I ..Y,':' JV-A:.~» '.I,
•. .,., .I'/!'..
V1 .'KU i.
"•Vi-* '/Kj? i1""1^' ':1
A BUILDING BOOM
18 ON IN NORTH RAKOTA DE8P1TE
CROP 8HORTAGE IN MANY
I 8ECTION8.4 t.' 'f
WORK GENERAL IN STATE
Evwry Day Brings Ntwi of 8truotur«t
Building and Contamplat*d—North
Dakota Entering Period
Grand Porks.—In spit* of the «6M
breather the building activities ov«r tht
•tate *re continuing. Several ott tiff
local firms are interested in much «1
the work in North Dakota.
At Beach plans are under way S01
th% erectlo* of a new ^30,000 hotel
"which will toe built by A. Haiisun &
'Ot. O. £. Cadderdon of tBeach is -erect
inga new place of business. He its one
of the most prominent contractors at
the booming town.
The J. il. Case Threshing Kachlnt
•Mmpany Will erect a large new ware
house ail "Etlcklnsen. W. E. Heopes
Work for the erection .«r three new
institutions 4E learning )s "being •con
templated'In the stat*. -Xneta wil)
eredt a new school haaase. The govr
ornment has called for "bids for the
•a new cAiurch to be «recteH elevec
miles north of the town. 'The edlflse
"will -coist (20,000 when 'completed
Townslte owners have -presented tti«
"MethodMt church with sites "for th«
'erection'Of churches at Wing, Tuttte,
:R6bine«n,' Pettlbone and "Re^tn.
WltL HELP MOVEMENT.
'tigiMtnre Will Be AsVad Tor Appro
"priatlon for Experiiwaiftdl '8tat(on.
1 Wilttston.—Use of llgcrtte
eral of the state lnstttsttftoms, alHnidy
commenced, will have a belpfui sVeet
wlth t^e' state legislative usembly or
the /diorts that' will be jntt ifoitth 'iffexl
-"Winter- to secure an InCTAsed appro
priation for the Hebron txpatmeiihl
:atattan. At the present time the rcg
rictilturai college, the Aste normal
schools. Institutes for the *e"ble mlnd
ed, wOIdlers' home and several 'inMltu
tlons of like nature supported by the
state now use lignite coal exclusively,
-and the greater portion aC itt is inilned
£lgnite coal mining has %een -placed
'On :a."sound basis in. this section «f tthe
:atate and approximately tMnty oan
of ?eoai are shipped out of "here dally
at tthe0 present time. The Hetoron :sta
tion will ask an appropriatkm Xer the
establishment of a thoroughly •eqnlpp.
•ed ..-lquettlnjr plant, and the product
will.be aold. to state Institutions.
("Railroad Furnished Hi
progressing rapidly the residents 01
Heaton who have been living in -raD
road/ears since the big cyclone tfl
.August will be enabled to return to
-their new homes. When the cyclone
took place, Superintendent Burt ett
this .division of the Northern Pacific
sent ajnumber of box cars to Heaton,
and 'these were fitted up with banks,
atoves and other furnishings, and sev
eral families left without places
shelter because of the damage wrought
ty the *»eat: storm, have since lived is
the ftqc tears. The track on which the
**s were I "aeed .was partly taken ay,
Ihus avoiding possibility of accidents.
Aadieated Two Chianehea.
Blsmarcfc—Dr. S. A. Danford, assist.
«d by Pastor C. U. Prior and Pastors
Hammer snfl Wiley dedicated the beau
tiful new "Methodist church at Moflt!
Weflneaday afternoon. The money ne
cessary to free -them from debt was
jui«kly tttfhBCifbed and after a ser
mon by Dr. Danford the church waa
.formally dedicated according to "the
rules and usages of the Methodlat
chureh. This «hnroh Is one of the most
conspteooua ImtHUngs on the Soo be
tween Bismarck and Oakes.
The same ceremony was held the
next day at Sterling, on the main line,
twenty-lire mllea sast of Bismarck.
Want tewer "Rates.
Mlnot,—Members 01 the city com
mission are engaged 1n an investiga
tion Into the question at telephone and
electr light rates with a view to bring
about. If possible, a reduction in the
charges made by the local companies.
Chairman ISeuer and Commissioner
McGahan have taken the matter up and
believe that a method has been de
vised by wlhch the local concerns can
be caimpsHed to make redactions. Com.
pariwna between ratios charged here
and ln other cltlea indieate that the
tflno£ Is considerable higher.
'Very .Pe«r ,Filed.
'k!i^4 Bismarck.—Less than one In seven
ji.-.:.-"-\i^/|iie^on/4l»elr claims in. the Standing
Rock ag&tey In September when' their
namea were called for that purpose.
Langdon.—James .. Bryaon of Wales,
this ,county, waa liMtantly" killed while
engaged in moving a tarn The aweep
attached to the drum of the house, mov-
Ing ^tparatus caused his death, Bry
aon Wcelved the full
of the 'aweep
'Mfali|Mtsii .to. HaW'ftfterf Banki
Wahpeton—Th« trtutees of the po«
aayinca Jtantii af the tTnltod talSea
have designated the postofflca ^tl this
Pl*«* itooltV lMUric
vent wai taade for each Mat* awl ..tiK
MI WIN *I MIB IWRNLMNII'II I
TR.' ./""I- •V.VIV.\'V
TEACHER8 IN CONVENTION.
North Dakota Educational Ai(Ociatio*i
Holds Mooting at Bismarck.*
Bismarck.—The teacher's of K0VA1
Dakota held a convention In this dfty
the past week. Wednesday afteritwan
at 2:30 o'clock." Geneva Ixvell,
superintendent uf Dickey tfoanty
schools, called the convention, to trder
In the hall of the house of nepreaenta
tives at (he. state capltol.. The cham
ber was packed to 'the dcftWfc and the
gallery was occtubled.
Prof. Fk-ed E. Smith
"Garrlngton is working on the erection
•tif a new one-awry business Mock. A
%ew baslness 'room is being erecte\) at
-Flasher 'by 'T. W. Thompson, while at
"New Salem, W. H. Mann laerepttng a
the 'Indian 'school trite ft Bismarck
At Stanley^ Alger mtihodl dlatrtet No,
will meet a new «ne~stoiy school
The sec«rid depot to "be Tepurted foi
construction by the Northern Pacific
'l8 to be Wllt at Carson. The Ibllowert
•«if the Catholic faith -north -of New
allowed the xorttract Mi
,/ i-? ..
pr«oddent of the assootatinn, ^elivereil
an address in which^tafe urged aid for
the rural schools /a* the primary
«ource from which' aill pupils of the
tiigh schools and ,«*8leg6s =are dia"wn.
In speaking 'of tbe istandardlsation «it
these schoctts he/otKett:
1—SuitaMe and reftamiably ilaTge
1—Good heatMQ udl venlilWtlkg
plants inttho SCHBI ^houses.
4—A dictionary, maps, a library,
and other conwiieneM.
He aCfco calleS attention to t£he -large
aumbor of teacflters that have "been
teachBwg In ,tbe4tate%rom ttae flme of
statehood and 'advocated pensions for
the (teachers. His remarks 'om this
line "Were heCttlly appIauded.
Dr. E. F. tta'dd'^ftthe A. C„^Was also
a speaker «nd waa-given a-hearty re
Hon. W. tL. Stwdkwell, Ststte Supt
of Schools, gave an able ^address on
the Educational -development of the
«On Thwsiday'-'enrening Dr. John W
CScsok of Ahe 'Illinois aWte normal!
^dhool at-DeKalb gave an-addres.
'In addition to »the abowb almost ev
wy topic relating to the schools: df
cthe 8tate^were^ldiscu88ed by leading ed
oicators xand the debate- was general.
The county .superintendents of She
Mtate had a: meeting during the session
-and dlscussed'.tfhe needs'of the schools.
The conunerejal club wf the city act
ed asdhost'aain gave a (free excursion
to Fort-Lincoln for ttae entertainment
of thevvlsltinr teachers.
The next meting of (the asBociatlon
will Ire held at Fargou
,8tudyi-ef'Indians at. Fort Bertinlld.
Qrand Forks.—Dr. /Robert H. Xiowi«,
'assMtahtcearator of Khe departaoent'^f
anthropology at the American Museum
»f Natural History, has just roturndd
from a four months1' trip spent among
:the '".Crow Medians iof Montana iand
among the rtrlnes AC' tndlans in "North
iDakota. known as tke Tldatsa, Hon'dan
and. Arakara, says She New YoaOc.Sun
"ThC'iiiMaet of rhi' I^wle's trip iwas-tp
to the aodWlaend
^emmdniir^ife of?.the Indians tntthe
northwest:and to «6Uect specinseiityr to
Illustrate^the life ff the stvagtasi'MIl
as the old 'crafts snd industrles.jvThe
'first three months'Dr. Lowle spent iln
Montana, and the i.last month he ltved
an the- Fort Berthold reservation in
"Worth ^Dakota. He haa succeeded In
gathering '"full data In regard to 'the
military socieities. and considerable
'material relating -.to the various 'tribes
The •-specimens 'Dr. Lowle Obtained
'Include a number of badges used by
'Indians rand saereid paraphernalia "era
ployed by the Ted men in tMir 'hn
'Presslve ceremonials. Among the spec
imens are several" buffalo skins, shields,
.ornamented tfith symbolical pointing
«nd medicine bundles containing sa
cred 'tobacco'seeds used in the annual
tobacco planting ceremony, now 'the
greatesi religlous festival celebrated by
Tr. "LoWie -also obtained a Ilagre
•nuniber of sacred rocks used "by 'the
"Crows. A-n "interesting piece In hlsreol
llecflon'ts-a-sacred doll employed in the
sun dance. It 'is made: of rough leather
and rudely ornamented with a tew
A •cui'lous object found by Dr. Lowte
ts an otter skin staff used by the "In
dians -as a standard by certain officers
"in the military societies. The "bearer
.of tkls standard Is supposed te plant
It ttrntly in the-ground and then i..ake
a brave 'Stand -against the enemy, re
gardless of personal danger. If tie -re
treats after planting the standard "he
Is disgraced for "life. All of these cur
los wm "be placed on view In the In
dian "hall of the museum.
Dr. Xiowle made a preliminary trip
three, years ago to the Crow country,
but this -year "he -was able to make -a
more exhaustive study of the Indian
life and «eremoriiaOs.
Qypsles Abandon Farms.. (gS
Splrttwood.—Oypsy, life had "too
.strong a liold on a band, of gypsies
that thought a bit of farming life
would satisfy them "better than a con
tinuation of the reaming habit Thir
teen families came to Spiritwood
about a y«ar ago, purchasing farms
and commenced operating them,1 but
one by one they have all gone away
.and now only one of (he families re
main here. The gyprtes admit that
the idea of farm Hfe was not to their,
likirig, and that was the reason they
again took up their ^travels. .'
LaA'es Competing for Office.
Stanleys—Mountrail' county has two
tadles running for the office of county
'superintendent of schools. They are
Miss Bessie M. Kane of thls city and
Rosana M. Duffy of Ross. At the pri
mary election In June both were before
the republican votera for nomlnailon
and Miss Kane "won by a few votes.
Her nomination wa^ contested and the
sourt- dismissed the cace. She Is now
oafore the voters for this second time.
To Prsserys the Fish
C|ranvllle.-T-Sfetenatve work Is being
done by the people of this city. In the
construction of dam a Buflbto
Lodge lake, the purpose of which is
mialiitalli the lake at approxlmately its^
normal helght and thus do away with
the possftiUttjyrf depoiulatinf the -fa..
t«r of fish, The di^ aeMon. his ,pa
siilfod In th,e ,^ke dropping consider
able arid 'there .wan' grave danger that
It woulA drj* ilplitttlrelir 'tf'Mjna/atw
-wen not taken to eondtorv«f"'tliO' watir.
The state fish hatchery stockfl
•f lbs ash a
»v juT i-..' ,? -'.
North Dakota SUM Nawa in
F^krgtt-—Charles E. Wilson, a pioneer
this county amd a former commis
itoifW, died at lite "home on the south
Ade 'on Saturday morning.
Bismarck.—Twe escaped prisoners
from the penitentiary were captured
by ttwo half-bread Indian trappers and
-scouts and re'tarned to this city.
'Crystal.—Farmers around here had
-good poCalto crop this year. Besides
'Che tubers stered in private ceDars, It
'Is expected ithe crop will be worth $26,
Fargo.—The Orange-Judd Farmer,
Mie of «3ie heading agricultural papers
»f fhe United States,
this city i&s a possible location for its
Fargo.—Congressman Hanna "has re
ceived -word that theTe will "be a"n 'ear*
ly examination of coal lands In the
western part vf the state toy agents of
the Mterlor department.
Oe'lumbus.—Jay Z. Dunwoddy, an aK
legofl 'embezzler, has been captured hi
Ariwma and will be returned here 'for
Mail. The Standard Grain Co., of Bu
lotti -preferred the «harge.
Bismarck.—It is estimated that the
®K* crop of North Dakota this year
wttll'be eight million buslicfls, over'two
nlllllons more than the. crop of 'either
Minnesota or South Dakota.
"Mlnot.—Members of the-city commis
sion are Investigating the subject of
Electric lighting with a "view of -secur
Itng lower rates for the city and other
consumers of the local 'company.
Carrington.—J. Irons of tflfls cltf
'failed to use proper -care when he
started for Montana and sold consid
erable property that was mortgaged.
[He was brought back and made a com
Wahpeton.—The looara 'rff tfrustees'
the postal savings bank commission
has designated the postofflce of 'this
place as a postal savings bank. 'It is
one of the first lot df appointments'in
the United States.
Mandan.—A Grange cat in the house
of Mrs. Noakes of this 'city In an effort
to escape, made a vicious attack on
that lady. The oat used 'her claws and
feet with snch effect that -medical at
tentlon was necessary
Fargo.—Saturday everting the -annual
reception by the faculty 61 the Agricul
tural college was lield. There was si
large attendance w"hich ended in the
teachers and students of that "body 'be
coming better acquainted.
Fargo.—From correspondence recelv.
ed by the local secretary df the Y.
C. A., this city expects to 'be -one of the
ninety that will be "honored by the
holding of a convention in the Inter
est of the Men and Religion Forward
Cgrrington. As a resiflt oT the new
sew'erge system of this tq^n the aw
railfoad has promised the people an-up
to date depot The plans -are already
dra*n and work win "begin in the
spring. The road expects little trou
ble insecurlng a site.
Devils Lake.—Mrs. A. 'Qrelsens, liv
Ing near here met with an accident
that may prove fatal. While standing
near a windmill a piece tg Iron fell
from the top, about thirty feet, and
hit her on the head, penetrating 'the
brain just above the eye.
Mandan.—That the southwestern
branch of railroad from 1MB town
will do a thriving business Is illustrat
ed by the fact that since the steel "hss
been laid one hundred 'cars of mer
chandise have passed through "here en
route to points onthat line.
Lahgdon.—James Bryson, while en
gaged in moving a house, met "his
death by the breaking oT a singletree
on the sweep that was turning the
large drum. The sweep being released
struck Mr. Bryson full In the stomach
with such force that h« afterwards
Willlston.—Wholesale thefts, from
Great Northern cars have been stopp.
ed by' the arrest of two men at this
Place. The extent of the thefts »»»y
be judged when It Is known that 'one
:farmer found ISO pairs ef trousers
that one of the men arrested admitted
Devils Lake.—After a hearing w"hlch
eccupied the better part of three days,
.Andrew Whiteside, charged with as
saulting Leslie Goldlng, was acquitted.
Whiteside Is a negro and the assault
aroused much Interest at the *a
It was represented as an attempt te
kid Goldlng. Whiteside's reputation
as a peaceful man and one who had
never been In trouble before was prov
ed by. witnesses and this was the
grounds on which he was set free.
Stanley.—Miss Bessie M. Kane ot
this city and Miss Rosana Duffy «1
Ross, are rival candidates In this conn,
ty for the office of superintendent ol
schools Cor Mountrail county. At the
•republican primaries In June the vote
•was very close, Miss Kane being suc
cessful by a majority of a few votes
Miss Duffy contested the nomination
ssid her case was dismissed by the
oourt. She to now appealing to the
people of the county for the aoconi
-Medina.—What appears as an at
tempt at a holdup occurred at thli
postofflce one evening recently. Mrs.
Dwyer, the postmistress, was seated
at her desk making up the books foi
the evening when a stranger entered
and pushed a piece Of paper before hei
on which was written 60, as much ai
to say give me that amount As there
were other people around, the office she
ordered him out and he went, taking a
freight train as a means of. convey
ance. The police searched the cars oa
tlie train, but he managed to make hli
escape in the night
DUnselth.—A special train was run
ftpm this city to Devils Lake on the
occasion of the Debs lectnre there re
Anamoose.—Citizens of this town
used thfe: city's two chemical engines
recently In extinguishing a prairie lire
near this place.
Lldgerwood.—An aiito ftslght line
haa been established between thli
place and Vif, an Inland town
Napoleon.—80 far as known. Pal
Nugent convicted of violating the
nrohjbltion law and consldered a trus
tr by the JaQer. Is atUl attar the pail'
ooal for irhleh he waa aent H«
UlM to ratura.
"},«,»( I# I'
A CONTINUATION OF THE OAKES REPUBLICAN
VOLUME XXVII. OAKES, DICKEY COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1910. NUMBER 41.
Charles 0. Johnson left Friday for
Ashkum, Illinois, where yesterday at
the home of the bride, he was united in
marriage to Miss Eva Tatro of that
city. Particulars ofrthe wedding have
not reached Oakes, but it was given out
that the ceremony would be witnessed
by close relatives and friends.
The bride is a sister of Mrs. I. A.
Ferguson, and was here last fall on a
visit at the home southeast of the city.
She is said, by those who know her, to
be a splendid young woman and well
worthy the man of her choice. Her
mother is a widow wd lives in Ash
The groom is the aon of our well
known residents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Johnson of Bare Greek township. The
past few years he haa been in the city,
%eing a member of the! firm of Elner
'& Jdhnson. He lias n^any friends in
and out of the city who will be pleased
to learn of hia latest venture in life.
The young couple will soon return te
Oakes and set up housekeeping in
rooms made "ready by the groom.
Mrs. I. A. Fergusoii and son left
with "Mr. Johnson to attend the wed
A home wedding took place Xloniay
evening at Rev. Lindiand's home.
Mr. Gilbertson from Berlin, N. ©.,
and Juilia Hanson who Is well known in
this eity were united in marriage by:
Rev. J. H. Lindland. I
They left Oakes Taesday afternoon
for "Berlin where Mr. Gflbertson'is en
gaged in farming.
The township needs men ani teams
for gravel hauling. Residents of the
township may apply to the ftairman,
412 —A. T. Johnson, Clerk.
I will be away from my /ffice .dbout
three weeks, beginning Oct. 2th, and
during that time my office will be
—Dr. M. E. 'Grile.
The following dates have been "taken:
Tuesday, November 1st—Cbas. 'Tode,
See ada. on page seven of this iaaue.
The beat plaster A piece «f flannel
dampened with" Chamberlain"* 'Lini
ment and bound on over the affected
parts is superior to a plaster and costs
only one tenth as much. Far sale by
Wood Drug Co.
standing order for-a
case of fresh Chouoilaitefi
to arrive every ten
fflnr Trade Mcrib it
Ike People Wait ft
if you haven't tried
our candy you are miwng
good. Ask any
The right UimI of adruj store
P: S:—The Bargain Table
ia a complete ancceaa
NEWS FROM THE CHURCHES
Service in Oakes October 30th, at
three o'clock. Sunday school at two
o'clock. All are welcome.
—J. H. Lindland, Pastor.
Grandma Tyrrell Dead.
Grandma Tyrrell died at her home in
Detroit, Mich., Tuesday morning, and
a telegram from there announces that
the remains will arrive in Oakes Satur
day morning for burial here.
Mrs. Tyrrell was well known here,
having spent many years with her son.
D. W. Terrell. The latter and his wife
had just gone east for the winter, ex
pecting to spend much time at Detroit.
At St. Barnabas Hospital, Minne
apolis, Monday, Oct. 3rd, Julia D.
Goldsmith ([nee Julia D. Jones formerly
of Oakes). She leaves a husband,
three children, two sisters and a brother
to monm her loss. She had been in
very poor health since the death of her
daughter, Ellen, who died at their home
at Sisseton, S. D., April 16,1906.
Wagner Turna Preacher.
ft. C. Dagner surprised the populace
last Friday by coming to the city in the
garb of a preadber, and with long
early locks like a Sagwa medicine
man. August tried to get into some of
the churches to ipreach, but was turned
down and then tried the Academy of
Music but that was hired to Malctow's
Orchestra for a dance. He then took
the street corwer for it and delivered
his religious lecture on Saturday
It will be remembered that IDagner
was sent to the state penitentiary
about nine years ago for illicit inter
course with his stepdaughter. His
time was np two years ago, but he
proved such« good workman in the
harness department of the pen that
the management had kept Mm since
as instructor to the other workmen.
He was a trusted convict, and it is said
is trying to lead a better life. But
those who knew him here have little
sympathy with his professed Christian
ity. For was he not a ahouter in the
Salvation Army in this city when he
was arrested and convicted nine years
Seal Estate Transfers.
Fred Neoman to John Willhouse, lot
8 and iot lot 9 blk 16, first add to
Alice May Ogden to W. A. Ogden,
lota 1 and2, blk 11, McCarthy's add to
Patrick Brennan to E. T. Murphy, ae
Baldwin Estate to Andrew Neppl, aw
Percy IE. Ha worth to Marcus A.
Lampson, se of ne of 21 wi of aw
and ne of nw of 22-131-65.
E. R. Moon to Johan Bollinger, ne of
Christian Schimke to Emanuel Wend
land, and ne of sw and se of nw of
H. Miller to Ben Maszk, lot 10and
of 9, blk 16, first add to Ellendale.
William H. Marsden to Mary C. Rhe
berg, lot 7 blk 14, D. F. and W. add to
William H. Marsden to John Rheberg,
lota 2 and-3, blk 14, D. F. and W. add to
Hugh Gallagher to Olga Edland, lot
16, blk 14 0 Forbes.
Henry Zimbelman to Adam Zimbel
man, ae of 8-129-60.
If taken patiently and peraiatently
will relieve the most obstinate cases of
indigestion, constipation, bad blood,
bad liver, no matter how long atand
ing. That's what Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea will do. 36 cents, Tea
or Tablets. Oakes Drug Company.
The Moras and the Man.
[A Cable that le no fable.]
Once upon a time an Employer
bought a Dene and hired a Man.
The Man worked Twelve, aometimes
Fourteen boors a Day.
The Man would Gladly have Worked
only Eight faoaas a Day. but his Em
ployer Kicked against such Short
The Horse Kemr Worked more than
Bight Hours a Bar.
The Man took Good care of the
Vorse—Fed him Regularly. Curried
titan every Day. furnished blm a Good
Bed of Straw and was Kind to him.
Die Man got wtiat waa Left after
Jils Employer had ISaten he slept in
tbe Attic, where He Snow blew
thnwh the Cracks.
Tbe Man Raised his Hat every time
be met tbe Horse.
^Gee whiz." said the Man one Day,
"I Wish 1 Was a Hone!"
Moral.—You Must Buy a Bone. But
You Can Hire a Man.—Boston Post
Plenty of Them.
Boy—My pa'a a skipper too!
Skipper—Indeed! What craft does
Boy—Air. be don't command no
craft. He skipped ter Canada.—Buf
-But wny do you -talk of getting a
divorce? Tott told me yooraelf that
1 make biscuits just Uke your mother
aaed to make."
"That's the reason."—Houston Port.
I -FT* O •»-,-•»
1 -c? ,'•
will offer at
JIT If you need anything in this line Don't Fail
to look at our Splendid Line of Samples.
fll£lCo*!Heate" $10 to $65
JIT German Heaters, the Best Soft Coal Stove
^11 Ever Made.
MOWN & SLOCUM.
NEW STORC NEW BUILDING
MAAEWDASHERS TO MEN WHO KNOW
The beat you ever came in contact with, posi
tively warranting your buying your Fur Coat here.
Black Lamb's Wool Coats
82 inches Uong, regular $25.00 grade, 50
^Guaranteed—A fortunate purchase en
ablesubs to offer you the $35 kind at
Coats, made to sell at $25, while they
Other Good Vialuea up to $30.00
Coat&,^Iu8krat collar and £1Q CA 0OP
tawiog, at $iO.DU HIUl fZS)
TbcM Casta are Worth One-Third More Than Price We Ask
Coats,'.smith Beaver Collars, bought to sell £ir
at $30, your choice at
Fur liaed Coats—The
values ever offered
On Paper and Paint Until Dec. 1st
60c Wall Paper for
50c Wall Paper for
40c Wall Paper for
35c Wall Paper for
25c Wan Paper for
20c Wall Paper for
15c Wall Paper for
All Remnanto at 5 and 10c, double roll
terns, some of which are worth
$25 to $60
patterns in remnants that we
cents a double roll. These are pat-
miss, this opportunity
Mouse Paint at $1.75 gaL, worth 2.25
Best Barn Paint 75c gaL, worth 1.10
other paints and stains in the some proportion,:
At Opera House, Nov^ i2)i
cents a double
secure some of
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