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The Wahpeton times. [volume] (Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota [N.D.]) 1879-1919, June 20, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024779/1884-06-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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Jxo. U. PTATT. WH.K.hulu
PlifT ft PuRCELL,
CotnrnstoRi-AT-LAv,
EaUte, Loan and Insurance Agents.
J. C. Pyatt, Dept. Diet. Atty.
Wahpeton, Dakota.
®|EllXiAHMB
Or yen: Over Pelrce's hardware store.
McC umber & Bogart,
ATTORNEYS AND. COUNSELLORS AT LAW.
Special Attention Given to Collection.
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
i&. usr. ustik:,
NOTARY PUBLIC,
Real Estate and Loans. Office in Howry's
new store.
WAAPETON, DAKOTA. nlv6
Geo. D. Swaine, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Wahpeton, Dakota.
Diseases of women a specialty, office on Da.
kota avenue. 0
G. W. ARBUCKIiE, M. D.,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND 8CROKOK.
BRKCKIVRIDOB, MIKWIBOTA.
Diseases of Women a Specialty, also the Ere
,^nl Ear.
wahpeton calls, promptly responded to.
Office and Resience: Arbnckle's new building.
HENRY C. RENO,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, Wahpeton, D. T.
Office over Howry's Bee Hive Store. Resi
dence, Dr. Hatten's house, Third street. w46
G. BARKOW, M. D.,
Physician aud Surgeon,
Office over Martin Scliott's store,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA, nl
H.B. CR AND ALL,
Real Estate Agent, Notary Public and Collector.
Farms and Town Lots for Sale.
COLFAX, Richland County, DAKOTA
GEO HANLY,
SURGEON DENTIST
Office with Dr. Geo. D. Swaine, over Peirce's
Hardware store, Wahpeton, D. T.
ANTON GILLES
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
Shop on Dakota avenue, opposite N, Schott's
-store. All kinds oi repairing promptly attended
Joseph C. Henvis,
Eeal Estate Office
GRAND VIEW FARM, D.T.
Parties located on goverment land. Money to
Loan and Final Proofs Made, Junes
E
Minnesota House
BRECKINRIDGE, MINNESOTA.
D. E. BRONSON, Propr.
Comfortable Stabling attached.
Corner Third Street and Minnesota avenue.
101 Dakota Avenue, 101
ti^is-
BB8SI1,
taw, Collection and Real'Estate, Insurance and
General Agency Business,
Dakota Ave, near 8d Street, Wahpeton, Dakota.
Deutsche Aclvokaten.
S, H.SNYDER,
ATTORWET-AT-LAW, WAHFETOH, DAKOTA.
Money to Loan on Real Estate and Chattel
Security.
Vol. 6.
& BAKERY,
ELI VACHON, Propr.
Opposite Opera House. Feb. 27n47
JOHN M. RUGGLES,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA,
REGISTER OP DEEDS.
Titles to lands investigated, and correct ab
•tracts furnished. Taxes paid for non-residents.
Collections made, and promptly remitted.
Lands bought and sold.
I will see tlirit the tax is cancelled on the treas
urer's records, and the proper amount of tax
collected.<p></p>HHJV
My charges are $1.00 foreach receipt.
I
BUfEl
Proprietors of
EXCELCIOR MEAT MARKET.
Dealers in all kinds of fresh and salt meats,
hams, bacon and sausage constantly on hand.
Cash paid for fat cattle, hides and furs. Meat
delivered to any part of Wahpeton and Breckin
idge, fret of charge.
Commercial Hotel
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
Qood Accomodation Guamteed to the transient
Public.
Junes
SCHM1TT,
MICHAEL
Proorietor.
Money to Loan!
OS CHATTELS MD REAL ESTATE.
'Funds always On Hand for Chattel Loans
Farm Lauds City- property bought and sold.
Kellogg & Hyatt,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
0. WIENSMA, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
OFFICE OVER MILLER'S DRUG STORE,
-English, German' and Scandinavian Languages
Spoken. na
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
HOTEL
Cor. Dakota Aveme and Sixth Street.
Wahpeton, Daketa
One Block from St. P., SI. & M. depot.
Q-ood Sample Rooms.
EL H. SMITH, Prop.
Dr. T.L. Taylor
SURGEON DENTIST.
bas permanently located in Wahpeton, and is
prepared to do a general dentistry business.
tat (mltty Teett, $15 per Set Eitnetiig 50c
Cleft palates and all irregularities of children's
teeth shall receive the latest mode ol treatment
ALL WORK WARRANTM.
Wahpelon Dakota.
News Notes.
About two thousand laborers are
working in tlip vicinity of Elkton,
on the extension of the Bock Island
Railroad toward Watertown and
Bismarck.
Huron, 12: It is reported here
that the convict labor at the Siuox
Falls Penitentiary has been leased
by the directors to Chicago parties,
who will use it in manufacturing
boots and shoes.
Fargo, 11: J. K, Wier, county
commissioner from the Mapleton
district of Cass county, has been
served with papers to appear within
thirty days before Judge Hudson, to
show cause why he should not be re
moved from office. It is stated that
Mr. Wier c^me from Canada and
that he has failed to be naturalized.
Some lawyers state Wier is liable
also to criminal prosecution. The
discovery caused a sensation here.
Zumbrota, Minn., 13 About 2
o'clock this afternoon Jones Hall,
city marshal of this place, started
out after a horse thief and overtook
him two miles south of town. While
attempting to arrest him, the thief
shot him through the hip, inflicting
an ugly wound, how bad is not
known. The thief escaped toward
Rochester. A liberal reward will be
offered by the village council for
his arrest. He is tall and slim,
wearing a slouched hat poor clothes,
close cut hair and full beard. He
rides a dark bay mare, stolen near
Eyota.
Flandieau, 12: One of the heavi
est thunder storms known for some
time occurred this morning at
o'clock. Lightning struck the house
of William Farris, living nine miles
northwest, passing down to the bed
on which Mr. and Mrs. Farris were
asleep, burning the pillows and ren
dering them both insesible. Mrs
Farris has not yet recovered, and
Mr. Farris is still in a semi-con
scious state. An infant of only a
few weeks, lying between them, es
caped uninjured. The doctors think
the recovery of Mr. and Mrs. Farris
very doubtful.
New Haven, 11: It is announced
by the Morning News, of this city,
that James Knox Polk, the name
sake and grand nephew of President
Polk, has been taken to the asylum
for the insane at Hartford. This
was the climax of an erratic career.
His eccentricities of late have beer,
strongly marked. Last year he
shaved off his eyebrows. One day
soon after, he got off on a tantrum
and pouuded a neighbor's boy on the
head with a beer bottle. His wife,
as a precautionary restraint, took
the requisite measures, and the
young mail, who had a happy youth,
a promising future, and the expect
ation of a greet career, is now in the
insane asylum, a mental wreck at
the age of twenty-seven.
Moorhead, 11: Thomas O'Keil,
who has been held in the Moorhead
jail for a year or more for safe keep
ing, from Becker county, was taken
back to Detroit a few days ago, and
has now been adjudged insane, and
will go to St. Peter. He charges
some attorneys with having sold
out a case which he was bringing,
and another in which he was defen
dant in which lie was represented
by them.. There are many people
who claim that the whole matter of
his imprisonment would not hold
water, and his subsequent alleged
insanity was merely trumped up by
prominent men to get him out of
the way, though for what purpose
is not known. From all accounts,
it seems that the mat) has been, and
is, the victim of outrageous perse
cution. It is said the case will be
looked into.
Deadwood, 14: Alexander Fidd
ler, a notoriously hard character,
was lynched at Sturgis this morning.
He and two soldiers named Hews
and Brown assaulted and robbed an
emigrant named Schramm of $300,
near Fort Meade, Wednesday eve
ning, In the scuffle Hews was shot
in the arm, and upon being ques
tioned at the hospital disclosed the
names of his confederates aud the
particulars of the assault. The par
ties were arrested. At 4 this mor
ning Fiddler was taken from the
officers by fifteen masked men and
conducted to the outskirts of the
town where, after threats of hang
ing, he promised to show where the
money was concealed and did so
whereupon he was taken into a
ravine and hanged on general prin
ciples. Probably Brown will meet
the same fate this evening. The pro
ceeding is generally approved.
Cleveland, 11: Isaac A. Stanley,
paying teller of the National bank
of commerce, was jailed this even
ing for embezzling $100,000 from
the bank. The shortage was diS'
covered yesterday afternoon when
Cashier Garretson counted the re
serve fund kept in a special apart
ment of the vault, combination of
which was only known to Garret
son and' Stanley. When asked to
explain the shrinkage Stanley con
fessed that a year ago he was
troubled about a debt of $800 in
his house and thought lie could
take that sum froin the reserve fund
without harm to anyone, invest it
in grain, realize a profit, pay off the
•Wfa«Cr( V^?»:f^w,
*sSrj
mortgage on his place and return
the money but the investment was
unfortunate, and to cover, the loss
he took more, and so on till he had
taken $100,000. The directors of
the bank met at the hotel last even
ing, and after consultation held
Stanley a prisoner at the hotel in
the custody of a detective. To-day
more conferences were had, result
ing in the arrest of Stanley, who
has assigned his property a£d some
speculation deals. The bank an
nounces in a card that it will re
cover part of the loss.from this? and
will not be affected by the defalcation.
Was it Wilber F. James
This accident, related by the Grand
Forks Plaindealer, shows that one
hotel has a soft side: "Mr. S. P.
Norton, proprietor of the Central
house, Crookston, arrived in the
city to-day in searcli of a man who
suddenly got a start of the world
for $1,000, at Norton's expense.
He had been boarding at his hotel
for a week or more, when, on the
morning of his departure, he re
quested Mr. Norton to endorse a
draft for $1,000, as he was not
known at the bank.
Mr. Norton did so, and had the
pleasure of paying it this morning.
The draft was drawn on a bank in
Palmyra, New York, that has been
out of business for over a year. The
fellow took the next train coming to
the Forks but it is hardly expect
ed that he had occasion to linger
long among us. In all probability
he had urgent business in Canada,
which he is now superintending in
person."
Guying tlie Girls.
It isn't good manners to ask the
young lady you haven't known quite
three weeks where she bought her
teeth.
In India girls never marry before
they are twenty-five years old. There
must be a good many girls from In
dia in this city now.
The girl who thumps the piano in
the parlor while her mother is doing
the washing in the kitchen is the
girl who will make a first-class lazy
wife.
It has been found that the reason
why the girls generally wear white
dresses upon picnic parties is be
cause the bugs can be seen upon
them the easiest.
"What will the coming girls
wear?'! is a query in a fashionable
magazine. We don't know what
the coming girl's wear will be, but
the coming girl's swear is usually
"by gum."
An inquiring young lady wants to
know if girls can be too much edu
cated. Iteally, dear, we can't say
positively, but judging from some
we know, we should imagine that
many of them thought they could.
No girl is successful with a ham
mock until she can get in and out of
the bloomiug tiling without every
body finding out whether the stripes
on her stockings run 'round and
'round or up and down.
Matthew Arnold says that what
he likes about the American girls is
their "takingness and engaging
ness." Matthew wasn't so far out
of the way either. American girls
will often take anything they can
get, in order to be engaged.
When Barnum's circus train was
wrecked the other day the elephants
were used in lifting the cars back
on the track. Good! And now
comes the capital sugestion that an
elephant should accompany all pic
nic parties to lift fat girls over the
fence.
For The Ladies.
A single banana and a glass of
sherry constitutes the breakfast for
the dudes.
Silk petticoats with embroidered
flounces are worn by the most fasti
dious women.
Epicures now grow enthusiastic
over Oregon salmon, with or with
out green peas.
Dark complexions coming into
favor: There is what is known as
sunburnt powder introduced for the
make up of ladies' faces, both young
and old, who fain would keep up
with the procession.
Jennie June says: "There never
was a time when the dress counted
for so little in the estimate of char
acter as now. It is getting to be
pretty well understood that a woman
who is celebrated for her clothes is
known for nothing else."
An editor thus explained to a
youg lady the difference between
printing a book and publishing one
for her: "If I should print a kiss on
a beautiful young lady's cheek it
would be printing, but if I were to
tell the whole world of it, that would
be publishing."
It has been decided by the men
composing tbe general conference
of the M. E. church that woman is
not qualified to preach the gospel.
The church will not license or ordain
her. And yet, if it were not for
faithful, earnest, devoted woman,
there would be fewer churches, per
haps, and fewer believers for the
men to preach for.
Home love is the best love. The
love that you are born to is .the
sweetest you will have on earth.
You who are so anxious to escape
from the home-nest, pause a moment
and remember this is so. Never
again, after strangers have broken
the beautiful bond, will there be
anything so sweet as the little circle
of mother father, and children,
where you are cherished, protected,
4W
wtt,/ r.
EaLitiorL
Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota, June 20, 1884.
praised and kept from harm. You
may not know it now, but you will
know it some day.
Women in Journalism.
A woman who has spent half her
life in journalism at the West, and
is now editing a magazine in New
York, says: "The women who suc
ceed in journalism, or any other
profession or business, are those
possessed of brains and energy
enough to 'make a way,' if there is
none already prepared for them.
Success does not come to those who
sit quietly at home bewailing the
fact that a portion of our laws are
unjust to women, and that women
have not all the rights to which, in
their judgment, they are entitled.
No good is ever gained without an
effort, and the only way I know of
to get one's rights is to take them
—they will not be brought tobneon
a silver salver. The woman who
feels the necessity of work, either
from force of outward circumstances
or pressure of energy and will with
in, will find her pathway hard, un
even, and full of obstacles. If she
possesses the talent of patience,
which in nine cases out of ten will
serve her better than genius, she
will succeed. The chief difficulty
with the majority of women is that
they do not begin to labor until they
feel the need of money then, in ac
cordance with their necessities rather
than their abilities, they demand as
much saiary as those who have served
years of apprenticeship. I shall never
forget the first money I earned! It
was paid me for aNew York letter
written for the Cleveland Leader.
No check for a hundred times that
amount will ever seem to me so valu
able. It opened the way for me,
and when, after a few months, I did
general utility work for that journal,
I was willing to learn. The editor
in-chief once asked me, 'What would
you do if things went wrong with
you, madam—cry?' «No, sir,' I an
swered, 'I would fight.' This answer,
born of my boundless ignorance of
the world, pleased him, and he en
gaged me. There came many times
when I felt more like crying than
fighting, but I kept my work, and
now look back with thankfulness to
the experience gained in apprentice
ship."
Plain Talk.
New York Special: Following is
an extract from a column leader in
the Sun: "There was a firm of
swindlers in the city of New York
doing business under the name of
Grant & Ward. They called them
selves bankers and brokers. Their
occupation consisted in receiving
money from their customers to in
vest in government contracts from
which fabulous profits were prom
ised. No such contracts existed. If
they had existed they would have
been fraudulent. There were plenty
of men in this honest community
who were ready and willing to share
in the proceeds of a scheme to plun
der tbe national treasury, however,
and who found no difficulty in be
lieving that Gen. U. S. Grant, who
was a partner in the firm of Grant
& Ward, would engage in such an
enterprise. They put their money
in. Some of it they got back in the
guise of profits some of it went into
the pockets of other people. Finally
the inflow ceased, and the firm was
without funds to pay any more
imaginary profits. Then it collapsed
Mr. Fish's letter to Gen. Grant had
notified him that the firm was sup
posed to be dealing in government
contracts, but there appears to have
been no hesitation on this account.
Gen. Grant did not say to Ward:
"This thing is a disgrace and shame,
and must stop." He did not write
to Fish: "I don't know anything
obout any government contracts and
don't believe there are any." But
he has declared his perfect willing
ness, that a man who has turned out
to be one of the most remarkable
swindlers that ever lived should use
his name and influence for all they
were worth. The purpose in view
seems to have been pecuniary gain,
and nothing else. For the love of
money, the greatest military reputa
tion of our time has been dtmmed
and degraded by its possessor. The
people look on with shame. Keenly,
however, as they feel the degrada
tion of the man who led their armies
to victory and has twice been their
president, they can not accept in
extenuation or defense of his con
duct apologies which only tend to
throw a darker shadow about his
acts, or excuses which can not be
reconciled with the truth.
Voice of the streets in Pioneer
Press: A Winnipeg gentleman,
speaking of the proposed railroad to
Fort Churchill on Hudson bay, which
has been secretly surveyed, and will
be built if ever the controversy be
tween Manitoba and the dominion
can be favorably settled, says coal
exist' in large quantities on the
shores of Hudson bay. On Long Is
land, opposite Great Whale river,
950 miles from Churchill, is an ex
posure of anthracite containing-by
assay 94.91 per cent of fixed carbon,
and only 35 per cent of ash. It is
probable that other seams of similar
character are to be found on the ad
joining mainland, where the strati
fication is similar. On the Missi
naibi river, 150 miles from Moose
Factory, there are no less than five
exposures of lignite and Professor
Bell say? In the interval between
one and two miles above tfiiastream,
Respectfully,
•n if** *t r\ 4- #«\. ^}V\/
W. A. SEELY & CO.,
HEALXBF AND JOSBXKS OF FIR8T CLASS
FARM MACHINERY, BUGGIES AUD WAGONS,
Paints, Oils, Glass, Belting and Mill Supplies,
Wagon Maker®' and Blaokamlth*' Material*,
Lumber Coal Lime, Hair and Cement.
Cur orders solicited. [W5i] Walipeton, Dakota,
F. H. BUTLER & CO.,
DEALERS IN
Lumber, Sash, Doors,
Building Paper, Etc., Etc., Etc.,
At Wahpeton and Wyndmere, Dak.
JOHN NELSON'S
Before buying your SPBIXG GOODS go to JOHN NESLON and get
his prices on
Spring Goods,
SILKS, CASHMERES, BUNTINGS, GRENADINES, NUNS' VEILING, WHITE
GOODS, HOSIERY, GLOVES, LACES, EMBROIDERIES, BUTTONS, NECKWEAR,
of all kinds, Ladies' and Misses' JACKETS and CIRCULARS, etc.
Shoes,
A Fine Assortment of Gentleinens', Ladies'
SLIPPERS, including the Very Best Makes of
Carpets,
Do not send your orders out of town for CARPETS I can sell you an
kind, from a HEMP or COTTON up to the very finest grades of BODY
BRUSSELS, at prices to compare very favorably with Chicago and New
York markets.
Furnishing Goods,
I also carry a complete line of GENTLEMENS' FURNISHING GOODS, BEADY
MADE CLOTHING, and all the latest novelties in SPUING IIATS.
Groceries,
My Grocery Department contains all the best brands of CANNED and
DRIED FRUITS, a carefully selected stock of TEAS and COEKEES, PATENT
PROCESS and other grades of FLOUR, PORK, IIAMS, BACON, etc.
Stock Always Fresh.
NEW and FRESH GOODS in this Department arriving almost every day
FREE DELIVERY,
the whole bed of the river appears
to be underlaid with lignite. The
quality is stated to be similar to the
ifouris coal, containing about 41.30
per cent carbon, 42.12 per cent of
volatile combustible matter and 4.71
per cent of ash. On Melville penin
sula, coal has been found on the
shore in small quantities, but no
exploration has been made to deter
mine the situation and extent of the
veins. Amongst other minerals dis
covered ^n Hudson bay, Prof. Bell
reports gold, silver, copper, soap
stone, mica, plumbago and lead.
Steam navigation is easily possible
with such coal deposits available.
The projectors of this road see
chances for another great city to the
north of Winnipeg. The spot selected
for crossing the Great Saskatchewan
is at the head of the rapids, where
two islands divide the channel of the
river, and the banks are
JOHN NELSON.
3ome
twenty
feet in height. There is plenty of
stone here of a suitable description
for piers and abutments. The length
of the grand rapids is nearly three
miles, and the fall in that distance
forty-four feet. Looking forward
to the time when the immense pro
ductive area of the Saskatchewan
valley shall pour its golden harvest
of grain down the channel of the
mighty river, in the steamboat and
barge lines of the future, conveying
its wheat to the seaboard, this may
be destined to become a Canadian
Minneapolis. It requires no pro
phetic eye to see, in the near future,
tho development of this magnificent
water power, and the building up
by its means of a city that may rival
any upon theBritish-American con
tinent. With a harbor in Cross
liike,*the banks of which are suited
for the construction of twenty miles
of wharves and hundreds of el
evators, where fleets of barges could
lie safely out of the current, and the
shipping of the river and of Lake
Winnipeg find their cargoes, it is
not dificult to conceive that the
wilderness of the present may be
soon transformed into the city of
tbe future. This is the radiant
view taken by-our Manitoba cousins,
who want to dodge Canada by way
of the north pole.
The Casual Listener.
NO. 11.
and Childrens' SHOES
FRENCH KID SHOES.
DAKOTA AVENUE,
Opposite MERCHANTS HOTEL.
The Largest Stock of
CLOTHING
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
BOOTS and SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
TRUNKS & VAUSES.
All at Bottom Prices! Remember the Place,
A. & M.
Stern,
PBOPBDtrOBS, 9
Wahpeton and Fargo, Dafcta.
&mP
&
*•**&*
mm40
W«t.
Rol SSTf
7 Mam
8 atari
»Wam
SOBp
18pm
Mpm
1047pm
It mam
1 18am
a
(Min
and
.. «.VMI.
MlMMap'Bi
...Delano.
Howard tSk»
Litch&eld
Willmar..
-Benson...
...Kerris...
Wahpeton.
gMqopngpoB KXTKMMQIT.
TralsiGeiar
Trains Going
West.
18 «m
:::::.wVcott
700 »a
740 »m
rwam
1035 am
IS 90
1215 pm
ara run without change on all trains from St'.
Paul and Minneapolis and Fargo and Dnlotb,
for beauty and comfort these cars are unaur.
passed.
ELEOAKT HORTOK CHAIR CAM.
on day trains between Fargo and Mandan. These
cars are fixed with new reclining chairs, and
offer speial attractions to the traveler.
strpcMi DNNVO CABS
without exception, the finest on the continent
are ran on alf trains. First-class meals, 75c.
Hi) Hon Billiard Parlors,
Near Kotschevar Bros, store.
LUNCH
Served at all times, consisting of
O S E S
In their Various Forms,
Wines. Liquors & Cigars
Wm. NOBTHEY.
J. BUXTON,
Attorney at Law,
Money to Loan on Real Estate,
Final Proof? Made,
And Collections Made.
Suits Prosecuted and Defended in all Courts of
Dakota and Minnesota.
Office one Door west of Bee Hive
Store.
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
MONTREAL
(Opposite Catholic Church.)
Wahpeton, Dakota,
Free of Charge to any part of
The City.
Will be Starched and Ironed,* or will deliver
dry, not Ironed.
Special rates to Families.
W. E. HANLY, Proprietor,
H. a. ALBRECHT,
HARNES MAKER.
SEALER IN
Saddles, Collars, Blankets
Fly Nets, Ox Harness, Whips, Brushed and
Curne Combs, fee.,
Opposite Post office. WAHPETON, Dakota
H. A. "WORKMAN,
I S
Prescritions Carefully Com
pounded.
Opp. Jolin Nelson's Store.
"WAHPETON, DAKOTA
B. C. BERG
Has at the Northern Pacific depot, Wahpeton.
Dakota, a sufllcieut supply of the famous
COBD "W* O O
C'
1008 PM
810 pm
80Sp
780pm'
640pm
490pm
8S0p
885p
Davenport
Everett
CtMelton
MiyvMe.
Portland.
Hope...,
Trains ran to Hope
Mondays, Wedaeedays and Fridays,
Trains run to Portland
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Northern Pacific.
rAsiimnTiim
Best Leaves Wahpeton .. 7:00 a ni
Arrives at St. Paul 6:80pm
West Leaves St. Paul 8:8& am
Arrives at Wahpeton 8:45 pm
Daily except Sonday.
St. Paul freight arr. at wahpeton 8:06 ra
Milnor accomodation leaves ...... 3iopm
Daily except Sunday.
TOLLMAN SLKEPnro CAM
-s, I 3?
LAOHDRY
1$
A
ID
Krom Underwood, Otteriail County. Minnesota,
constantly on hand.
Better quality than anywhere else in town.
Orders for car load lots promptly attended to
Come and examine before purchasing.
All at Lowest Prices.
Lxxxii
B.C. BERG
BOWLING-
ALLEY
And Sample Room,
Proptor
Ctrier Sewii street aid Vaketa Irene.
Elegant Sample Room and finest Double Bow
ling Alley in the northwest. SSwlS
Wahpeton, Dakota.
Continental Hotel
CHARLES BRANDON,
PROPBIETOB.
First-dan in every Respect
K-
Jv!
«. to
~vji
it
if
CtoodMmm in CommeeiUm
THttD STRUT, WAHPROV,
V- -V

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