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I ;§V * Have Your Xmas Gifts been the kind that will beheld in remem Real keepsakes may be had at Wilson Kimble's For Mother For Father Give her a chest or some odd piece of Community Silverware to match what she already has. a nice fountain pen, a piece of hand painted china or cut glass, a nice gold brooch, a clock or box of stationary. Tnere are so many things you may give father—a nice signet ring or signet scarf pin or cuff links with monogram, a nice French briar pipe, fob, belt chain, coat chain, Men's leather traveling sets, novel ties in sterling silver for his pocket, office or desk, shaving sets. from $5.(K> to $75.00 For Sister Every young lady appreciates something nice for her dressing table, comb, brush and mirror sets and ladies leather sets, French ivory, Ebony, Sterling and Silver plated are a feature of our holiday showings. Presents suitable for sister are too numerous to mention— gold watches, wrist watches signet, set and Cameo rings, agate little finger rings, LaVallieres, pendants, bracelets, lockets, Chatelaine pins,hand painted vases, puff boxes, hair receivers and cologues. ®0| ■' -mm ...l — \ « v. >. FAiX J . ___ • •>'. si.. - tsssss** 5 ** ;.Zi FOR BROTHER A nice leather traveling set, military sets in French Ivory, Ebony, Sterling Silver plated shaving sets, pocket knives, razors, cuff links, tie pins, fobs, gold watch, chains, lodge em blems, or tie clasp. FOR GRANDMA A cut glass water set, piece of hand painted china, work basket, gold or silver thimble, nail file, nail sissors, cuticle knife, hand and tooth brushes, New Bible, book, string of rose or orange blossom beads. FOR GRANDPA We make buying Xmas presents for men the easiest problem in the holiday puzzle. Don't worry about what to give Grandpa, come to our store at once and let us settle the matter. !<> O ): ('om|iai'p those -) our prices with of other towns. Wilson Kimble | JEWELER AND ENGRAVER f Schwab's Cash Grocery R. B. McLeran, Manager. Successor to P. J. Bunker Wibaux, - Montana. Li D 0 Cr> <m Schwab's Cash Grocery K. B. McLeran, Manager. Successor to P. J. Bunker Wibaux, - Montana. jfresb jfruits Oranges Bananas Lemons Apples Grapes Cranberries Grape Fruit pRUIT Cakes, Plum Puddings, Mince Meat, Figs, Dates, Nuts of all kinds, both shelled and unshelled, Olives, plain stuffed and ripe, anything and every thing in the Pickle line. Jellies, Jams, Marmalade, Cluster Raisins. Fancy Cheeses, Honey, Fancy Wafers, Cookies and Crackers, Lutefisk, Herring and Mackeral. In fact we have anything and everything in the line of good things to eat. Complete line of Xmas Candies. Visit our store and you will be con vinced. \\ ill appreciate a share of your patronage. Will also have a nice line ot Xmas 1 rees. Holly and Evergreen. fresh Vegetables Schwab's Cash Grocery WIBAUX, R. B. McLEARN, Manager. MONTANA. Celery Tomatoes Lettuce Radishes Onions Cabbage Sweet Potatoes LIKE A HARBOR OF SAFETY Man Who Reaches the Age of Thirty May Congratulate Himself on Many Things. A medical lecturer recently declared that In many ways thirty is the critical age In the average man's life. Ones v „„ . ,.. , r„;^irxrea ha o„°uIfX' er hand, you become liable to many others that seldom or never attack "Tnemia.rSH'rs^ucai^ y y is practically unknown alter thirty. If you have not had It by then you never will. If you have, you will have outgrown it at thirty or so. Acne, too—that spottl ness of complexion so common among young people, is certain to havo van ished by theu. Thirty, too, sees you out of the reach of the gravest of all diseases, consumption. If you have shown no sign of it by then in all probability you never will. If you have hitherto escaped rheumatic fever, too, you aro fairly safe from it for life. Epilepsy and goiter, too. never make their tlrst attacks on anyone who has reached thirty. Bank Notes Made of Silk. Bank notes made of silk of a par ticular shade that will baffle the bank note forger are now possible. A* is known, most of the expert banknot* forgers use photography to obtain their best results; but a recent in vention makes it possible to manufac ture silk of a particular shade that cannot possibly be photographed. Discovered by a woman, this in vention is a new process for water proofing fabrics without rubber and dyeing them in the same operation. Linen, cotton or other materials to be treated by this process are placed white into one. end of the machine and brought out at the other end a few minutes later colored, water proofed and dry. Fabrics so pro duced, the inventor maintains, can be used in hundreds of trades, from aeroplane building to bank-note mak, ing. Historic Russian Town. Koshroma, where the first czar of Russia was crowned, is a pretty town of 45,000 inhabitants. It is also known for its beautiful monastery of Ipatlev, founded In 1330, but the town itself Is much older. It was in this old monastery that Mtkhacl Feodoro vitch Romanov, who later became czar, was hidden when pursued by tha Poles. He was founder of the dynasty of the Romanovs and the ancestor of the present czar. Before him the house of Rurik had ruled over Russia fbr seven centuries. Proper Foot Coverings. The medical man presents the moo casin as the most wholesome foot cov ering yet devised, but very few ara sanguine enough to hope that fashion will permit its general use. Next to the moccasin, so we are told, is tha shoe that not only permits the foot to perform its normal functions unim peded. but strengthens it v.-'ien in use. | This Is the shoe that, instead of pinch ing the foot or forcing it into abnois mal shapes or positions, actually fits It. Facts About the Cyclone. A cyclone is freakish, but its pranki enable scientists to gather certain facts about It. First of all. the veloc ity of the wind can be calculated to a certain extent. The whirling speed ol the cyclone is tremendous. The aver age velocity within the vortex of 600 such storms was found to be 392 miles an hour, the minimum being 270 and the maximum 800. Moscow's Distinctive Theater. Applause la never accorded the an tists at the Moscow Art. theater. Cty tain calls are never allowed. Realism and naturalness, above everything A nnouncement TO THE TRADE F° r the convenience of our customers we have taken the ffi ncy 0f ,? ne Cleaning establishments in Mlnnea Polis and will forward any article for dry cleaning or repairing and guarantee the best of work. Prices f elow are net t0 y°«. with express charges added one way only. CLOTHS Short White .......... .......It) Long White............20 Short Colored ......... Long Colored ............. O'Coats Small ........ Mu tilers Small ............ , >n O'Coats Largo ........ ..... 1.75 Mufflers Large .... . .35 Spring Top Coats ..... . . . . 1.25 Vests ............ Suits 3-piece ......... ..... 1.50 Sack Coats . .......... SPONOI.D At rRKSSKIi Ties Small ........... ......to Pants .............. Ties Large .......... ......15 Plush Coals .......... .....$2.50 Suits Sponged Pressed . 1 00 up Steamed only ......... Velvet Suits ........... $2.50 v el vet Dresses ........ Wool Dresses Plain no Lining 1.75 Suits Col. Plain ....... ..... 2.00 Wool Dresses ........... 2 00 tip Suits \\ Lite .......... 2 2 • Silk Dresses ...... ..... 2 00 up Suits White Fancy ..... . 2.50 up Drop Skirts Extra ......... Coats no Lining ....... ..... t. 5 0 Silk Petticoats ............ 1.00 Coats Half Lining .... .... 1.75 Skirts Plain Col. .......... 1.00 Coats Full Lining ..... 2.00 Skirts Pleated Col......... 1.25 \\ bite no Lining ...... ..... 1.75 Skirts White ............. . 1.25 White Hall' Lining .... ..... 2.00 Kimouas .............. 1 2."» up \\ bite Full Lining . ... ..... 2.50 llalh Robes ............. 1 2". up Coats Polo \\ lute ..... ..... 2.00 Fur Sets ............. I Coats Polo Colored . . 1.50 up Jabots .................. Waists \\ bite Voile .7 r* Lace Collars ............ Waists Wool ........ .7-~> Purses X- Bags .......... up Waists Silk no Lining ... t.oo Satin Slippers ........... .35 Waists Silk Lined . . . .... 1.25 Shoes ................... .50 hoi si-: HOLD Double Blankets ..... ____ 1.25 Couch Covers ........... 75 up Single Blankets ....... .....7 r» Piano Scarl's ............. Quilts Cotton ......... .....7 r» Lace Curtains Pair ........ 75 Quilts Feather ........ .... 1.50 Pillows Toils ............ 25 up Draperies l'r.......... Carpets, Rugs Yd.......... • 25 E. F. PETERSON progressive Store'' WIBAUX, - - MONTANA else, are striven for. Priests are not allowed to witness theatrical perform ances in Russia, but several of tha leading churchmen in Moscow' never fail to see all the productions at tha Art theater—from behind the scenes. Murdered It. In a certain literary club years ago one of the members, in proposing the name of a candidate for membership, mentioned, among his qualifications, ! that he could speak several dead lan- 1 guages. To this an opponent replied that he never heard tha gentleman in question speak but one dead language and he murdered that as he wenf along. Orange Flower Country. The production of essence of on ange flowers and orange flower watei In Tunis is confined to the region ol N'abeul, where 200,000 pounds of on ange flowers are distilled each year, the distillation yielding 200 pounds of essence of nercli, valupd at $26 te $30 per pound, and 71,000 to 85,005 quarts of orange flower water. Not the O'd John. "This table tipping is being dons by your late husband," said tha ama, teur medium. "I don't believe it." an swered the serious woman. "When John got to throwing the furniture around he never stopped with any such mild demonstration as this."—Wash, ington Star. Without Race Prejudice. Five-Year-Old Henry had been en joying the company of the little daughter of his family's colored cook, N 0 0 aine Into the nursery, looked al Ruth, his baby sister, for a while and said: ''Mother, when Ruth grows up I do hope she'll be colored.'' Had a Bunch of Them. laddie was greatly impressed whe„ the new baby turned out to be twins Seeing his aunt coming, he rushed ta the door and fairly bristling with ex citement shouted: "O, anntte, coma right in: we've got the awfullesl bunch of kids." Splendid: Old Editor. As we recall it, the hardest news paper work we ever did was for a ?q>lendld old editor, now of sainted memory, who accepted wood on sub scription and was pleased to get it. II was our task to carry the wood up two flights of stairs.—Toledo Blade. Close Second to Procrastination. "With the exception of 'procrastina tion.' you are the greatest thief of time I ever heard of," remarked tha Judge to a prisoner in whose pockets no fewer than fifteen watches were found. Hadn't Heard of Him. The hostess a^ed the solid man ol her guest list to take a talkative young woman in to dinner. The girl did her best to keep up the conversa tion. Only once did the solid man de sert the unfailing affirmative, and tha| was when she asked: "Do you like Beethoven's works ?" "Never visited them." he replied. "What did h« manufacture?"