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l5v »,:'i -3 I hvV ?,1 v«' I "J. |l ml l-:A.' it I- Eto, -v II •"w. YSK* tfm The Wahpeton Times GEO. P. GARRED. NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For President, WILLIAM JKNNINOS UKTAN, of Nebraska. For Vice-President, ADL.AI STEVENSON, of Illinois. 8TATB TICKET INDEPENDENT DEMO CRATIC. Presidential Electors— M. K. WILLIAMS. Cass OHAS. APPLEQUIST, Dickey W. L. HAUPT, Kansoin Member of Oongrresg—M. A. H1LDHF.TH, Cass Governor—M. A. WIPPEUMAN. Kichland Jjieut. Governor—F. W. Mcl.KAN, Cavalier Secretary—J. K. WILLIAMS. Grand Forks Auditor—S. K. McGlNNIS. .Stutsman Treasurer—J. P. BIKDEH, Walsh State Superintendent LAURA J. EISEN- HUTH. Foster. Commissioner of Insurance—W. S. CAMP HELL, Uarnes. .Attorney-General—JOHN L'AltMMDY, Traill Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor— SAMUEL TOItGEKSON, Trail!. Railroad Commissioners— L. 8TAVENHE1M, Cass L. L. LEWIS, Stark JOSEPH MOltUlSON, Peuiblna COUNTY DEMOCKATIC TICKET. For Sheriff—Geo. E. Moody. Register of Deeds—Peter Johnson. County Treasurer—A. J. Formaneck. County Auditor—Orin Albrecht. States Attorney—Gustav Schuler. Clerk of Court—John R. Johnson. County Judge—Freeman Orvutt. County Supt. of Schools—Mrs. J. H. Knox. Coroner—Dr. D. C. Steele. Justices of the Peace—Tver Casperson, Wal cott August Gollniek, Hanklnson J. M. Hynes, Lidgerwood Thos. Eagen, Summit. Constables—P. Ellingson. Walcott Charles Lierman, Mantador Nio Schultheis, Hankln son. Commissioner, First District—C. A. Ulven. Second District—Alfred Coppln. Third District—John Holthusen. Legislative—Representatives: E. Hunger, Hanklnson H. E. Crandall, Colfax N. Arntson, Barrle. Mr. McKinley's principal dread of the Chinese situation is that it will compel him to do something before election. Lord Roberts changed his mind about capturing General Botha and his Boer army, after numerous ineffectual attempts and is now taking it easy in Pretoria. Teddy will realize in Novem ber, if not before, that personal abuse of democrats will make no republican votes. This is a campaign of vital issues, not personalities. The cowardly assassination of King Humbert, of Italy, sent a shock of horror around the civilized world and added to the nervousness of several other royal personages. If the Cubans can be got to squabbling among themselves over the government of the island, the administration will ^utilize it as an excuse for pro longing American occupation. Republicans say that the issue of imperialism is a straw man, but they show as much fear of it as though it were a battery of rapid fire guns with an unlimited supply of am munition. The Texas republicans are trying to work Boss Hanna for a little cash with the same old rainbow stories. Texas demo crats hope they will succeed the money will benefit the state. Census industrial reports are being edited into republi can campaign documents and distributed as such. Who said the taking of the census was a non-partisan business matter The capitalization of trusts in this country exceeds seven billions of dollars, upon which by aid of republican legislation and administrative rulings, the people are compelled to pay dividends. Republican sensitiveness to criticism of Mr. McKinley's ab sence from Washington, does not alter the fact that it is his duty to be in Washington when Americans are being murderec. in China. Come to think of it Senator Scott's certification to the honesty and good character of Boss Hanna will not carry much weight among those West Virginians who believe that Mr. Scott holds a seat in the senate to which he has no honest title. 1 *k The Times believes there la gang of conscienceless money changers back of the McKtaley administration, who would plunder "our new possessions" in the manipulation of tatter's public franchises and offices, in the guise of Godliness and patriotism and this is one of the reasons why we believe the American people ought to vote, to, in due time, give Cuban and the Philippine peoples their freedom. re to It is not surprising that publicans should object forcing the issue of a republic or an empire upon the atten tion of the voters they know that the thorough comprehen sion of that issue means defeat for them and rebuke of Mc Kinley's imperialism It is a significant fact that the democrats in all sections are more confident of success than they were at this stage of the campaign four years ago, Of course,- confidence doesn't necessarily win elections, but that it helps to do so is certain Democrats in the state of Washington can see nothing to justify the republican claim to the electoral votes of the state. It was carried 1896 by the fusionists by about 14,000 and by the republicans in 18£ when they bad fewer votes than in '98, simply because 18,000 fusionists stayed home. This year the fuBionists will get out their full vote. "Louis Napoleon and Teddy Roosevelt, par nobile fratrum, "two souls with but a single thought" (to get there, Eli,) two hearts that beat as one" (to be the whole show). "Two lovely berries molded on one stem—the stem of imperialism. Twin statesmen reveling in irridescent dreams of peace— peace to be obtained by a quon tum sufficit of throat cutting and blood letting—the identi cal sort of peace which reigned in Warsaw on a memorable occasion, and which "damned to everlasting fame the men who secured it by sword and fire."—From a speech by Con gressman Champ Clark. There area few snarling pup pits wearing "Republican"1 gang collars, snapping at the heels of Chas. H. Mitchell of Fargo, on account of the latter gentleman telling the Republi can state gang of cutthroats what he thought of them, and declaring that he would vote as he pleased—vote in harmony with public justice and in re cognition of ability, manhood and patriotism. Mr. Mitchell is right and ought to have in fluence in his party. In fact about the best thing that could happen to the Republicans of this state, would be the turn ing down of the gang now dictating to the whole state, and, in the end—the institution of decent Republican rule— since it cannot be made per manently Democratic. Mr. Mitchell is on the right track and ought to be supported in his righteous contentions. Notice to Voters of Bichland. Under the present constitu tion of the State of North Dakota, as amended at the general election, held on Nov, 8th, 1898, citizens of the United States only, are entitled to vote at the coming election. Aliens who have only de clared their intention to be come citizens of the United States are not entitled to vote but must, if otherwise quali fied, complete naturalization by taking out their "seconc papers." These papers can only be issued in open court. Hon W. S. Lauder, judge of this dis trict, has announced that ii' court should not be in session at anytime between now and election, and unless he should be engaged in other counties 0y 4 of the district, he will open court for the special purpose of procuring to those thereto entitled an opportunity to be come fully naturalized. The legal fees to be paid for each applicant are $1.10. Respectfullv, H. C. N. MYHRA, Clerk of Court. SHEYENNE. From our Rearular Correspondent Prof. Ed. Herbranson was a Fargo visitor last week. Lars Olson is erecting a new Aermotor wind mill for his pump. Harvest is well under way and some farmers will have a good crop this year. The flies are very bad this summer and have been the cause of quite a number of runaways. We are sorry to report that1 Mrs. Lars Olson is on the sick list and is confined to her bed, but she will recover in a few days. Embrik O. Thoen is home again from his visit in Stearns and Meeker counties, Minne sota, having driven down in a buggy. H. Herbranson returned from Norman on the 3d, having visited his relatives, and bring ing.back the rest of his wagon, a wheel which was stolen from ens Johnson, while up there ast spring. The growth of democracy in Sichland county is worthy of attention. The party has dur ng the period of twenty years lad only one democratic paper, he Wahpeton Times, while the republican party has had six or seven most of that time. Still the democracy has ad vanced and promises to make good headway in the future. Asked why, we will answer: The principles upon which the democrats work have con~ vinced the people of its honest motive, and made it into what it is today, a party for the peo ple and of the people. And there is another thought whifch seems quite true, The Times has done more fot party and its party candidates than these liave ever done for The Times. That don't seem just right, does it. Democrats should give that paper credit and support. SHYANX. Minnesota State Fair, September 3 to 8 For the above occasion the North ern Pacific will sell tickets* to St. Paul at $6.75 for the round trip. Tickets will include admission to the state fair. Dates of sale, Sept. 1st to 8th in clusive, with final limit until Sep tember 10. L. P. GEIXERMAK, Agent. BASE BALL SCORES* American Leagne. At Indianapolis, 6 Buffalo, 5. National Tjeacae. At Cincinnati, 1 Boston, 4. game, Cincinnati, 3 Boston, 4. FLAX—Cash 91.31, September |L29, October $L26. Minneapolis Wheat. MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 7. WHEAT—In Store—No. 1 Northern August 73ftc, Sepcember 7&Xo, Decem ber 76X070^0. On Track—No. 1 hard 77%o, No. 1 Northern 75%c, No. 3 North ern 74%c. Bloax City Live Staek. Sioux CIT*, la., Aug. 7. ATT LB— Market steady. Sales ranged at •SOOCitS.SU for beeves, i.0Q@4.0i for cows, bulla and mixed, tU.cO(3t4.tiO for stookere and feeders, $4.00 @5.80 for calves and yearlings. HOGS—Market 5® 10c higher. Bangs •f prloes t&00<83.16. St. Pant Volsn'Stoek'Yavds. SOUTH ST. PAUL, Aug. V. HOGS-^Iarkec opened fi®7^e higher atM closed strong at the advanoe. Bange of pricesm. TJ£*.i6. MaHr.et stead? at a slight veal* io higher. raagsAat •.7I018B far chafee CAT! flifcles katehar oows aad nMiers, 94.788&8I fat fcotoe bdbohe»4Nt*l ealvss, katehor iutoebi 4.10 Ar ohatsa. -I f«jtos» [uKM ias MUM at MsfcfMO tetaUtep, "w. To (icarn the JfarMe Trade. B. Berria wants a boy to learn the marble trade. Apply at once. ?-h*\r-' THE WAHPETON TIftES, THURSDAY, AUG. 1900 "'"V ,*"r.' .1 Remember^ We are Always For •5'.<p></p>Headquarters aid School Supplies. Stock and Low Prices. Wholesale prices on SCHOOL BOOKS AND SPPLIES To School Boards. Book Carriers given free with every 50c purchase HENRY MILLER, Druggist and Book Seller. &ROFES8IOjr*tFt. O. WYVKLL. REAL ESTATE AND LOAN BHOKfcH, Special Bargains in FarmLands. Masonic Temple, QEO.H. OJERTSON. ATTORNEY AT LAW. OfBoe over Nelson's store, Wahpeton, N. Dak. R. R. DEVINE, M.D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON. Office and residence In Pierce Block, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. CoLueoTionr A 8PBCIAITY Otce in Scbuler Block. WAHriTOH, NORTH DAKOTA. R. CHAS. KAUFMANS, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Offloe over Pardons Store Residence at Frank Vberley s, Fifth 'v'f WAHPETON, N. Wabpe ton North Dakota. B. PURCELL, •Tfr, AND COUN8ELORAT LAW. Collections a specialty* Offloe over The National Bank of Wahpeton. WAHPXTON, N. DAKOTA. H.SNYDER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Honey to Loan on Heal Estate Chatte Security. Offloe in Rich's Bloek. WAHPETON, N. DAKOTA. QBBT1SS SWEIGLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Witt, PRACTICE In AM, THB COCBTB Or MUNEBOTA AMD NORTH DAKOTA. Office Over Nelson's Store. WAKPBTON. NOBTH DAKOTA. GCHULKB ft SCHULER. S*. WAHMCTOK, NORTH- DAKOTA 8.80WLES, DENTIST. Mtm's Block, over Jamison Eastman's store l-w,bK^vER IE1.63' Some Fine Farms For Sale. Masonic Wahpeton, Temple, N D. G. M. & ST. P. RY. .. St.Paul... Min&eapolis.. A.M. 5.40 C.10 0.31 FL.58 7.80 7.51 8.00 8.18 8.36! 8.40 9.08 9.16 8.15 9 23 AM 13.15 11.43 11.23 Lv Ortonville AT Batnvia iv Gracftville Dumont Wbeaton ».36 9 88 9.46 9.A5 10.06 10.15 Second At Pittsburg, 7 Philadelphia, S At St. Louis, 3: New York, 0.4 At Chicago, 8 Brooklyn*, 7. LATEST MARKET REPOBT. Dulath Oral*. DTTLUTH, Aqg: 7. WHEAT—Cash No. 1 hard 89X0, No. 1 Northern ?8Jo, No. K, 77c. T* Ar rive—No. 1 hard old 80^9, No. 1 North ern old 78io, No. 1 hard new SOU, Sep* tember78c, December 78)£c. 11.00 10.43 10.31 10.11 9.50 0.47 9 35 ».07 8.54 8.44 8.33 8.55 8.11 8.0511 7.5511 .40611 Wblte Rock......... '. Blacknter Fairmount Trier Wahpeton .. Wood bull Aberorombie ....... tanloe Christine Lithia Hlekeon Wild Rice Saunders Ar Fargo Qv The Only Line From Wahpeton to Chi cago. Fast Freight from Chi* cago to Wahpeton. The Tints for Tour Printing. DOHTBE DUPED There have been placed upon the market several cheap reprints of an obsolete edition of Webster's Dictionary." The? are being offered under various nameaat a low price By dry goods dealers, grocers, agents, etc., and in a lew instances ae a premium for subscrip tions to papers. Announcements of these comparatively Worthless reprints are they are advertised to be tl equivalent of a higbeiipriced book, when in The supplement of IK 10 tor, fat for Instance, substantial reality, so far as we know and believe, they are all, from A to Z, Reprint Dictionaries, phototype copies of a book of over fifty years ago, which in its day was sold for about 95.00, and which was much superior in paper, print, and binding to these imitations, oeing then a work of tome merit instead of one Long Since Obsolete. 10,000 The Wsbmr's Uaabrldasd Dictionary pub lished by our house is the only meritorious one of that name familiar to this generation. It contains over MOO pages, with illustra tions on marly every page, and bean our Imprint oaths title page. It is protected by copyright from cheap imitation. valuable as tbls work te. we have at vast expense publiahed a thoroughly, revise' successor, known throughout the world Webster's. International Dictionary. As a dictionary lasts a lifetime you shoul Get the Best. Illustrated pamphlet free. Address •.*&MERtlAM CO.. SpriaffMd, Msss. -V *R SSI *1$ LS&K f™' Xsfeu ROTH & NEUSTEL ft SUCCESSOR "v:- i. T* J. V. QUICKC PhifptlCD! NIOZELLS & COMPASTST? MAiioNIC TEMPLE. Drugs, Medicines, Toilet and Fancy Articles. Paints, Oils, Wall Paper and Window Glass. BVOne of th largest and most complete sitocks in the Northwest. -b. Sole Agents for the Famous Atlas' under a written guarantee. R. W. BEATTY OF THE MAGNET, 'V THE PLACE TO S BUY GROCERIES, FRUITS, VEGETABLES, OUR PLATFORM WE ARE' PROTECTIONISTS—And want to see the homes of the people protected with Adamant Wall Plaster. WE ARE EXPANSIONISTS—And want the farmers to pur chase njtore land use more building material. WE ARE. REPUBLICANS—And want & moderate tariff on building materials ourselves. WE ARE DEMOCRATS—And want the people to freely trade with us. WE ARE LUMBERMEN—And carry a full line of buildinfc^ material. GULL RIVER LUMBER COMPANY. ROTH & NEUSTEL Have purchased the Star Bakery,' which will be known in the future as THE VIENNA BAKERY 6b Carriages, ft so-called "new words," which some of tbeee books are adver tised to contain, was compiled by a gentle man who died over forty years ago, and was published before bis death, other minor additions are probably of more or less value. \M And will halve constantly on hand a full supply of •-'Jiy. II THIS SPACE 4 BELONGS TO' Mixed Paints. Vs."'.- -"''-ii 'FANCY BOTTLED AND CANNED GOODS, -V- AND CONFECTIONERY AND GET THE WORTH OF b-s:"' 'v ,• •. YOUR MONEY EVERY TIME. BAKER'S GOODS Fruits, Confections and Canned Goods. Try a Loaf of our Whole Wheat Bread. Compare Deerltig And Prison Twine. Props. WAHPETON, N. D. PRISON TWINE—Length 429 feet, should be 300 Jeet. Strengto, 49.8 pounds, should be 50. DEERING TWINE—Length 502£ ft. Strength, 54.42 lbs This latter Twine in of the same grade as the Prison -V Twine. These tests are accurate, can be verified at any time, and were made of the 1900 product. Montgomery Sell Deering Twine, have orders for two carloads and have plenty left. Inspect their stock of .". V. r•• Buggies and Farm Implements. Horse Collars A good collar will not cause a sore neck. I-guarantee my collars to be as follows: Hand stuffed, with selected rye straw wool facing. Unlike machine work this collar contains no short straw it is built up with uniform firmness will not bunch and settte in spots. Try and be convinced. fHE NEW HARNESS SHOP, SIDNEY GOHENi Prop Opp, Opsra House, '0 •jSI '•m rJk, 'i .'V- a '^1 v:-i- i. p, 'M Mi'. •3 "V ,s *t ".A if SlSs. 3 I & \r? ir 0 Q(W 1?~ V*t St $ -vv 3** i'-y. '••'•V TS a* a IS |i sM [•&: -i -n iff'