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Emmons County record. [volume] (Williamsport, D.T. [i.e. N.D.]) 1884-current, September 09, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096040/1909-09-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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Eat at Turner's.—
George Tennant was up from Wi
nona yesterday.
Meals and lunches at all times at
the I.inton Bakery. (janl)
George M. Laird, U. S. land in
spector, was in Linton Monday.
Call on Charles 1. Carley, county
judge, for final proofs and filings.—
Register Wittmayer returned
Monday from a trip to the Twin
Roy Yeater and Robert lieale were
Hazelton visitors in Linton last
Editor Owens, of the Advocate,
returned Friday from a trip to
Miss Gladys Bentley. of northern
Emmons, is visiting relatives at
Spencer, S. D.
1". E. Luehc, cashier of the Tem
pelton State Bank, was down from
iirofy Sunday.
Miss Ethel Burge left Monday for
Alierdeen. to attend the Sisters'
school in that city.
Miss Ethel Seeley left for Minne
apolis yesterday to visit her sister
Edith and other relatives.
Nick Van de Klashorst has pur
chased the Strasburg elevator for
merly owned by S. A. Fischer.
Miss Estene Stccnsland.of Canton,
S. 1)., returned home Monday after
a few days' visit with relatives here.
Wanted A dining-room girl, at
the l'alace hotel, in Bismarck. Good
wages, and the .same promptly paid.
B.B.Schweit/.er,former register of
deeds of Emmons county, now locat
ed at Hague, was a visitor in Linton
A. Surring, of Morristown, S. I).,
is visiting his daughter, Mrs.George
Dexter, in the northern part of the
1. R. Wescott.a son of the late Lu
ther Weseott:, of Linton, was here
over Sunday. He is working for
Bert I'nyne, in the southern part of
lie county.
(Ins. Broman is the latest Lin
tonite lo buy an auto. The machine
is a Ford "Model T," that ideal ve
hicle which Irvine & Jones find it so
easy to sell.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carley left Sat
urday for Minneapolis, where Mrs.
Carley will have an operation for
the cure of cataract, performed on
one of her eyes.
Frank Streeter writes, under
date of Aberdeen, Sept. 2d, that in
a day or two he would leavt for St.
I'aul to enter as a freshman at the
Minnesota university.
Sheriff Jones has returned from
his trip to Minneapolis and St. I'aul.
While absent he bought another
"Model T" Ford to take the place of
the one he recently sold.
Mrs. Thomas Coon and son arrived
from Inland, Neb., Saturday, to
join her husband, who is employed
by Mr. Broman. They have gone
to housekeeping in Linton.
Miss Delia Hummel, who has been
visiting her parents, up in the
northern part of the county, re
turned Friday to Spencer, S. I)..
where she will attend school.
Engwald Ren ley, of Canton, S.D.,
arrived in Linton Thursday last to
accompany home bis wife, who had
been visiting her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stember,
in Linton.
M.P. Kaiser was down from Brad
duck last Thursday. lie is much
pleased with his Reo automobile,
lb- has run it, so far. nearly three
thousand miles, and still has the
tires he startedwit.il, and no punc
To-day Miss Frances Patterson
will leave for Faribault, Minn., to
resume her studies at St. Mary's
Academy. Her brother .lames will
accompany her. He will at tend the
Shatluek military school at Fari
Gerrit, Bruminel was up from
the Westlield country Tuesday. The
Gross family, a young boy mem
ber of which was killed in the hay
field, Monday, are neighbors of Mr.
lirummol, living about a half-mile
from his place
The Misses Frances Fetrie, Rozilla
Sherwood, and Clara Clayton, and
Harry I'etrie, left Monday for Aber
deen to resume their work at
the normal school. This is the last
year for all of them at the normal
school, and they will graduate ne.\t
Frank Chesrown, who has been at
home for some time enjoying
the comforts and dazzling sights
of metropolitan life, will again in a
couple of days betake* himelf to the
haunts of the festive cowboy, be
yond the waters of the raging Mis
At the present day in Emmons coun
ty there is scarcely a neighborhood
without one or more steam thrash
ers. It was different in the early
days. The first two steamers in the
county- in the SO's "went hump"
financially. And then the people
firmly made up their minds that
there would be no more steamers
here, because "the. .settings aren't
large enough."
W. H. Boschker was up from
southern Emmons Saturday to have
some dental work done by Dr.
Smith. Linton's dentist is getting
up a reputation of being "on to his
job" that extends into neighboring
counties, and a good share of Dr
Smith's work comes from distant
The apportionment of the August
state and county tuition fund is at
hand. It is three weeks earier than
a year ago, and six weeks earlier
than two years ago. The amount
coming to Emmons county from the
interest and income fund is SO,
473.22 from fines, etc., ."foO.lS and
from the county tuition fund,
$351.20. This makes a total of
G. A. Broman made a trip to Bis
marck last week. His stomach is
not in good shape, and he was think
ing of selling out and going to the
Pacific coast. But. the doctors say
that he can be cured here. This,
with due consideration of the pretty
home he has built up in Union, has
made him resolve to give up or at
least to postpone his contemplated
Elmer Hardy, who is now in the
United States navy as a member of
the crew of the II. S. S. "New
Hampshire," sends a letter contain
ing a clean, new two-dollar bill that
looks as though it had never been
spent before, and asks us to send
the Record to him until it's used up.
Elmer is a stout, husky young man,
and undoubtedly will make an A No.
1 man-of-war's man.
Frank Wiemer, a prominent
banker of Ledmark, Iowa, an old
friend and neighbor of Will Free
man, was in town with the latter
recently Mr.Wiemer is an intelli
gent and observing, gentleman and
keeps his eyes open as to matters
and things in this state, where
owns some acre property. lie says
that great progress is being made
here, and that North Dakota is des
tined to lie one of the best slates in
the Union.
Last week and a part of this week
two old Union soldiers visited their
relatives in Linton. One was
rade Wm. S. Jay, grandfather
Mrs. Junge and Earl Atlia. 11 it
home is in Ortonville, Minn. The
other was Comarde G.W. Benjamin,
of Hutchinson. Kansas, a grand
uncle of Mrs. Junge and Mr. Alha.
The Record acknowledges a couple
of welcome visits from the two old
While William Wad by, of south
western Emmons, was in town Mon
day with his neighbors, ClilV. Put
nam and Ray Coonen, he received a
telephone message that there was a
new boy at his house, the lad having
settled in Emmons county that
morning. Mr. Wadby of course
had only circumstantial evidence as
a basis for his information, but he
promised to make a thorough in
vestigation as soon as he reached
home and inform the editor as to his
Prof. Kling, the new principal of
the Linton schools, hands in the fol
lowing for publication: The program
of the high school is as follows:
Whole-year course: English I, Eng
lish II, English III, German I, Latin
II, algebra, botany,plane geometry,
music and drawing. Half year
course First half Commercial
arithmetic, book-keeping, advanced
U. S. history. Second half Com
mercial law, civics, penmanship and
spelling. Pupils are wanted to avail
themselves of these opportunities,
and are asked to enroll early. Chil
dren of six years old are admitted
to the primary department, but
must, enroll at the opening of school.
We are not in position to start., a
class in the middle of the year.
John Jlagg has sold his elevator
to F. R. Schilling, of Herroid. Mr.
S. was in town a day or two this
week. He will be here shortly, In
coming being dependent upon the
good nature of the judge of the
pending term of fedearl court at
Deadwood, to service as a juror at
which Mr. Schilling has been sum
moned. Mr. S. thinks, however,
that it is probable that, if anyone
can get excused, it will he an ele
vator man of either uf the Dakoias
at this time of year. Mr. S.'s family
will come to live here next spring.
By the way, has it ever occurred
to you that Mr. Hagg. with his
starting'of various branches of busi
ness, his erection of good houses,
etc., has done a big work toward
building up the town. He started
a lumber-yard then sold it out. It
is still here, with J. A. Lang in
charge. The town had no big hard
ware stock. He put in
sold it. Wolfer is now running ir.
He built one of the best residences
in the town, with a line lawn, shade
trees, private water works, eie.
After a while he sold it but it. still
exists on the same corner. Then he
built a belter residence, with more
appurtenances and belongings in
the nature of conveniences. It is
still a part of Linton. Then he
erected an elevator, and that, al
though sold, still remains lo add to
Linton's property valuation. The
Record would suggest that he now
build a mill.
As the weather is getting a little
ceo! some evenings for out-door
"spieling," Dr. Smith and his boys
will give a musical program in the
opera house briday evening after
sup excuse us, as the town is grow
ing to metropolitan size, we should
say dinner. However, the time set
is after you eat in the evenin'. The
boys and their devoted leader are
feeling mighty kindly toward the
I.inton people, who made 'em a
present of nearly a hundred dollars
recently, and they want everybody
to know that they are not ungrate
ful. The leader and the boys cor
dially invite the public generally to
attend at the time named and listen
to the progam. No charge for ad
mission, of course.
An accident iast Thursday hap
pened to Jerry Hart, a youth who
has lived in the Winona country a
vear or two, if not longer. He was
cutting a watermelon, when the
knife slipped and severed his jug
no, not his jugular vein, but an art
ery in one of his wrists. Jerry came
near bleeding to death before Hilly
liowden, driving fast, could gel him
to Linton. He was pretty nearly "all
in" when he reached here. The doc
tors both being absent. Druggist
Vorlander stopped the How of blood
and bound up the wound. A few
hours afterward Dr. Wolverton re
turned to town and took charge of
the case. Jerry was all right in a
day or so as soon as he got a new
supply of blood in his veins. It is
safe to say that hereafter the kind
hearted old-tinier will not monkey
with anything that has water inside
if it.
The marriage of Mr. Arthur
Goehring and Miss Edna Campbell,
of llazelton. took place in Linton
last. Sunday. The Rev. N. Wood
performed the ceremony, which oc
curred at the Methodist parsonage,
at 7 p. in. The groom is one of I fa
ze! I on well-known ami progressive
young business men. The bride was
born in Emmons county, and has
grown to womanhood here. She is
I he daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Campbell and grand-daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott. Campbell, early
settlers in theWilliamsport country
and now of Hazelton. She is popu
lar with every one who knows her.
Well! well! well! It is hardly pos
sible. It seems not more than a year
or two ago that her mother, who
died when Edna was a little girl,
was herself a girl about Edna's age,
it. Williamsport. She was before
her marriage Miss Stella Edick,
daughter of the late C.H. Edick and
wife, and she was loved by every one.
Truly, the years have rapidly gone
The Linton schools opened last
Monday, and teachers and pupils are
again at work. It is to be hoped
that "the rules will he suspended"
and the new teachers kept here for
more than one term at least until
tliey shall have had time to become
really well acquainted with the
children. There is too much of a
disposition on the part of some
patrons to listen to the complaints
of their children, ami to take such
ex-parte complaints as "law and
gospel." Our experience with
children at. school has been that in
nine cases out of ten there is abso
lutely no substantial reason for such
complaints. The average teacher
has adopted teaching as a profession.
With some it is a life work. They
are earning and expect to earn
their living in that profession. They
are intelligent and educated or they
would not have passed examinations
and complied with the other statu
tory requirements which permit
them to become inst ructors in the
public schools. Is it not reasonable
to suppose thaL they will do all that
can fairly he done to avoid com
plaint and keep on good terms with
patrons and pupils, lo the end that
their record here or elswhere may
show satisfaction given to the vari
ous communities in which they have
taught'.' The trouble is that all of
us have an instinctive feeling that,
however mischievous and unruly
other children may be, our own in
dividual offspring are just the proper
thing. And any patron who values
his child's welfare may rest assured
that, if he backs him unquestion
ingly when he complains of his
teacher, he is doing his child an in
justice that will be hard to remedy
in coming years. If complaints are
mad.' of a nature at all serious,
don't go around and growl about it
to the neighbors. Call on the princi
pal and the teacher for their side of
ihe story. Then if not satisfied, go
to the school board and let the
hoard then investigate the matter,
if in their impartial and unpreju
diced judgment the matter is
worthy of investigation -which it is
generally not. This growling at
the school and at the teachers pri
vately, and then failing to show up
when a meeting is held to consider
complaints, is an undesirable con
dition thai should have a quick end
put to it by the public opinion of
this community.
Try the Emmons County Record
for a job of printhig.
Elmer Brindle and his daugters
Carrie and Clara were down from
Hazelton Saturday.
Will Mahaney and Hilly Mat-quart
left yesterday for Hraddock, where
they will start a restaurant.
The Ladies of the Maccabees will
give a chicken-pie supper at the
opera-house Wednesday, Sept. 22d.
E. O. Mickel left last Saturday for
the Rochester (Minn.) hospital,
where he will have an operation
Yesterday the thrashing com
pany recently formed in the Marie
neighborhood received their new J.
I. Case outfit.
The merry-go-'round that has
been making the children of Linton
dee-lighted for several days pulled
out yesterday for the Mandan fair.
Last Friday Henry Nathan and
his sons-in-law. Win. Neumiller and
Henry Balliet, received their new
Nichols & Shepard thrashing outfit.
Mrs. Chesrown and children and
"Grandma" Burns returned home
Friday, afterspending the summer
on the Chesrown ranch, in Morton
*There are .%" days in the year
and 21 hours in each day. Don't
forget that Turner's restaurant is
open and willing to serve you at any
minute luring this time. (sep2 tf)
Comrade Fred Frankhausor, of
the Pollock neighborhood of Em
mons county, has purchased the cot
tage of the Rev. A. A. Boschee, in
Linton, and will soon come here
with his family to reside.
Elmer Fugle has secured the con
tract for Merchant Klahunde's new
cement-block structure in Hazelton.
It is a store building, with two sto
ries and a basement, and its dimen
sions 22 by feet. The work will
be done this fall.
A large congregation gathered at
the M. E. church last Sunday even
ing. Services next Sunday at the
usual hour. The pastor will take
for his topic, "Temptations." The
Sunday-school will re -open next
Sunday at 11 in.
Jacob Steensland, of the Dale
country, was in town Tuesday and
yesterday. While here he ordered
some posters for an auction which
he will hold at his place Sept. 2.rth.
He will move with his family to
Linton shortly after the sale.
In a letter from Capt. John Smith
a veteran pensioner formerly of Wi
nona, he asks to lie remembered to
his Emmons county friends. He is
at Fort Sam Houston,, San Antonio,
Texas. Comrade Smith served many
years in the federal regulars, and is
now on the retired list.
Henry Straub and Andrew )tten
bach, of Eureka, were in town Tues
day and yesterday. They were in
Emmons county to look over some
land twelve miles northeast of here
which they recently bought from
Mr. Reamer. They found it all
right just as it had been represent
ed to them.
Johnnie Barrows came down from
the Suverly ranch Friday to get ac
quainted with the new sister. He
returned to George's place Sunday.
We've found out what Mr. S. want
ed that gasoline engine for. It
wasn't to run the fiddle at all, but
to act as motive power for a private
elevator that George is thinking of
Last Monday Haltasar.the thirteen
year-old son of Joseph Gross,a farm
er residing about four miles north
of Westfield, was killed while rak
ing hay. The manner of his death
is not known, but it is thought, that
the horse's which he was driving,
hitched to a hay-rake, ran away and
the lad was struck by the rake'. The
father and a sister had gone to the
home premises with a load of hay,
and the first they knew that some
thing was wrong was when they
saw the team running across the
fie'ld. When they reached the boy
he was dead, lie had been struck
on the head, presumably by the
Attorney lierndt, of Bismarck,
has been in town this week trying a
contest case in which he is attorney
for the claimant, Mrs. Bessie Lar
son, who live'.s a few miles from
Hazelton. The contest is brought
by the government. Some time
ago an inspector called at the claim
when the lady happened to he tem
porarily absent. The inspector,who
spoke English only, interviewed a
neighbor who spoke only German.
So it was that the inspector went
away with the belief that he had un
earthed a well-defined case of claim
abandonment. It appears that the
neighbor was one of her proof-wit
nesses, and testified very favorably
for her. But he didn't understand
much of what the inspector was ask
ing, and so his replies did not con
vey the meaning which he wished
them to convey. The testimony of
several witnesses is favorable to Mrs.
Larson. Inspector Laird appears
for the general landoffice.
A son was born last Sunday after
noon to Mr. and Mrs. George
Thompson, of Linton, All well. Mr.
Thompson has charge of the N. P.
section out of Linton.
Another transaction took place re
cently which shows that Emmons
county land-prices are on the rise.
James Seymour sold a forty acre
tract in 3-12ii-77 to John Pool for .flit
per acre.
Joe Endren, formerly with Asa
Britts. but now ith He Golakson
in the' tirand Pacific barber-shop at
Bismarck, and one of the best fel
lows, socially and as a workman, is
visiting friends in I.inton.
I'rank and Andrew Jaszkowiak
were down from Bismarck. Monday
evening, in one of Frank's home
made go-devils. On of the Jaskowiak
well-drills will be here in about ten
(lays to make a well for J. 1! Brock.
Romey says conditions here are
such nowadays that water as well as
buttermilk is an absolute necessity
as a beverage. Frank will build
other wells in this region when he
comes to make the Brock well, in
case his services are needed. Mike
and Will Rush will handle in the old
Billsport country the big, new
fangled traction -engine that Frank
has just built, and which is a com
plete success. Andrew formerly
worked for Frank but about seven
years ago ho went, back to Nebraska,
and is now farming and raising stock
there. Once upon a time Andrew
saw the big, fat. type-lice ill the
Record ollice, and he was much
pleased to learn that type-lice can
not exist around a type setting ma
chine, and will never again in the
Record otlice jump up and lute in
quisitive visitors.
Wagher Keith.
The marriage of Mr. Clinton G.
Wagher, of Linton, and Miss Sophie
Reich, of the Sand Creek neighbor
hood, took place at the home of the
bride's parents, three miles west of
Brofv, yesterday (Wednesday I at
ll:.'iii a. in. The Rev. N. Wood.
Methodist, pastor of I.inton, per
formed the ceremony, which took
place out of doors in front of the
residence of the family. Mr. Curtis
Seeley was groomsman and Miss
Lizzie Reich tin' bridesmaid. After
thi' marriage a sumptuous dinner
was enjoyed by all. The contract
ing parties were the recipients of
many valuable presents.
The groom is one of jtlie settlers
who came to the county at an early
day, and he is held in high esteem
by the entire community. 'I lie bride
is also well known and highly in
Mr. and Mrs. Wagher have gone
to visit the Minnesota slate fair,
and on their return will begin
housekeeping in the Wagher resi
dence in West Linton.
It is the earnest, wish of their
many friends that, the journey of
Mr. and Mrs. Wagher through life
may be a happy and prosperous one.
For Sale (.'heap A second hand
Majestic range. Call at Turner's
restaurant. Iau20|
Save your carpet-rags and have
George Brooks weave a carpet for
you. t-l
An Appeal to Ulanaon Notcrs.
1 11
soon to come before you for deci-, f„
s.on is: Miall we run our dist ndj
on warrants, paying per
ent iiH f|
crest on same or shall we take ihe
better plan of bonding and getting
We are hound by law
teachers. We must have
house's, fuel,supplies and everything
needful for the comfort of the little
ones while at school. The law te
quirt's that we provide these things
It is no use for a few of us old or
young sore-heads to growl. Tlie»o
things take money. The members
of the board have not nor can
they "shove anything down in
their jeans." They are doing all
they can for our common interest
the schools. Well. then, throw pre
juilice to the wind and come out
and help yourselves. If yon do not,
you will have caue to kick harder
on your taxes in the future than
you have in lie past. We are "in
a jackpot. It, remains for you to
"throw a full hand." If j.u y,
It is immaterial, as far a-, the
board is concerned, how you vote.
Their interest as citizens and lax
payers is the same as your interest.
The board runs the district on
"jawbone," and will continue to
run il that way, as a matter of
necessity, unless you provide a dif
ferent method.
N'-w, \s hat. .0c uu going to do
'HH-stion. ,,.y per en I on all warrants issued
W) wjlh bj
vy lt
ntjk thl In lUt
Eggs' V.-Yi
As stated above, the board levied
a tax last. July of only $1 ,ooo, rn I
ing to the good judgment of the
vote'rs in tlie liond matter. Slionl
the voters kill the proposil ion, the
hoard would he obliged to levy a tax
of .f'i.OOII next July, to make up the
deficiency. Then, gentle reader,
would there not be "weeping and
wailing and gnashing of teeth" all
over Glanavon dist rid'!
wjM V(1,j
.,. .,
Ui ht mniis ljraw
a much less interest rate'.1 I haven't I ,|ra.v I per cent on ..,,r surplus"
the tune to go among you justnowj The p-.lls .uill open on Saturdav-f
to argue the question, and so take ict. :ith, at 2 p. at
the plan of reaching you through a
county newspaper.
Re -poet fllliv,
John Biddlecomb.
.Clerk danau.n .School I listnd,
No. 1.
rn ing. Sept '.Hit.
Heir dav
heat New
No. 1 Northern
No. :2 N'ort hern
No: Noli hern
No. I Northern
lhiruin Wheat
No. .""'xU'x'-r
No I
Feed Barley,...,
to know where the money goes
attend school meetings. Hi,, hoard
will be only too pleased to.seat v-u
In July, p.HIS, the board lev ie.l a
tax of $2,0011. and in .lulv, pm i, a
tax of $1,1X10. Now, will a thousand
dollars run our dist rid a ear
No, it will not. pay our teachers
You will say, "Why, then, did lie
board not levy more'.'" 1 say il vv.i:
because they wished lo nial.o your
taxes less,and not have them unheal
able. You say, "Well, we shall have
to pay it later." Yes hut not.
a lump sum, all in a single year,
l'lie burden of payment will be
gradual. We shall have more laud
proved up, and that will help some.
Our land will also he under better
cultivation, ami we shall then-fore
raise better crops. That will also
help. The sum of $,'.,ooo will rim
our district nearly three vear- un
del- present conditions, without a
levy. We can stand a lev of y,| .ooo
and not I eel it. Well, then, 11 will
note that we .-.hall have a surplus,
and, with a small levy, our orpins
will increase so that, should we
wish to pay our loan in ten
we can do so. (In lie ot lie
let some of the present "kid
out in the matter of taxe
should it lie necessarv.
But tel­
lable Stock
Packing Stock.
I 'ream
S I- I E E I N O O E S
Notice, hereby given that on
Saturday,' llieoih day of October,
f-n'. a ni'-elnig of the voters of
Glanavon School District. No. I,:
VV ill lie Ill-Id at the Putliam school
house No. 11, in Glanavon school-,:
district, countly of Emmons, state
of Norlli Dakota, for the purpose
of determining upon the question of
a bond issue of .f.o.ono. The meet,
ing will begin at 2 o'clock p. m. and
I !y order of lie I list net Board.
Dated it Glanavon this .'tilth day
of Augujt. r.ioii.
John Biddlecomb,
District Clerk.
Exclusivo Perfumes.
'ttie lute I r. Amlivw Wj-nter III a
11: 111 11J Mliii'ln o|| pel'ftulM'H HIlKRCHt
cd I tie lc.-.lr:i!il!lly of every lady tiuv
tf'i' tier MU MpiM'lill Hint Heir propnreils
1'iTfiiiiie, Tin• custom, however, would:
IlllVe Its 1 |s:ol VII III MjJeH. Morn tllllll l)n«
iicns!ti|,,iml story iiil^tit. lo mentioned
wli, rein llitt lierohii- or v111 111
•'SU'U 'I' II1111 lil r^Ic i-1, lis till- CI1HO Illicit
lie. l-.v ilie rero^nltluii of distinctive
scent, til "1 l|p|olll!iey" tin (lonollc
111'I Is elYc.icd liy the tclltiiti! per
finiu! or tile ml vent iiri-HK |ilng detect
ed In the dlspnt'-li
t(x HIIH
lind rilled.
As a matter of history, (lie
"f Hi" orteiiIIII Hovei-el^n Yezdljlrd
wi re disc,n.-red Iy olio of lliem smelt
In^ or thii 1'crfiiinc wltli wlilcli the
ro|ien ef tin, murdered kln^ lind lieen
red"l'-rif. l.ond'Mi Ulohe.
"llavo yon neen lliu Mccuiint In tills:
morning's papers about In-, f'uttlng
having hroiH-tit: dead man hnelcfft
"No. I ld be do I liatV"
"Yes. It
Are the Three Features
of Our Store.
Give Us a Call, Kxamine Our
Goods, the Quality and I lie Prices,
and Add Your Name lo Our Steadi
ly Increasing List of Customers.
I KN I il'.l.) WIT/,. I'ropr. l.iiiD.-n, North Iia'Kota.
a wonderful demon­
stration of Ids lilillt."
I ntiall be more hopeful now
tlinn I biive I for
time. If lie
till.' the deiot Illicit to life ho may
be iibh to brim,' Inn It the book ho bor
rowed froni
aboiiL Mvij.yenr.s ngo."
I 'llle!u ItcCoI'll I lel ll III.

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