^l«^|^1iW^9t# :i^tiiU i«7»
i* 1p.i* Ml»t^^pk»tegirapW.'.' -,' ,»
Feed ground adjoining Novelty Works. 48
and .waste at tht Novelty
Jfa&HlverVtilejr Farm Lands and City Prop,
rgr M* sjpctoltns with the Bank of Wahpeton.
Pap*r.hanginj,Urttlotne and Kalsominlog done
Inflnt.oiass style by M. Jf. Peitftr. 43
StabUni for a car load of horses at Brlgham's,
anytime. '.. ... nBl
FOR FALE. 3'".-.
t'TWo choice milch caws, tinqnire of
B. LJCHTV, Wahpeton.
C'"1Tr'' FOR SALE. ..-y
8am Roberta has three good work horses tor
sale. Hay be seen at Fisher's stable.
.v Parties wishing to boy or sell land will do
•tall to call and see R. N.INK, in Howry's new
WILL HERD STOCK.
'•?how desiring then-stock herded, will have
their wants attended to by applying to
W. M, DAVIS, Falrmount.
P.P. wahpeton, D.T. wB0
For rent, 80 acres of Jand ready for crop, NE
quarter section 4, township 134, range 60, four
miles west of Colfax. Address,
W40 H. D. HOBSOJV, Forgo, D. T.
FARM TO RENT.
'.'Farm to rent, 10 miles south of Wahpeton,
l&i acres nnder. cultivation. Good comfortable
buildings ami lh'st-clusswnter on the premises.
FRED. E. STAUFF,
Conut Uou8i, Wahpeton, D.
'm.: V. '.. FOR SALE.
'-Martin Schott's line store building, 26x60
cbunters and shelving, and finished for dwelling
apartment on second flooi, is for sale at a
bargain, part cash, balnncc on easy terms. Is
Centrally located opposite Mikscbe and Damer
•l's stores, Wahpeton, Dakotu.
W49 MARTIN SHOTT.
"From the,camp oftho undersigned, live mllej
southeast of Sknnk lake, ou the Indian reserva
tion, on the 13th of April, one Iron' Gray Horse
Bis years old. Any one leaving information at
the post otttce at Duubar, Milnor, or Ransom
City, Sargent county, leading to the recovery of
.the horse will bo liberally rewarded.
8 Dunbar, D. T.
New stock of watches and jewelry at bottom
prices at Miller's.
WILL HERD CATTLE.
*-Mr. David Johnson of De Villo, asks
to nfate that he will be at Marlow 4t
ffclliechter'a meat market, Wahpeton, Dakota,
the 14th of May to contract for and take cattle
•and nbeep to herd for the present season, at his
place above mentioned. Mr. Johnson did the
same thing last-year, charging $1.50 per head
where the salt was furnished and $1.60 where he
furjiiBhed the salt himself, and will retain the
same rates the present season. Mr. J. has a
large hrd of cattle of his own, is a good
stockman and most reliable citizen and we
heartily recommend him to persons desirious of
placing.stock out for the season: Remember
toe place and date—Marlow & Schlechter's meat
Market, Wahpeton. Dak.. May 14.1RB4.
-Together with the above, Mr. Johnson
aBks na to state thai he has a three quarter
blooded Norman stallion, three years old.
weighs 1880 pounds, that will stand on his farm
for the season. w50
The largest stock of wall paper and window
shades west- of St. Paul, at rock bottom prices,
at Miller's drug and b'ook store.
Money to JLoan.
vitoney to loan on short time by
A. Aapinwall, at White's agricultral
Mixed paints from half pint cans up, at H.
I. I. LEWIS
In south part ol Michigan Settlement, has got
About Six'tonaor choice liay to sell or exchange
for good seed oats or barley, wouldn't refuse
n^pijey. Hay all cut before harvest, well cured,
"well stacked. You that want good hay, call
at once to make sure .of some before it is too
•Field and garden seeds from North' Shore Seed
Farm, St. Paul, at Miller's book and drug store.
George V. Dawson's fine stallion
will, be in care of Win. Masterson,
Wahpeton, pending the return of
Mr. Dawson who is now in Day
county. Any one desiring busi
ngssL^n,tliis line, will therefore apply
To The Public.
On the 284 day of April, 1884, a license was
isBued by the Wahpeton water company to the
firn of Stevens fc Carpenter, to do plumbing in
connection with the waterworks company
Ttey are' the only licensed plumbers up to date.
As soon as others are licensed, the public will
be-'notified. We recommend Messrs Stevens &
Carpenter for. the. plumbing work in this city.
A. J. GOODHCE, Secretary.
To the editor of I'HE TIMES.
DEAR am:—For the benefit of my friends I
Wftnt to state that the Walter S. «Vood binder
company brought suit against me to recover on
iotes for machinery 1. purchased of them, but
that they refused to coine. to trial and suffered
the-dismissal of the same. And would advise
my Mends not to be brow beaten by them.
14tl), 1884. n8
NOTICE TO MACHINE DEALERS.
Dealers in farm machinery and twiue are
hereby respectfully requested to give the Rich,
land Co. Agricultural association the lowest
prices for which they will sell members of the
association machiuery and twlno. this season
fnr$*sh eor on "time.
Address proposals to S. E. Stebbins, chair
man of.committee, Triest, D. T.
H. C.N.MVHRA, President.
To the editor of 'THE TIMES.
DEAR SIR:—I have just delivered a suit of
clothes for 946.00 to L. V. Nord, express agent
on the Breckenridge extension, and he- says the
•nit could .not be made better In any way. lie
ts more than pleased.,, Again: I have just de
livered^a pair of pant? to Mr. P. M. Randall,
•g?nt at the N. P. depot, and he says he never
wore a better fitting pair of pants, nor was
never better "pleased with a tailor's work.
Now I,would say that there are those who
Keemtp thipk I ibiilt do QTst class work, and
wonld respbctfol'ly refer such to these jgentle
men ^e reference, There are others^ I might
namebutlt.wouldbe superfluous. Anyone in
jieed of gents' furnishing goodr*or ready made
clothing can hot do better than to give me a
calh, n5. E, BWOHABD.
O, K. Ulsaker, cou nty' treasurer,
Ib.putting up a barn
m. ilr, Troy and, family have
toJ. H. Mountain's
dwelling hoijse, the latter's family
named Steele Js building a dwelling
fijOU Dakota avenue opposite Henry
Miller's residence. Major Whited
-n has thecontract, we believe,
^djea^iBarber, in the.eniploy of
W, 4- SeeJy & Co., is building
A dwelliiigoti Fjourth street put-of
tKe Oongtsgatidnil parsonage. A
sadden tooift sMins to hpkve taken
plac^ in tfaiis Section of the.city.
A H. Shpir, deputy eounty treas
ursr, is putting up ah addition to
his dwelling, 18x24, bay window in
front and side, cistern under same
and other, needed accomodations, to
cost 01300. Oliver & Mackie are
doing the work.
Globe: One of the young news
paper men of Fargo now basks in
the halo of approaching connubial
felicity, so to speak. The fortunate
lady is a charming daughter of a
pioneer and wealthy citizen of
southern Minnesota. The date is
fixed and cards will soon issue.
The other day Walter J. Smith
and Miss Sarah Quinn, and Chas.
Quinn and Miss Ellen Cunnelly
were the principals in a double wed
ding at the Catholic Church, and
immediately went east for their
health. But have now returned.
THE TIMES congratulates the young
folks with the hope that their hap
piness and prosperity may not be
Last winter Jacob Eckes went to
Wisconsin to spend a few weeks
among friends, and returned a week
or two since with a bride, and is
now building a dwelling house on
the east side of Fourth street, near
Pembina avenue..j^RIE, TIMES is
pleased to see thi^^uhg man thus
prospering in the world, and hope
that he and his will find happy life
and prosperity in their new home.
Isaac Liverson of Ransom county,
it will be remembered stole wheat,
was examined bftfore a justice and
bound over, Solomon Robinson go
ing his bond for his app arance but
he soon fled and did not show up at
court here the other day, when Mr.
Robinson put out for Wisconsin
where lie found Isaac, brought him
here Friday night and he now lan
guishes in durance vile, under the
tender care of Sheriff Propper.
Globe: Recently the children of
of the public school at Wahpeton,
to the number of 150, had a tree
with a tag and name on it, set out
for each on the school grounds. It
is proposed also to follow the ex
ample on the county grounds and
have the name of each official se
curely attached to them. The news
paper men will set out weeping
willows in the cemetery. The pre
cise significence of the latter is not
The residence of James Purdon on
Iowa avenue, near Freeman Orcutt's
place, is progressing rapidly. Mr.
Purdon has put one of the very best
of foundations under it, going eigh
teen inches or two feet below the
surface and put in a stone founda
tion finished with brick, some two
feet above the ground, making a
most neat and substantial appear
ance. The building is 20x30, two
stories high, frame, bay window in
front, and will cost $1200. Oliver &
Mackie are doing the work.
John R. Mears, the new Marshal,
is taking hold of his work in a man
ner that shows a perfect understand
ing of the duties he has undertaken
to perform. Many of the miserable
cess pools about the streets were at
once drained off, and the low places
about corners and crossings have
been very materially improved on,
including the establishment of a
culvert in Fifth street to drain away
the pond that used to stand near the
congregational church. Much of
the lose rubbish about Dakota av
enue ditches was raked up and carted
away, und now the business men
along that thoroughfare may aid
matters very much by burning all
straw, scraps of paper, &c., &o„ in
stead of sweeping the same into the
street. And when ashes are to be
emptied, let that be done in the
centre of the street and not just off
the sidewalk into the ditch, which
looks badly besides filling up the
same. We have reference to no
particular parties, but simply mean
aid for the general public good.
Our Wahpeton readers have evi
dently seen the notice handed us by
the chairman of the board of health,
Mr. John Nelson, now published
some little time calling general at
tention to the necessity of cleaning
up about all premises, respectively,
wherever needed. It is a fact that
Wahpeton has a board of trustees,
a board of health and that these
gentlemen make such ordinances as
are thought to be right and proper
and when passed, the laws and
customs of the land make it obliga
tory on all citizens, to cheerfully
obey these ordinances,—in the inter
est of the general public. One of
the most important tbingsintrgrow
ing town such as wahpeton, is to
have the streets, allies and back
yards clean and healthy. It gives
the place an inestimable importance,
not only, with our own people, but
in the estimation of visitors, of whom
it should be Wahpeton's greatest
aim to please. And lastly, the health
of the community demants this at
tention. Let every man then look
up his duty in the premises and do
that duty to the very best of his
ability. A law abiding min is al
ways a worthy and respected citizen.
The roller skating rink is getting
to be quite an institution. In
speaking of improvements at the
rink at Watertown, this territory^
the Daily Courier says: "After the
first of June, when, we understand,
the season of skating will close,
they (the proprietors) will build an
addition on the front of their build
ing 32x48 feet. This is to be di
vided into several rooms for the
accommodation of their patrons.
These will consist of a lobby 14x14
feet, off from which will be a cloak
room 8x14, connecting with this
lobby, will be a refreshment room
14x25 feet, in which they propose to
have a lunch counter so arranged as
to accommodate both the skatera
and spectators. On one side of
this room will be a long spectators'
gallery and on the other side a
ladies' room 12x15 feet and a gen
tlemens' room of the same* size. On
the rear of their present building is
also to be built an addition 32x48
•. .. 1 ..
N. C. Warsb with A. H. Andrews*
school, bank and office furniture es
tablishment of Chicago was in Wah
peton this week, and has determine
to make this city the headquarters
for the house in North Dakota, and
will be here the greater part of the
time himself, He w'll be enabled
to meet school directors, and fix
them put in furniture for new school
house's oh short notice, and at rea
sonable figures.- This is the leading
institution in the United States in
this line of goods.
Mr. Morris I. Friedlander, of the
new law firm of Friedlander & Bessie,
was admitted to'the bar in New
York city in 1867, by the supreme
court of that state, and was subse
quently admitted to the United
States conrt for the southern dis
trict of New York. Was doing a
good business when he decided to
come west, but having friends at
Wahpeton and learning that there
was no German lawyer here, con
cluded to make the change. We
think the new firm will be a valu
able acquisition to the city. It has
the best wishes of THE TIMES.
Oliver & Mackie state to us that
they have just finished a very fine
barn on T. S. Woodruff's farm of
640 acres, a dozen miles south west
of Wahpeton, in size 32x50 with an
ell 14x50, two stories high, cost
ing $1100. And will commence the
erection of a dwelling house on the
place immediately after harvest. It
is Mr. W's intention to soon: com
mence the work of breaking the full
section. The house is to be 20x30,
ell 16x24, to cost $1600. These are
important facts and go to show that
Richland, the leading county in the
territory, moves. Mr. W. is a live
man and we are glad to note this
interest he takes in this community.
We took a look into the ro'ler
rink this week, and find it a most
creditable institution, indeed. The
main building or skating room is
44x80 feet, then there is the general
entrance way or lobby, off from
which is the office and skate reposi
tory—which will serve also as a
gents' room, while adjoining this,
the ladies open into a large and
commodious apartment fitted up ex
pressly for themselves, From- the
main entrance also leads a flight of
stairs to the gallery, where visitors
may observe the skaters below.
Upon the whole, the citizens of
Wahpeton have the greatest occasion
to not only thank the enterprising
gentlemen who have thus put their
money into the enterprise, but feel
proud of it as anew acbuisition to
the many interests of Wahpeton.
Providing the rates are not placed
too high, we look upon the institu
tion as a boon especially to the
young folks. Will be opened Thurs
day evening.. See notice.
Mr. Adolph Bessie,, member of the
new law firm, incidentally gave THE
TIMES a few pointers on pioneer life
in the Red River valley, the other
day, by stating that in 1853 he was
a member of the Tenth United
States* infantry, stationed at Fort
Snelling, Minnesota, and about this
time accompanied tiie Red River
expedition in which the now famous
Gen. Sherman was major of the
Fourth United States artillery and
was in command, with Col. Sibley
in command of the infantry, visited
New Ulm, Fort Abercrombie and
Fort Pembina on the boundry line.
ME. thinks the expedition crossed
the river, certainly not far f^om
where Wahpeton now stands, and
that an old Frenchman ran a ferry
at that time. Mr. Bessie, in 1853
went into service as a drummer
boy, and in 1864 was mustered out
as First Lieutenant and Adjutant
of the 21st United States infantry.
Says that qt course the
Curtains & Fixtures, Paints,^Oils, &c.
fetiMrf which there is to be a nlov
able stage 18x24."
The county commissioners are in
session, and before they adjourn,
might consider the question of hav
ing the court house yard cleared of
builders' rubbish. It would not
cost much and would add much to
the appearance of the place. ^The
steps or approaches to this several
door ways should be painted, as tt^e
action of the sun and weather .art
doing.the ^&tne much damage*
change here in
thirty years is very great, and that
he is much interested in study
ing these changes as well as the
great advantages this country now
holds out to the more densely popu
lated districts of the earth.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
D. E. Rice bid them adieu .as they
departed the other day for a sum
mer's visit at their old home in
New York. But here comes a letter
from that gentleman to Mr. Vachon,
which furnishes an idea of that sec
tion at present
JOKOAN, N. v.,
May 10th, 1884.
Bro. Ell, Dear Sir: Reached our home safe
and sound, and found all usually well. 1 am
now already to come back, it has rained hero
fifteen days straight.
D. K. RICK.
Dakota has enjoyed the finest
spring weather imaginable. The
crops have been' splendidly put in
and everything is most promising.
Buying tickets over this popular
route, you are enabled to make the
journey by. daylight. Leaving Wah
peton at a p. m. arriving at Wadena
dreat Yaxleties at Workman's
7 p1.in.kndafter a„
at Wadena take the"limited express
at 5:10 a. m„ making noon connec
tions at St. Paul for all points east,
south and southwest. Tickets sold
as cheap as by any other route, and
all information regarding rates,
route, sleepers, dining cars, etc.,
cheerfully given. Please call.
". *$*.'5?.^, P. M.RANDALL,
2 Ticket. Agent
Methodist parsonage, Wahpeton, May
Adam C.- Harley- of MeCauleyville,
s, and Sarah Lillah Ayer of Battle
Minnesota, and Sarah Lillah Arer
Lake, Minnesota, by Rev. H. W. Troy.
Wahpeton. May 7th, 18W, Mrt. Maty Thotap.
son, of asthma, aged 50 years.
Mrs. Thompson, together with
husband and family, came^to Wah
peton four years ago, where the
family has since resided, and where
it has built up a home and many
riends. Thursday evening the hus
band departed with the remains for
Grant county, Wis., where they were
buried Sunday last. Mr. Thompson
is expected back next week.
At Wahpeton, May 14th, 1884, Henry, only son
of Mr. and Mrs. Joakim Bauer, of spinal diffi
culty or spotted lever, aged 7 years, six months
and two days.
Mr. and Mrs. Bauer have watched
over their little son the past few
weeks with the greatest possible at
tention, and all that medical aid
could suggest was tried, but Henry
continued to sink and suffer the
most acujte pain. It was a sore trial
to the parents to see their child suf
fer, to say nothing of the odds
against his recovery, in his illness.
The funeral will be conducted at
the residence this afternoon at two
o'clock, by Rev. Mr. Trey* and the
remains will be laid at ire&t in the
Breckenridge cemetery. The par
ents, certainly, have all aid and
sympathy in this loss.
At Breckenridge, May I6th, 1884. Timothy
O'Leary, of apoplexy, aged 89 years.
The many friends of Tim. O'Leary,
as he was familiarly called, were
astonished Thursday morning to
learn that he had suddenly dropped
dead about seven o'clock, after hav
ing risen from bed and dressed him
self for an out door walk. Tim had
been feeling ill the day before, but
no one expected such a sudden turn
of affairs. Was born in Cork, Ire
land, but had lived at Breckenridge
the past eight years, where he
had made everybody his friend.
Leaves a young wife afid babe
to mourn the untimely taking off.
The funeral occurs to-day at 10
o'clock at the Catholic church in
Wahpeton, where friends are invited
to attend. Mrs. O'Leary has the
deepest sympathy of the many
friends of the famiiy, who remember
Tim as a frank, upright man,—one
who had a pleasant word foi every
body, and was glad to see his friends
Ai Wahpeton May 18th 1884, Mrs. Annie Braun
of typho malaria confinement, aged 47 years.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Braun were pained to team of
the severe illness Monday and final
death of that lady Tuesday morning.
It seems that when medical assist
ance was called Sunday evening,
dangerous complications were found
to exist, and that at two o'clock the
following morning the child had to
be delivered dead by the use of in
struments, the lady having complete
ly broken down in nervous prostra
tion. All was done, that medical
aid and kind hands could do, but to
no avail. Mrs. Braun was we mother
of nine children, and leaves some of
them quite small however, a daugh
ter perhaps fifteen years of age who
will be able to help in caring for the
smaller children. This is of course
a sad blow on the family, who have
the sympathy of a large circle of
friends. The funeral was conducted
at the Catholic church Wednesday
morning, and was the largest at
tended ever in Wahpeton. The
Wahpeton cornet 4and, in respect
to their leader, Stephen Braun, at
tended in a body.
WILL HERD CATTLE.
Minnie Kota, Roberts Co.
Mr. H. B.Burgor asks THE TIMES to state
that he will herd cattle this season at tl.SO per
head salt included, at his farm near the reserve
turn. Plenty of water and range for ctocli.
April 10,1884. as »H. B.
Send Money by American Ex
press Co. Money Orders.
Receipts given. Monoy refunded if orders are
lost. Sold at all offices of the company. Pay
able at 6,500 places. Rates: Tof5, 5c $10. 8cs
#20, lOcifaO. IS $40, 150, $50. SOo™
2 K. W. Mtt,nuiiN, Agt.
Mr. Warren Spaulding of DeVillo asks us to
state that from tbis date he will'be at liberty
tocastrate horses,young or old. Having had
twenty years experience, assures us that he un
derstands this work, and guarantees satisfac
tion. DeVillo. Richland Co. D. T. May 1, 1684
To the IJditor ftf The Timosi
DEAR SIB:—AS chairman of the board of
health for Wahpeton, I Would suggest to our citi
zens that they clean up about their residence
and places of business, all rubbish and tilth ac
cumulate] the.past winter, at .the earliest possi
.for soon there will be warm weather and
danger from disease. Uet Wahpeton he placed
among the cleanest townai in Dakota.
Law, Collection and Real Estate^ Insurance and
General Agency Business,
Dakota Ave, nearSd Street, Wahpeton, Dakota.
Real Estate and Loans. Office.over Howry's
WAATETON, DAKOTA. alvS
PlatTtiie,' Wisconsin, liaa
been employed to tike chUM of tbe roller rink.
TIM young man has evw^appefraace of the
right man in the rlgbi placet ,f .'•?
Mrs "ft Hugb^s, w^oae husband is head book
keeper for A Seeiy
ai Co, arrived at Wahpeton
the other day to Jeintn niakiiig tba fomlly home
here. Mr and Mrs think that Wahpeton Is
Sne little city. Are living in Rev Mr Gurr's
Archie McCullougb, relative bf the McCuOou'gh
Interested in the firm of McCoilough fc Eastman
lumber men here, has taken charge of tho books
of the Arm,. Harry Eastman, son of Mr East
man of the Arm has arrived, as .has also Gilbert
Cltment, brother-in-law of Mr. E, and thua It
occurs that for the present these prosperous
lumbermen are well supplied with help, and are
doing a good business.
Chas. F. McCumber, the cele
brated, got five years for bigamy.
Marcus Liverson of Ransom
county, was sentenced threie years
for stealing a claim shanty.
Jas. H. Kelly of Ransom county,
got two years for assault with a
Jacob Liverson for stealing wheat,
was sentenced five years. And. the
whole outfit left here Wednesday
evening in charge of Sheriff Propper
for Sioux Falls.
Sells Goods Cheap.
J. N. Jurgensen, the harness mak
er, has just laid in a very large stock
of whips, and can furnish this article
all the way from 10c. to #6.00 each.
Has fly nets and summer clothing
for horses in all varieties. And a
full line of goods usually kept by
the saddler and harness maker. lie
also has boots and shoes of the linest
order for ladies and gentlemen. Any
one in need of any of these goods
will do well to call and inspect be
fore purchasing elsewhere.
SHILOH'S COUGH and consumption cure issold
by us on a guarantee. It cures consumption
At Miller's drug store. Aprilllnl
CATARRH CURED, health and sweet bronth se
cured by Shiloh's catarrh remcds. Price 50
cents Nasal injection free. Sold iiy Henry
Miller, Wahpeton, D. T. Aprilllnl
Paint and Whitewash brushes at Miller's drug
and book store.
DM I 7 Send six cents ior postage,
rnlli C.and recoivo free, a costly box
of goods which will help all, of either sex, to
more money right away than anything elso in
the world. Fortunes await the workers abso
lutely sure. At once address TRUE SS CO., Au
I will give any man, woman or child $100 if
they buy Goods at my place for less than the
price stated. I want it distinctly understood
that I sell for
If you have Town or County Orders I will give
part goods and part cash for them. Or if farm*
era have stone on their farms, I will take them
for goods. I have the Best Stook of
in the city, will undersell all compeeitors.
I have sold out my old stock, and have on hand
an entirely new
Lot of clothing &
Analysis by Dr. A. Voclcker, P. R. s„ Con
suiting chemist Royal Agricultural Society,
England, shows only a trace of nitrates In
Blackwcll's Bull Durham Tobacco. The soil
of the Golden Belt ot North Carolina, In which
this tobacco Is grown,-don't supply nitrates to
the leaf. That is the secret of its delicious
mildness. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
smoking. Don't forget the brand. None gen
uine without tue trade-mark of tlie Bull. All
dealers have It.
When feline coucerts
Being a practical
TAIIiOB, I know sixes, cuts or styles ,and dont
have to carry a large stock, but get
CALL and EXAMINE.
Fashionable Ladies' WrapB, Dress Qoods and Trimmiog* Clothing
and Cloths, Notions an«f Fancy Goods.,
Carpets and Rugs a Specialty.
Latest Styles in Hats and Gaps, and Boots and Shoes for Ladies and
Gentlemen, Little Girls and Small Boys.
Call and See Our New Goods and get Prices.
Parties Desiring, Inquire of
W J. ANDES VEER,
EfV i' '^iSS-fe- •, -, ,„ ^_
KELLER & GOODHUE,
Livery, Feed and Sale
Best Equipments in the City.
Ml ORDERS will RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION.
lieiiiember the place, opposite the Congregationl Church.
By the Hundred Thousand, or Sale at Ten Dollars per Thousand
FRED. E. STAUFF.
A E E O S
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES
hats and Caps, Boots, Shoes and Notions
Choiee Brands of Flour a Specialty. The Most Gaode for the Least
In both City and County,
BANK OF WAHPETON
General Banking Business Done.
"WAHPETON, Richland Co., Dakota
H. S. S-WASET,
Green & Dry Maple Dry Basswood,
Tamarac and Oak
In carload lots or by the cord. Prices as cheap as the cheapest.
Also Fence Posts, and can FurnisliBridge Piling.
w39 Office with G. T. Swasey, over John Nelson's store.
.A. EI 3ST TI OUST
W. S. HEATHOOATE.
Hard & Soft Wood,
OAK, ASH AND BASSWOOD
LUMBER, in any dimension
Ife Creek, OttertaU County,
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