame shame
Graceville Transcript:—When a
Barry girl wants her fellow to go
home she takes down her back hair.
Parnell girls take off their shoes.
Big Stone girls say: "It is time for
ray dearest Charles to unclasp his
circling arms and hie away to his
parental domicile." Graceville girls
are more practical and less demon
strative thay simply say "Sonny,
time's up git."
American free trader: We ought
to have Tax Tags attached to mer
chandise, showig what goes to each
party—the maker, the merchant,
the government, the government
pet, and last but not least, to dead
waste. It would be interesting
reading: it would be instructive. It
would breed a revolution, peaceful
but quick. It would reform the
tariff, not indifferently,- but reform
it.altogetber.
Boston Budget: A Troy woman
Whg^r^ently risked her life in order
atcb her hat from the path of
advancing railway engene, ip
noW4h'e target of. wit for toe same
gentlemen who a few years ago
found it so amusing that a woman
^scaping from a burning factory
Should return to save her street
arments but have these men ever
reflected that it is quite possible that
he articles w'hich seem to them so
worthless,'might to their owners
represenMhe difference between be
ing able to seek for the means of
livelihood, and being compelled to
jjtarve at home? To persons nour
ithed ip luxury, and accustomed to
SBB women spending untold money
ig millinery, it'may seem incredible
tffat "there are girls who have-but
one poor, shabby hat, and do not
knfow where,they shall look for
another, but such- girls are num
berpd by the thousand, and when
they have their choice between bon
net|ess and helpless safety, and .a
ce to save the one poor bit of
necestoryjfo ihe struggle
for lEfe, it is ?MlnRther foolish
'inrthetn to ta^e' tbef^anee. HdW
of th6 0eerers would gi Wi
oi^ to a wonMii wgo came to La^t
Irer
A chur^b^^ng for
natjons is being pnt up
iurg^
The Baptist cbui^h
add^d sixteen tb^ji
this winter,
The tenth annual conventioqi ^f
the Dakota Sunday school assopia
tion wiU be' held at Huron, in j^ne.
iQver fifty persons hive made
jorofession of conversion, ducint ttw
iMithodi^t^i^ti at ii1)erdeeir^
There *«re titdity persons
vh-^
S8S*fc m»* JSiSA jsir,
»*f
ft ''"Vf
NO. I:
U-,'V-
.re.-rsT
or-
democ^W' is tbe^u^wjt on which
Rev'. H.-L. Dickersoii' lectured -at
"Dell Rapids, the^ otber jgvening.
At the Presbyterift^. cbufch in
Jamestown Suadajgpfjlie 'ffigpffii'?'
society, aind #KJ,Ag the hi^tjthe
deacons went aijoulK the aadraoce
room and collected nearly #l,000 1ri
a* few moments, '.'..i
Sioux Falls PrBssi At a meeting
of ^e.
w^mns,,mj^ipn^socfety
iield
Miileh -2St,h,'1884,r the f6110 ngrcs
.olutioris were fReiolvbd,
/Ehat we, the members of' the woinr
ans' missionary society,' W»iile bow
ing in humble submission to the
^viTl of tlie ^tlciavenly Patlier, are
deeply grieved afc the loss which we
have been cabled Jso 'snstain in the
d,eath of ,our beloved pastor, Rev. J.
N-. McLonfey. TlHit through his
sympathy and. hearty .co-operation
we received much encouragement
in our w.ork, iind by his faitli in our
prayers we have ourselves been
spiritually strengthened and re
newed."
Rev. G. E. Haire, presiding elder
of the Methodist.church, for north
Dakota, reported to his conference
at Owatonna, Minnesota: "Suffice
it to say, it is the grandest district
on the continent. In view of the
liealthfulness of its climate, the
amazing fertility of its soil, its
rapidly increasing population, its
marvelous possibilities of develop
ment, and doors flyipg open on
every hand—I say in view of' these,
we are ready to predict that in the
future, preachers there, will have asJU*
liberal suppott as anywhere else ^r„NtU,oxHumhwi^,.Brute, and
and that some wliq are#nowinclined cnrnt c«mb»
to spenk somewhat Jigbtty in regard
to the out-of-the-way frontier work,
will be anxious to secure from the
bishops the privilege and the honor
of an appointment in this part of
ouTherit&ge."
-i i, u_^.
ST'EKPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by that
yrnble coiigli. ShilohJs is the remedy lor yoH.
Sold by Henry Miller. AprilUnl
Morris Tribune:'^r,'J. Green edi
tor of the Le Sueur Sentinel is able
and fearless. Lately he has been
waging a vigorous and relentless
war on the dens for gambling and
prostitution in that city. On Mon
day he received a cowhiding from
what is .alleged to be a paramour of
one of the gamblers. Le Sueur will
now have an opportunity to show
whether it has any appreciation of
a man who is manfully trying to re
deem the place from vice.
The American Continent.
Henry Ward Beecher took occas
ion, in his last Thanksgiving Day
Service, to give a brilliant and most
interesting account of his lecture
tour of last summer, which he called
"A Circuit of the Continent."
"Leaving home July 9," he says,
"I followed the sickle. The har
vest of wheat was closed in Ohio
and was beginning in Wisconsin.
Our line of^travel carried us through
the great wheat belt of this country,
and it is one of the marvels of the
world." Then he sets out todescribe
in his own original and striking
manner, his trip through thirty
states and territories, including the
Red River region of Dakota, the
great wheat stated .of the North
west, the cattle r-aiiges and sheep
farms of the plain's^ the vast lumber
country and agricultural valleys of
Washington, Oregon, and California,
Utah and the Mormons, Texas and
the chief dities of Uie South.
The address wiM toand to-be so full
of interest that it has been- called
torj and delivered, at intervals
through the winter, especially in
:Nevir £ng)aftd, and once in the
-Brooklyn Academy of Music for the
tbeqefit of the "Some for Consump
lives," anew and admirable charity
jtjtbat city. It has now been pnb
,8ne^(by Fords, Howard & Hulbert,
ifow^York) in aid of thtfh institu
tion, and contains a capital engraved
portrait of "the old man eloquent."
1$ can be had through any book
seller, or will be mailed on receipt
oi the price (tort cents) by the ptlb-
A9 address by iso ]great a
aster of the descriptive art, and
aling to so #ide spread an in
t, ought, to net something
dsonie for the jBrooklyn chadty.
LlDdOfleftil
18H. Kotteeis
uamed
Bled Mutlce «f -W«
tifbap(Krt otkis
twmwW""
coat
for the
thlp tiv& im,
itBMW Kl
to make
tMtMUt
Clerk
o»Mi
H. B,Ko.
tbe.^«fe
SisLw*'-'
nofMUla
E*»t tMVMWe
Arrive* »t I
inmumxmM.: US'
•imUmot
WAHPET
&
S3??-s
Will be Mwclieii and ilfoMti flr
Tdry «««Ir3
Sp»cia) rate».
0. c.
WAHPETON.-D. T.,
W a a
Saddles, Collars, Blankets
H.
"i
*1
.a
AND ......
JEWELRY. -r
Fill© Watches,Clocks i'p
«lry, Speetaeles, &e.
H, GK ALBRECH?T^
HARNES MAKER.
9KAUCH
fj -r-t /".
tc.,
Oppoiite post oaiee.
A.
WORBMUYKI
I S
PrescritioHS Carefully Com^
potmM. ,-r.
Opp. iJolin Nelson's Store.
WAHPETON, DAKOTA"1
B. C. BERG
Has at the Northern Pacific depot, Wahpeton,
Dakota, a sufficient supply of tht famous
O O W O O
From Underwood, Otteriail County, Minneaotn,
constantly on hand.
Better qnallly taan anywnere else in town.
Orders for car load lots promptly attended to.
Come and examine before purchasing.
All at Lowest Prices.
Lxxapii B, C. BEBO^
BOWLING ALLEY
And Sample Room,
Joseoli Beessfi,
Klegant $%
B.P.
*s
WAHPSTO*, Dakota
-WA1-"-.' '5 -v.
-(ri4
5
-n
B«w
AND^BILLIARD .BALU
Wholesale and
retail dealer iu hmi(n|^teiK^K
Wines,«
Liquors,
andOigars
mm
brn
•mf*

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