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The Wahpeton times. [volume] (Wahpeton, Richland County, Dakota [N.D.]) 1879-1919, July 18, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024779/1884-07-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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^, i**A*T.- WH. E. PVXOII.1
jrYATT & PuBOEliti.
Cotmi*to*»-AT-LAw,
J-Egifle, Loan &nd infenhmce Agents.
J.C.Pyatt,D«pt. Dist.Atty.
Wahpeton,Dakota.
!tlIISXA89SA
ry Collection andReal iSstate, insurance and
Q9neralA(pnoy Business,
:ott Ave, near8d 8trect, Wahpeton, Dakota.
,7j^pi6wte(fl» Advokaten. •'..
NOTARY PUBLIC,
R»al Estate and Loans. Office in Howry's
new store.
WAAPETON, DAKOTA. nlvfl
Ii. B. EYERDELL,
'Mfa
Attorney nt Law,
Office opposite the Minnesota Honse,
14 Breckenridge, Minn.
Ezra C. Valentine,
14 Attorney nt Law.
Real Estate Exchanged and Money to Loan.
Office in court house, Breckenridge, Minn.
ieo. D. Swaine, M. D,
i: PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
.Wahpeton, Dakota.
Jlgeases of women a specialty. Office on Da
kota avenae.
Or.
W. ARBUCKJJE, M. D.,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND STRROEON.
BRECKINRINOE, MINNESOTA.
Diseases of Women a Specialty, also the Eye
and Ear.
wahpeton calls, promptly responded to.
Office and Resience: Arbnckle's new building.
HENRY C. RENO,
PHYSICIAN
&
Office with Dr. Geo. D. Swaine, over Peirce's
.Hardware store, Wahpeton, D. T.
ANTON flILLES
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER
Shop on Dakota avenue, opposite N. Schott'g
store. All klndg ol repairing promptly attended
to.
Joseph C. Henvis,
Real Estate Office
GRAND VIEW FARM, D.T.
Parties located on govcrment land. Money to
fe Loan and Final Proofs Made. JuneB
IP Dakota Avenue, 101
B^J.V'^ »'U!-.v,*"', l'
BESSIE,
SSftk-r/
&'A
SURQEON, Wahpeton, D. T.
Office over Howry's Beo Hive Store. Resi
dence, Dr. Hatten's house, Tlilrd street. w46
G. BARKOW, M.
Physician aud Surgeon,
sjiv Office over Martin Schott'g store,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA. Ml
H. B. CRANDALL,
Real Estate Agent, Notary Public and Collector.
Farms and Town Lots for Sale.
60LFAX, Richland County, DAKOTA
GEO HANLIY,
SURGEON DENTIST
'K- ,'j"
*?. ..,
:0M$.
S, H.SNYDER,
SM-^ATTOJISET-AT-LAW, WXHPBTOK,DAKOTA.
^yfffrMy to Loan on Heal Estate, and Chattel
Security.
Owens: Orer Peirce's hardware store.
»yV "...'•
McCamber & Bogart,
^ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW.
j^.T" Special Attention Given to Collection.
3pSJ WAH**TOK, DAKOTA.
-Tt. lST. nsric,
Vol.6.
& BAKERY,
ELI VACHON, Propr.
Opposite Opera House. Feb. 27n47
JOHN M. RUGGKLES,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA,
REGISTER OP DEEDS.
Titles to lands investigated, and correct ab
siracts furnished. Taxes paid for non-residents.
Collections made, and promptly remitted.
Lands bought and sold.
I
will see that the tax is cancelled on the treas
urer's records, and the proper amount of tax
collected. My charges are $1.011 for each receipt.
MABLOW A SGHLECHTER
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.
Accomodation Guarnteed to the transient
Public.
MICHAEL.
June 9
SGHM1TT,
Proorietor.
Eoney to Loan!
OS CHATTELS MD REAL ESTATE.
fTunds
always On Hand for Chattel Loans
Farm Lands City Property bought and sold.
Kellogg & Hyatt,
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
'•'m
0.
"W1ENSMA, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
JIWFICE
OVER MILLER'S DRUG STORE,
^English, German and Scandinavian Languages
Spoken. na
ifi"
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
4~jCgr.
HOTEL
Dakota Aveaue and Sixth Street.
i^alipetou, Dakota
?|ptte Block from St. P., M. A M, depot.
...
Sample Rooms.
B. H. SMITH, Prop.
r.
T. L. Taylor
SURCEONDEIITIST.
permanently located in Wahpeton, and ig
^fwAptffpared to do a general "dentistr/ buiiness.
sf-yws* A'« -ftf'.-w
awSW' \s,
((•alitf Teeth, $15 per Set Eitraettig 50c
•v
s*tm,- a
-i)l»flr|Bt»tcs and all Irteguiarltles of children's
«ha!j| receive the latest mpde of jroatmept.
Atfc WOBK WAB*ANT*»'.
.. Dakota*
i. r'gai: ''•i'
News Notes.
Mary Anderson is said to. be tbe
wealthiest woman in her profession,
except Lotta.
In his sermon last Sunday Mr.
Beecher pronuueed cremation pag
anism and to be discountenanced.
Miss Hurst, the Georgia magnetic
girl, has paid off a $3,000 mortgage
on her fathers farm since she began
traveling.
T.G.Brown, formerly of Phila
delphia,' and lately Goverenment
teamster at Fort Lincoln, itas ruu
over by a train, at the Manitoba
stock yards the 13th inst. He was
brought into Mmdan and tiis right
leg was amputated above the ankle.
He was taken to the county house.
He was a sober and industrious
man. It is thought he will recover.
Racine, 13. Miss Emma Kamph
of Kenosha, in company with Prank
Shirley came to Racine in a buggy
and as they turned the corner of
13th and Villa streets the young
lady discovered that her clothing
was on fire. She jumped. from the
buggy, and the breeze fanned the
flames so that she was completely
enveloped. Sandal Herzog and a
young lady who were near by, tore
her clothes from her body to extin g
uish the fire. She was terribly
burned from her feet to the top of
her head, hardly a stitch of clothing
being left on her body. Shirley was
smoking a cigar, and it is supposed
that the fire caught from that. Miss
Kamph will probably die. •*..
The Inter Ocean having had pro
pounded to it an inquiry as to when
the first daily paper was established
in Illinois, replies: "This inquiry
having been made to Prof. Albert
D. Hager, tbe accomplished secre
tary of the Historical Society, that
geYitleman responded as follows:
"Matthew Duncan, from Kentucky,
went to Kaskaskia, and Sept. 7,1814,
established the first newspaper, the
Illinois Herald, and continued its
owner until 1816, when he sold out
to Daniel P. Cook and Robert Black
well. When started it was a three
column folio, but when Blackwell
& Cook took possession it was en
larged to a four-column sheet. Two
years later Elijah C. Berry bought
an interest in the company, when
the name of the paper was changed
to that of the 111. Intelligencer 1820
saw its removal from Kaskaskia to
Vandalia. The sccond newspaper in
the State was the Emigrant, publish
ed at Shawneetown, by Henry Eddy
S. H. Kimmell. The first newspaper
in Northern Illinois, the Miners'
Journal, was first issued July 22,
1828. The Galena Advertiser was
first issued by Newhall, Pliilleo &
Co., July 20, 1829. The Galenian,
by Addison Pliilleo, editor, first ap
peared May 2, 1832. The first news
paper in Chicago, the Chicago Demo
crat, by John Calhoun, was issued
Nov. 26, 1883, and the first daily
was the Chicago American, by Wm.
Stuart, April 9,1839."
Under date of the 13th, inst., a
special Minneapolis Tribune report
er at New York, in mention of the
Georgia wonder, said: "The
"Georgia wonder," Miss. Lula
Hurt, gave a private exhibition yes
terday on the stage of the Madison
Square Thertre for the benefit of the
members of the May Blossom Com
pany. Three orchestra rows were
filled by the members of the com
pany and their friends. When the
curtains rose the select audience saw
sitting at the back of the stage Miss
Hurst, with Charles Beckler on one
side and Billy Edwards on the other.
Maj. Frank McGlaughlin, the athlete
of California, whose residence is at
68 Fifth avenue, sat next to Edwards
on the other side of the stage. Dr.
J. M. Carnouchan, Dr. Daniel E.
Kissam of Brooklyn, and Joe Mur
phy had seats. Mrs. Langtry occu
pied a box. Charles Bethelor, who
is associated with the editor of the
Electrician, was the first candidate
for treatment at the hands of the
wonder. She tried the umbrella
trick on him. He held the stick
firmly for some time, but it finally
flopped over his head and looked as
if it had been ruined. It was not,
however. He tried the seat over
again, but she could wreck the um
brella as she had done on other oc
casions. When he got through he
said: 'There is some muscular force
employed, but the secret of the girl's
power I am not able to explain."
Maj. McGlaughlin took hold of'a
billiard cue. Ho could not hold it
still, nor could he remain still him
sels. He declared that the girl was
stronger than he 'was, An exhibi
tion was given afterward for Mrs.
Langtry it developed into a wrest
ling match-between her and Lulu
Hurst A billiard cue and a chair
were used. Miss. Hurst did all of
her tricks successfnlly, and at the
close of the struggle Mrs. Langtry
had h^r dress badly torn: When she
got oUt on the sidewalk she. exibited
her torn dress to her friends, and
said ''that is the result of wrestling
with the Georgia wonder. She is a
mystery to me. I don't think it is
mti'sciilar force, and if these things
are done by^ electricity, I did not no
tice any shocks* Mrs. Langtry was
reallyr sadly bruised io her tussel
with '-the wonder. Her lip was
slightly cut, while shoulders were
braised and her hands and fier arms
had black and blue marks on tbem.
M&m
City Council.
W a 1 1 8
Special meeting of town trustees
of Wahpeton,
D.
T. was held this
day. Members present: F. C. Gid
dings, J. W. Hayward, A. Miksche,
J. Bauer, M. Schott.
A communication was received
from the Board of Education, certi
fying to their tax rate for the year
1884 which on motion was included
in the fellowing motion.
Motion made and seconded that
the rates of taxation for this year
Shall be as follows:
General funds, five (5) mills.
Sinking funds, two and one half
(24) mills.
Interest funds, five and one half
(51) mills.
Buil
uilding-fund, balance of Educa
tion, five (5) mills.
Teachers' fund, five mills.
Sinking and Interest funds, one
and one half (1|) mills.
Contingent and interest funds one
and one half (1£) mills.
Motion made by trustee Giddings,
carried, that the bill of Gorden E.
Cole for 9100 be allowed for opinion,
as to legality of issue of water works
bonds, aud as to proper appropria
tions of funds derived from sale of
the same, also the expenses of J. W.
Hayward $41.25 for trip to St. Paul,
and securing opinion be allowed and
paid out of fire department fund
seconded and carried.
Motion made by Martin Schott,
and seconded, that $3.00 be paid out
of general fund to each special po
lice for services while circus was in
town, as follows: Wm. Masterson
$3.00, S. H. Royer $3.00, O. S. Peter
son'$3.00, Walter Blanding $3.00,
I. J. Bogert $3.00 carried.
Motion made by J. Bauer, and
seconded, that the bill of Michael
Scbrnith, $50.00, for services as
trustee for the town of Wahpeton
for last term be allowed and paid
out of general fund.
Motion made by A. Miksche, aud
seconded by M. Schott, that Mr.
Bauer be appointed as member of
board of education for 1st ward, to
take the place of F. E. Staff, who
refuse to qualify for the place car
ried.
Motion made by F. Giddings, and
seconded by Mr. Bauer, that the peti
tion presented by Geo. P. Garred
others in reference to out side stair
way on corner of 4th St. and Dakota
avenue, be laid on the table for
future action carried.
Motion made, and seconded, that
the bill of N. P. R. R. Co., $12.00,
for freight charges on hook and
lader truck, bo paid out of fire de
partment fund carried.
Meeting adjourned to Tuesday,
July 8th, 1884.
CKAS. R. LOOMIS,
tOXi^sm
Clerk.
Wahpeton, D, T., July 8* 1&S4.
Regular meeting of Town Trustees
of Wahpeton, D. T., was held this
day. Present: F. C. Giddings, J.
Bauer, M. Schott.
Motion made by Mr. Schott, and
seconded by J. Bauer, that F. C.
Giddings be appointed president pro
tem. carried.
Motion made, and seconded, that
the application of Mr. Hobson for
rebate on tax be laid over and con
sidered at next meeting carried.
Motion made by M. Schott, and
seconded by J. Bauer, that the busi
ness men on Dakota ave., between
5th and 6th streets, be allowed to
put in a regulation crossing at their
own expense in middle of block,
opposite Gazette office carried.
Motion made, and seconded, that
the following bills presented by
Marshall be paid out of general
fund carried.
One cog wheel for grader, and ex
press for same, $6.20.
J. R. Meats, for service as Mar
shall from June 8th to July 8, $75.00.
A. Schoosky, labor on street 4J
[email protected]$1.75 per day, $7.44.
Wm. Wagner, labor on street 2J
1.75 per day, $3.95.
John Seffer, labor on street 2 days,
1.75 per day, $3.50.
Jno. Fiddle, labor on street 2J
days, 1.75 per day, $3.95.
W. Dwyer, labor on street, 2 days,
3.50 per day, $3.50.
H. Campbell, labor on street 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3.50.
O. Homestead, labor on street 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3.50.
G. Medwed, labor on street, 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3.50.
W. Brenton, labor on street 2J
days, 1.75 a day, $3.95.
E. Daggleman, labor on street 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3.50.
James Early, labor on street 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3.50.
Joseph Gillon, labor on street 3£
days, 1.75 per day, $5.89.
Joseph Bybrook, labor on street 2£
days, 1,75 per day, $3.95.
A. Anderson, labor, on street 2£
days, 1.95 per day, $3.95.
W. Drew, labor on street,- 2J days,
1.75 per day, $3.95.
Sam. Barber, labor on street 2
days, 1.75 per day, $3 50.
Charles Brandon, labor on street
with team days, ^.00 per day
$10.00.
W« Campbell, labor, on street with
team 2 days, 4.00 per day, $8.00,
James Kosper, labor on street with
team, 1} days, 4.00 per day, $6.00.
Mr. Ames, making sewer boxes,
$8.10.
Wm. Moore, making sewer boxes,
$8.10.
Meeting adjourned until next re?
gular meeting, July 22d', 1884.
,CqA8. Jl. jjQOMis,
Clerk.
1 J.:."
j, irj.
Wahpeton, Richland Gotmty, Dakota, July 18, 1884.
Here and There.
The wealth of the United States is
$50,000,000,000, or $900 to each *in
habitant that of Great Britian is
$40,000,000,000, or $1,000 to each
inhabitant.
Dio Lewis says the coming woman
will be as large at tbe waist as any
other part or the body. Chicago
girls, then, are not coming. They
can never hope to be as large at the
waist as at the ground.
A parrot recently died in Iowa
aged seventy-two years. It would
have lived longer but for the fact of
a meeting of the "Ladies Sewing so
ciety." The parrot tried to keep up
its end of the conversation, but
finally became exhausted and died.
[Bismarck Tribune.
VBegorra, I've always been aDinv
mycrat, but I'll vote for Logan this
toime," exclaimed an enthusiastic
Irishman on the glorious Fourth.
When asked his reason he replied:
"Shure. an' the papers sez he mur
thers the English, an' be the powers
Oim down on the English."
Inter Ocean. George William
Curtis and his Independents, who
buzzed away, and like the fly in the
fable, alighted on the horns of the
Democratic ox, will be permitted to
sit there and ride to the slaughter
house. But the ox does not seem
either elated or oppressed by their
presence.
Laura Johnson, a Milwaukee girl,
became so indignant on reading a
letter from her betrothed in which
he expressed the desire to break off
their engagement, that she tried to
snatch the engagement ring from
her finger, but it was so firmly fixed
that she could not remove it. Seeing
a hatchet near by, she than deliber
ately chopped the finger off and sent
it, witli the ring attached, to the
faithles lover,
Washington Gazette: One of our
exchanges fixes it up in this way:
For president in 1884, James G.
Blaine for president in 1888, James
G. Blaine for president in 1892,
John A. Logan for president in
1896, John A. Logan: for president
in 1900, Robert T. Lincoln. We
rise to remark that, according to
the aforesaid exchange, Bob has to
wait a good many years for the office
but then it is "better late than
never."
A number of piculiar insects,
known as seventeen-year locusts,
have made their appearence in im
mence numbers in the woods a few
miles south of Manasquin, on the
Jersey coast. The trees are literally
covered with them, and the noise
made by their jaws as they eat the
twigs is so great as to prevent one
from hearing a person speak at a
few yards' distant. The woods have
been visited by thousands to see the
strange insects. The injury to the
trees will be considerable, as the
locusts eat the fresh shoots of this
year's growth.
San Francisco Call: There is a
young man in Oakland who has a
young sister by the name of Jessie,
who was sent to a fashionable school
for your ladies. He said when she
left home he wondered if she would
acquire the airs and affectations tiiat
certain youg ladies that he knew
had by attending the fashionable
seminary. After being there a year
he began to flatter himself that his
sister was proof against such non
sense, when he received a letter
signed "Jessica," instead of Jessie,
as heretofore. In answering he
wrote something like this: "Dear
Sister Jessica: Your welcome letter
received. Mammaica and papaica
are well. Aunt Merica and Uncle
Georgica started for the Santa Cruz
Mountains yesterday. Have bought
anew horse it is a beauty it is
named Maudica, etc. Your affection
ate brother, Samica." The next let
ter was signed Jessie.
ThoughtfUl Notes.
The efficiency of thy merit is to
know that thy merit is not sufficient.
[St. Augustine.
It often, happens that those of
whom we speak least on earth are
best known in heaven.
Modesty is to merit as shades to
figures in a picture, giving it
strength and beauty—[Brupere.
Defect in manners is usually the
defect of fine perception. Elegance
comes of no breeding blt of brth.—
[Emerson.
Employraent, which has been
called "Nature's physician," is so
essential- to human happiness that
indolence is justly considered the
mother to misery.
Examine your lives, weigh your
motives, watch you* conduct, and
you will not take long to learn or
discover enough to make you enter
tain charitable opinions of others.
Indolence is a delightful but dis
tressing'state we must be doing
something to be happy. Action is
no less necessary than thought to
the instinctive tendencies or the
instinctive tendencies of the human
frame..
Physical courage which despises
all danger will make a man brave
in-one way, and moral courage which
despises all opinion will make a man
brave in another. The former-would
seem most necessary for the camp,
the latter for council but to con
stitute a great man both are necess
ary.
One of thereat rules in conversa
tion is ticver to s&yca thing which
5fe
i-ffiWi.'* -:sv:»V" s'-vr
*1
Edition
Respectfully,
"v, v-:
I -v
As there are some flowers which
you should smell but slightly to ex
tract all that is pleasant in them,
and which, if you do otherwise,
emits what is unpleasant and nox
ious, so there are some men with
whom a slight acquaintance is quite
sufficient to draw out all that is
agreeable a more intimate one
would be unsatisfactory and Unsafe.
To be sympatetic is to hold the
key of true charity. No one who
is this can indulge in the illnatured
surmises, the cross-cornered com
ments, the slanderous insinuations
so sadly rife in society. No one who
is sympathetic repeats damaging
stories or believes in shameful inter
pretations. Rather to one of this
kind human nature is a tiling to
love, and its shortcomings are to
be pitied rather than condemned—
pitied as one peties failures of all
kinds.
#Psfe^»
A.
SEELY
DEALER AND JOBBERS op
Car Orders Solicited. twBl]
FIRST CLASS
FAES MACHINERY, BUGGIES AND WAGONS,
Paints, Oils, Glass, Belting and Mill Supplies,
Wagon Maker*' and Blacksmiths' Materials,
Lumber, Coal, Lime, Hair and Cement.
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 SPRING 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 Gentleincns', Ladies' and Childrens' SHOES
SLIPPERS, including the Very Best Makes of FRENCH KID SHOES.
Fergus Journal, 11: This morn
ing a horse ran away from the Mani
toba freight depot with master "Wil
lie Compton, a boy about six years
old alone in the buggy. Willie' held
fast to the seat while the horse ran
west on Bismarck avenue at violent
speed, and lookers 6ri shuddered as-,
the team turned into Court street
bridge. Here, though Was a man,
Nels Anderson by name, equal to
the emergentcy who caught a line
and althoug being dragged a dis
tance under the wheel, saved the lit
tle fellow from further danger. The
captain and the owner of the horse
promptly rewarded Anderson for
his courageous, a
him five dollars.
Carpets,
Do not send your orders out of town for CARPETS I can sell you any
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, READY
MADE CLOTHING, and all the latest novelties in SPRING HATS.
Groceries,
My Grocery Department contains all the best brands of CANNED and
DRIED FRUITS, a carefully selected stock of TEAS and COEFEES, PATENT
PROCESS and other grades of FLOUR, PORK, IIAMS, BACON, etc.
Stock Always Fresh.
NEW and FRESII GOODS in this Department arriving almost every day.
FREE DELIVERY.
any of the company can reasonably
wish we had rather left unsaid nor
can there be anything well more
contrary to the ends for which
people meet together than to part
unsatisfied with each other or them
selves.
Taking up one's cross means simp
ly, writes Mr. Buskin, that you must
go the road which you see to be the
straight one, carrying whatever you
find is given you to carry as well
and stoutly as you can, without
making faces or calling people to
load nor unload yourself, nor cut
your cross to your own liking.
JOHN NELSON.
LOTffll
reach, paying
If $m S ftli^fiill
•'ftSfSgSS
Wahpeton, Dakota,
5f5Tr
rxtetf
ItOtm
4$
& Co.,
and
DAKOTA AVENUE,
Opposite MERCHANTS HOTEL.
The Largest Stock of
CLOTHING
Gents' Furnishing- Goods,
BOOTS and SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
TRUNKS & VALISES.
All at Bottom Prices! Remember the Place,
A. & M.Stern,
PROFRIKrOBS, .. 9
.. i?
WaSpeton *ndF«*o» Dakota.
.. SfcrctU.
80mm
ispn
806am
818am
»nm
10 Mam
&
.lOnMap'lii
...Delano...
Howard Lite
...Litchfield
..Wllljnar..,
.-.'.Benson...
./.Morris...
..Wahpeton.
eoopm
1047pm
ltoiam
sagam
4
(Sam
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818pm
im*
452pm
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SdSpm
84QpM
1916pm
180piri
118am
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MOpm
*»S5r'
It 18pm
10.10am
BRKCKKNBJDGE EXTENSION,
TralngOoing
Wert.
NO. 15.
507
618 in
.... Wahpeton...
Wafcott....
.. D(iVenpoft..,
700 am
740 am
7KS'am'
1036 a
1820
1215 pm
Everest ....
... Caggelton ...
.....May vllle....
.....Portland
.......Hopo......
Trains run tp Hope
Mondays, Wednesdays and
Trains run to Portland
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
Arrives at Wahpeton
Daily except Sunday.
St. Paul freight arr. at Wahpeton ..
Milnor accom'datlon leaves ,,
Suits Prosecuted ami Defended in all Courts of
Dakota and Minnesota.
Office one Door west of Bee Hive
Store.
WAHPETON, DAKOTA.
MONTREAL LAUNDRY
(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. G-. ALBRECHT,
HARNES MAKER.
DEALER IK
Saddles, Collars, Blankets
Fly Nets, Ox Harness, Whips, Brushes and
Curne Combs, &c.,
Opposite Post office. WAHPKTON, Dakota
H. A. WORKMAN,
I'rcscritions Carefully Com
pounded.
Opp. John Nelson's Store.
WAIII:ETON,
'for
1006 pm
IMpit
803put
7»p«
6 40pm
4)0pm
8 80
885
W
"i '4
Iff.
4*'
Fridays, 'i'
Northern Pacific.
PASSEKOXR TBA1NS
Eest Leaves Wahpeton .,
Arrives nt St. Paul
West Leaves St. Paul
SUPERB DINIKO CARS
without exception, the finest on the continent
are run on all trains. First-class meals, 75c.
Near Kotsclievar Bros, store.
LUNCH
Served at all times, consisting of
111Y
ft 1*
jpp-, "i*!
1 -.-i
7:00 km
8:50
8:85 am
6:45 pm
2:06 pm
2:10 pm
Dally except Sunday.
PULLMAN SLEEPIKA
CAM
are run without change on nil trains lrom St.
Paul and Minneapolis and Fargo and Duluth,
for beauty and comfort these cars are unsur.
passed.
XLEOANT HORTOK CHAIR CAM.
on day trains between Fargo and Mandan. These
cars are fixed with new reclining chairs, and
oftbr speial attractions to the traveler.
v-,
l"l)
O S E 8
In their Various Forms,
Wines. Liquors & Cigars
Wm. NOIITHEY.
J. R. BUXTON,
Attorney at Law,
Mont to Loan on Real Estate,
Final Proofs Made,
And Collections Made.
DAKOTA
B. C. BERG
Has at tho Northern Pacific depot, Wahpeton,
Dakota, :i sufficient supply of the famous
O O W O O 3
From Underwood, Otteriail County, Minnesota,
constantly on hand.
Better qnnllty tlian nnywncre 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,
iet(
Corner Sttond Street aai Daktta Aveue.
Elegant Sample Room and finest Double Bow.
ling Alley in the northwest. 38wl5
Wahpeton, Dakota.
Continental Hotel
CHARLES BRANDON,
PROPRIETOR.
First Class in every Respect
Good Mam to Connection
•clth tbe Mouse*
THIRD STR EST. WAHPKOK. DAKOTA.
Wl'i
IK.
"0®
.• Y-TV
^5
•iritjif-

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