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The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, January 30, 1903, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1903-01-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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SfojM kr Afpettl*
(Iuatw«l Tithlta.
,Hr,. Possibly tbe dog world might afford
better »peclmen of a living skeleton
4 than -one In tbe kennel next to tbe
doorof a boarding place for animals.
'/itoflnd. him,
"What's makes him aa:$hiii?* was
\fc^jttked of tbe attendant. 4|v'.
"He won't eat," was tbe reply—"that
fe. he won't eat hospital, food. He's
been spoiled. Lots of dogs and cats
1 that are brought here have. been spoil
^^,«d. Their owners think' It Is a sign of
'v,*j^\.|blgb breeding to cultivate an appetite
The attendant passed on to a neigh
boring cage and poked his finger spor
tively Into the side of a large gray cat
that "meowed" plaintively In response
to his cheery "Hello, there, Caesar!"
The cat had such a healthy, whole
some appearance that the visitor in
quired what meat he was fed upon.
"Humph!" said the attendant. "You've
missed it there. He doesn't feed upon
meat. He's a vegetarian. He likes
onions better than anything else, un
less it's melons. A good many cats
like melons, and most of them are also
partial to raw asparagus. The fact Is
you might run through a list of all the
dishes that find a place on any up to
date menu and you will find that some
of our patients have acquired a taste
for them. This epicurean appfetite may
denote aristocratic tendencies on the
part of my boarders, but I don't ap
prove of it. Most of these acquired
tastes are a perversion of the natural
animal appetite, and it is likely to
prove harmful In the end. The trick
Is pretty expensive for us fellows that
run cat and dog* boarding houses, and
I'd like to put a stop to it."—New York
Times.
Every one complains of the badness of
his memory, but nobody of his judg
ment.—Rochefoucauld.
He who has no inclination to learn
more will be very apt to think that he
t. knows enough.—Powell.
It is not what he has or even what he
does which expresses the worth of a
man, but what he is.—Amiel.
Most people would succeed In small
things if they were not troubled with
great ambitions.—Longfellow.
Justice is the insurance we have on
our lives and property, and obedience is
the premium we pay for it.—Penn.
Cats of Ancient Egrpt.
By some persons the popularity of
the cat in Egypt has been attributed
to the fact that the animal was valu
able in ridding the palaces of rats and,
mice and also in hunting fowls. There
are soveral paintings in the British
museum, executed by ancient Egyp
tian artists, representing Egyptian
sportsmen in boats on the river Nile,
accompanied by large cats, sitting on
their haunches in the stern. Other
pictures show the cats swimming with
birds in their mouths after the manner
of retriever dogs. These pictures have
greatly perplexed modern naturalists
because the cat of today has a strong
aversion to water, and it Is difficult to
reconcile such different traits even aft
er the lapse of thousands of years.
but: It would take a day's journey'-to pie attending the games. ..There are
a peculiar and unnatural diet
4A1 They train animals to eat all kinds of
'food that they would never touch of
•1,,'
J'
their own volition. This emaciated fel-
low has been taugbt'to like fruit He is
I?- Jpartlcularly fond of pears but, in case
fhe can't get them, peaches, apples and
}-bananas are a fairly satisfactory sub
stltute. lit)fortunately, his present all
ment makes a fruit diet extremely
dangerous, and since he is deprived of
his favorite food he is literally starv
ing himself to death."
APHORISMS.
Liberality consists rather in giving
seasonably than much.—Cicero.
Labor is the divine law of our exist
ence repose is desertion and suicide.—
Mazzini.
Unbecoming forwardness oftener pro
ceeds from ignorance than impudence.
—Guville.
Kindness is a language the dumb can
speak and the deaf can hear and under
stand.—Bovee.
Pood We Onght to Bat.
It tins been said that a man should
be in very good health if he takes no
more than three different kinds of food
at any one meal. It should be served
as nearly as possible In its simple
state. More food is required on a
damp. raw. cold day than on a cheer
ful, dry one.
As a rule. It is safe to assume tbat
what we crave for is best' for us.
though In cases of illness this point
-should, not be strictly adhered to.
Men require a good deal more food
than women those who work hard
more than those who lead a sedentary
life those who are growing more then
those who have reached maturity.
Coarage.
8partacus—What is the greatest act
Of bravery tbat ever occurred within
4^ your specific knowledge?
gmartacus—A man witb only half a
dollar in his pocket- went into a swell
cafe and ordered 40 cents' worth of
ftwd right out load, so tbat people at
tbe,next table beard him distinctly.—
Baltimore American.
KHhh
**Po Daisy Dashabonfs diamonds ^rere
•tqien, were theyT Inquired tb£ patient
newspaper man. suppressing a yawn.
corrected the enterprising press
**tbey were kidnaped. She bad
thett set ta ber teeth, and theyhad to
ber too."—Cincinnati Commercial.
,*« Mm
awopaan discover* tbat
te^l^'lBar^ed tbe"
wrong man.
heart that man***
»f*v
A IriLt. MCS IN ENGLAND.
Tkey Ore»t Enthusiasm *4
Produce Straus* Trophies.
Athletics attract much more atten
tion In England than in America. The
people are more enthusiastic, and It IF
not unusual to see 15.000 or 20,000 peo-
sports three and five times a week, so"
that an ambitious runner can All bis
trophy room with any number of suit
able prizes. An American champion
has no Idea of the reception tbat awaits
him. The many sports committees at
tend him, and be Is shown tiite hospital
ity of the cities.
It Is no extraordi:!- thing to be In
vited to a dinner in your honor or to
stay a few days with the lord mayor
of the city. All of these affairs, one
must admit, are a great handicap to
his training.
The prizes abroad are, as a general
rule, very valuable, much more so than
In America. They are not wholly con
fined to silverware, such as cups and
the like, hut It is nothing extraordi
nary to see an athlete departing from
the races with a sewing machine or
hatrack, and in some cases I have seen
orders for beds. The lucky competitor,
as a rule, can have any article he de
sires, and, as many British athletes are
married, they generally take the most
serviceable article.—Arthur F. Duffey
In Outing.
Two off a Kind,
"My word. Fitznoodle," said a war
office clerk, according to the London
Express, to a colleague who sat at the
next desk, "just look at that workman
on the roof of that building over the
way."
"What's the matter with him?" in
quired Fitz, glancing through the win
dow at the individual indicated.
"Mutter." retorted the other, "why,
I've been watching the lazy beggar for
the last twenty-five minutes, and he
hasn't done a stroke of work all the
time."
At the precise moment at which the
above conversation occurred a British
workingman was addressing his
"mate."
"Sy, Bill," he remarked in a tone of
deep disgust, "d'ye see that 'ere loafin'
war offls clurk in that room darn
there? S'elp me. if Hi ain't bin
a-watchin' 'im fur nigh on arf a hower.
an' the bloomer's done, nothin' but
stare hout o' the winder the 'ole bless
ed tyme. That's the sort o' chap as we
pys taxes ter keep!"
Boat Indian Children.
East Indian children from their ten
derest years are more carefully trained
In certain respects by their mothers
than the children of the most civilized
peoples. The moment the youngest ba
by ceases nursing its lips are closed by
its mother. If the baby does not keep
them closed, she uses mechanical means
rigidly and even cruelly. When the ba
by is put to sleep, it Is strapped on to
a board, its head slightly raised and its
chin lowered, which tends to keep the
mouth shut. The result is that when
the teeth are forming and making their
first appearance they meet and .contin
ually feel one another. Thus they take
their relative positions and that health
ful and pleasing regularity that gives
to the American Indian as a race tbe
most manly and beautiful mouths in
tbe world.
Not Much of a Showman.
The showman's little boy had a
Noah's ark which he examined with
some contempt.
"Say!" he exclaimed at last. "Noah
wasn't much of a feller, was he?"
It was suggested to the youngster
that Noah succeeded in gathering to
gether a pretty good menagerie.
"Good!" exclaimed the boy scorn
fully. "Huh! Where's the two head
ed calf and the six legged goat and
the ishthyosaurus and the elegianto
pard and the magnicintelope? Why.
if Noah set up as a showman In these
days he couldn't make expenses."
"He couldn't?"
"Of course he couldn't. Why, say.
he didu't have a thing in his ark ex
cept animals that -actually exist"—
Brooklyn Eagle.
Shelley Liked Plum#.
The poet Shelley was walking one
day in London with a respectable so
licitor when Shelley suddenly vanished
and soon after as suddenly reappeared
He had entered the shop of a grocer
and returned with some plums, which
he offered to the attorney with great
delight. The man of fact was as
much astonished at the offer as Shel
ley was at bis refusal.
Why the Raxor Waa Doll.
"I wonder what makes my razor so
dull." said a man. looking at tjhie blade
he had so carefully sharpened only a
day or two before.
"Why, father." spoke up little John
nie, playing marbles on the floor, "it
was just beautiful and sharp only this
morning when I made my wooden boat
with It"
a A
W"&
Behind" th? Scenes,
"Hurry up. Borland," called thefead
fng lady, "tue people {ire mad because
we are keeping them waiting."
"Then I wjll not go on at all
ed tbe heavy tragedian.
"Why not?"
"Because 1 refi^'tb play to a ^tad
house."—Chicago News.,.,!.'
el
A
Self Evident
•fTltne .was." wild tbe tramp'-sfdly?
"when I owned a big plantation^ $
fYou seem to tuive a good deal of^real
artateon your. hands yifc^rt^plled the
woman of the buist\ casting a cpld "and
sarcastic eye ttpdti bis grimy paifti.—
Washington Times
AIL.utY
The rrocoiiaeii of Xattpre by Which
They Are Kormed,
Volchnlc action hus'in most cases pn
niari'.y determined the configuration ol'
the crust' of the earth, but th.- cbiei
agents in the formation.of tortuous val
leys have been streams flowing iffiove
ground br below the surface. Thosr
naturally take the course of .least^rc
sistaiife. dislodging the softest soil an
thus gradually enlarge their channel.
and are flanked by rising ground.
It has been ascertained' ''by a #ci:
known expert that the serpentine course
of the valley of the Cheddar gorge is
caused by the jointing in tlie limestone.
The rock, be tells us, Is traversed by
two systems of joints, which appear to
be vertical or nearly so, intersecting ap
proximately at a right angle. The''joint
surfaces form salient and re-entrant an
gles, the former opposite to the latter,
so that if the two sides of the glen were
brought together they would seem to
interlock. Water above or below the
surface would soak along these opei)
joints and widen them irto fissures, am
this movement sometimes to the right
and sometimes to the left, would follow
zigzag lines, so-that the natural course
of the current would by its continuous
action excavate a valley of this unusual
character,—London Answers.
A Verified Story.
A group of railroad men in New Or
leans were talkin- about the fastest
rides they ever experienced, says the
Times-Democrat. One man in relating
his experiences said: "Across bayous
and through marshes we rushed like
mad. When we reached the Rigolets,
the most remarkable thing I ever saw
took place. The train was traveling so
fast it sucked the water up behind it
as it rushed across the trestle, and I
couid hear the fishes groan us we flew
over this neck of the gulf. Most re
markable thing I ever saw in the way
of fast runs." And he lapsed into si
lence.
"I am glad you reminded me of thaf
run," said another member of the
group. "I had forgotten the incident.
I can vouch for all you say, for I
on the back end of the last coach, am
the water which was sucked in behind
the train by the vacuum almost wash
ed me overboard, but I held on all
right, and when we made the crossing
and the waters had receded I picked
up on the platform of the rear coach
the finest bunch of fish I ever saw.
They were no doubt the fish you heard
groaning."
Smallpox In Olden Days.
The first accurate description of the
nature and ravages of smallpox is that
of Rhases, an Arabian physician, who
flourished in the tenth century and
was the author of books on medicine
and alchemy.
This terrible scourge was also de
scribed in most of the ancient Chinese
and Indian books. In China' it was
known as the "bean disease" and
traced back to the times of the Em
peror Hwang Wu, who reigned A. D.
25-28.
The earliest Chinese treatise on
smallpox was published hi 1323, and
from tiiis it appears that inoculation
has been known and practiced in the
far east since the Sung dynasty, A. D.
9G0-1127. Chinese experts hold that
the poison is communicated by thj
parents to their offspring, so that all
possess its germ In their constitution,
waiting only for circumstances favor
able to its development.
Tlie Marine Flag.
The revenue marine service flag, au
thorized by. act of congress March 2.
1799, was originally prescribed to. "con
sist of sixteen perpendicular stripes,
alternate red and white, the union of
the ensign bearing the arms of the
United States in dark blue ou white
field." The sixteen stripes re^tc-sc-iited
the number of states which had been
admitted to tbe Union at that time,
and no change has been made since.
Prior to 1871 It bore an eagle In tbe
union of the 'pennant, which was then
substituted by thirteen blue stars In a
white field, but the eagle and tbe stars
are still retained in the flag.
Slope of Rivera.
Generally speaking, the slope of riv
ers flowing into the Mississippi from
the east is on an average about three
inches per mile. Those entering it from
the west have an average descent of
about six incbes per„mile. The aver
age desceht per mile of the Missouri
after It leaves tbe mountains Is reck
oned at about a foot tbe Des Moines
from its source to its conjunction, witb
tbe Mississippi, 7 3 Inches. The entire
length of the Ohio shows a fall of even
five inches. The Mississippi fiipm the
mouth of tbe Ohio to the gulf has a
fall of but 2% incbes.
Prlend With a Reservation-
Mooney—Brace up, man! Troth- yez
luk as If yez didn't boy a fri'nd In th'
whole wurrld.
Hogan—Ol hovn't.
Mooney—G'wan! If It ain't monev
yez wan't t' borry, Oi'm as good a
frl'hd as lver yez had.—Brooklyn Life.'
Rabbtac It In.
He was mumbling 'about tough steak
and cold coffee and making himself
generally disagreeable!
"Don't growl so over your breakfast.
John," said bis wife. "Nobody is goiu?
to take It away from you."
"Madge says she Is twent^Md
5|56
o-•
The copajng siession of thelegis^tur'e
promises .to be an e*ceedfag1j£ inter
esting one hnd ^eypnd the^eiedtirih of a
Uflted States /senator the^voters 'will' de
sire to keep posted 'regar&njt Vll pro
posed laws or.^hanses in present laws
and how the members stmd on all ques
tions. The Dnidy Tribune, of TBismark,
will have special reporters In eadrhouse
and in the lobby and', readers of that
paper will get all the news. The paper
will be sent from now until the end ses
sion for $1—c /sts ho more to begin now
than later on. Send orders to The
Tribune, Bismarck, N. D., or. to the
publisher Of the Pioneer Express.
BE HAS CURED THOUSANDS
Given Up to Di'l\'.
llftl:
A
Ni-xt regular professionai vL-.it to
St.
Thursilsy, ebrusry
I2th,
from-ii-u.in. to 3:30 p.m.
at Ont^r house.
Returning- Every Month. Consult 'him
While theHjiponnniiv is atehand
DR. REA has no superior in diagnosing
and treating disc.ises'and deformities. He
will give $5(J tvr anj cas- tltat he cannot
tell the disease ami where located in five
minutes.
All curaij'e medical and surgical dis
eases, acute anil chronic catarrh, and
Special Diseases oi the eye, ear, Nose
and throat, Lung disease, early con
sumption, bronchitis, bronchial catarrh,
constitutional caiarrh, dyspepsia, sick
headache, stomach and bowel troubles,
rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, bright's
disease, diabetes, kidney, liver, bladder,
prostatic and female diseases, dizziness,
nervousness, indigestion, obesity,
interrupted nutrition, slow "growth in
children, and all wasting disease in
adults. Many cases of dealiiess, Ringing
in the ears, loss ol eyesight, cataract,
cross eyes, ect.-, that have been improp
erly treated or neglected, can be easily
restored. Deformities, club feet, curva
ture of the spine, disease of the, brain,
paralysis, epilepsy, heart disease.dropsy,
swelling af the limbs, stricture, open
sores, pain in the bones, granular en
largements and all long-standing diseases
properly treated. Young, middle-aged
and old, single or married men and all
who suffer from lost manhood, nervous
debility, spermatorrhoea, semrnai losses,
sexual decay, tailing memory, weak
eyes, stunted development, lack' of
energy, impoverished blood,
impediments to .trtarriage: also blood
and skin diseases, syphillis,
eruptions, hai( falling, bone pains,
swelling, sore throat, ulcers, effects of
mercury, kidney bladder troubles,
Weak back, burning urine, pissing urine
too often, gonorrhoea, gleet, stricture,
recive searching treamtent, prompt re
lief and cure lor lile.
Cancers, Tumors, Goiter, Fistula Piles
varicocele and enlarged, glands with the
subcutaneous injection* method, abso
lutely without pain and the loss oi a drop
of blood, js one of his own discoveries,
and istha most really scientific and cer
tainly sure cure of the nineteenth
centurv. No incurable cases taken. Con
sultation to those interested. tl.00.
DR. REA & CO.
Minneapolis, Minn. Louisville, Kv
Doctor Chardst
Proprietor of the
Elect r6- lledical Ins tit ute 1J
(The. Finest in the West)
Is the best specialist in all kinds of* '''I*
the diseases of men. Cures are very -i '-.S
quickly made and permanent. X-riy .'05!j
examination. Call or write
fear*
oiar rw'
tie who Is false to present duty breaks,
a tbivpd In tbe loom nnifi will $uwtr
"defiK't when tbe weaving-of cmie along niuj arouse his cyrlosit^.-
a S 1 S
"Tbat maKes ber more than .forty/?
^How do .vou make that outf
"Cknitit tbe. even jrear.4 too."~Newarl
News Wf
There Is nothing quite so ppwokfytr
jeldler
a busy man as to have
ITO. 5 Bnutdway, FARGO, N. D.'i
yV«VVy¥¥VVVVW¥¥V«VV«
PV»etit»what yoaea*.
Won
and *—f
djr«pept4C»lia
WHilftWiW
'''I'-Jri* "J*
TH DAKOTA,
County of Funhtn&^
I" Ooontt Oourl, b«rot« Hoi. 1, Wj»lU
Uouirtr judge. ,4
°f tl}ce»lrt»:ofOlHirlMCsvmer
Edmund CnVlleer- f'etttl'onfrv ys.i IttSailk
Ctvileer. Albort anld
Cavtleer. Re«pondaiti.
CI Ml IonnOarlngProo of Will.
1'lie ftatepf JS
ortli Da kotii to the
respoudenR, «ncl nil u^r0DB liiierei
eftate ,q Onarleo CaVl eer. deceaced
You. and e«uh ot yn, are hereby
Edmund K. Cnvileer, tlie.peiitioner-em, hu
Bied ln ihia court a d^cniiieat in writtaff. par*'
porting to be tlie init villi nad- TmtNmetit at
GharieeCavlleer. late of be city of Prmbiaik .ia
tbe county of Hembton mid.aiiite of Necth Da
kota. deceased, with lii« peiifioo praying for tbe
admlwion to proiime of eaid document the
litsi will and f'said deoeneud aud for
the lssiiHnce to eaid Edmund Cnvtleer, let*
tern testamentary thereon, aud that, the said. pe
tition and the iirooto of gild purported will and
fcetanit'ui will im heard and auiy considered by
ikiii court. 011 Saturiiay. the7th day oi february.
A. I). 190H. at 10 o'clock in the torenoon of that
d«v, at ilie couri rooms of tbto oouri. in the
county court house, in the city of Pembina, In
the county ol i'enibiim und siate of north Da
kota.
*nd you, and each or you. aire hereby cited to
be aud uppeur fcelorc ihis court ai'saia. time aud
place and answer »»id iieution und show cause,
•I uny Oiere lie. wliy tiiu prayer oi said peiiliou
ehould not be grained.
bated IJeccinljer 3uth. A. I.
I) it tlm
By the court:
J. D.
L«KALl
FRANCIS
A.
WALL Acs.
:.w Judge.-
HAHI.
Attorney for Petitioner.
a
l«riK»|ir
torriiluturo Sale.
Notice is hereby given, that that certain mort
gage, executed and delivered hy Narclsee Blan
cliard.and Mary Blaticiiard. his wile, inortgaieorg
to The Canadian mid Amer^an MoriKage aud
Trust Co., Ltd mortgagee, dated the lStli day of
-Au^b t. A. 1 19U2, and tiled for record'in the
office of the Re^isrer of Deeds, of ihe county of
Penibiua, and simIc ol Nortb Dakota.' on the 22nd
day ol August, 1002, aud recorded in !ook 86 of
mortgage?, at pigu58, will be lortclosed by a
Haie ol ilie premises in cuch mortgage und here
inafter described at thu trout door of the Court
House in ibecity of i'etnbina. in the county of
Pembina and viatc ol North Dakota, at tiie hour
ot 2 o'clock p. tn..on Saturday the 21st day of
February, 1903, to saii^ty the amount due upon'
said mortgage on lie day of sale The premises
described in said' moriguge and which will be
cold to satisiy ihc same, are thosec rtaiu prem
ises situated the county of Pembina, and the
staieoi North Dakota, and described as follows,
to-wit: The southeast quarter of the southwest
quarter. SK 1-4 SVV 1-4 and lot lour, 4, of section
thirty, 30. township one hundred' sixty-two, 16.',
range Sity. lour, »4. containing eighty, 80, acres
ot land more or less, accord rtig to the govern
meni survey tlieieoi
There will be due on sucii mortgage at the
date of
S'LLE
the
HIIUI
of eight hundred tweuiy-
eight and 36-ltXl dollars. SSs!8.&6.
bated iilFur^o,
N.
D., January 5th. 1903.
The Cuiiadian & American Mortgage
& Trust Co., i.id.
no. D. Farrand. Mortgaree.
Attorney for Mortgagee,
argo,
N.
D.
Naln of Lmid.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVliN, That in pursu
ance of an order -ji:id« on the loth day of No
vember, A D. 19ua, ny the Ilou. r. 1. Wallace,
Jud^e of the County Court, in and for the Couu
ty of Hemi.iua, stale of North Dakota, the uud
ersigned, he Administrator ofihe Estateot John
Malhes ate of the township of Crystal in the
county of iiibina and state of North Dakota,
deceused,
1
on Monday, the 16th day of Feb­
ruary. A. D. 1903, at 2 o'clock lu the afternoon
of that day, at the lute residence of said deceas
ed, 02 tiie premises hereinai ter described, in the
towuship oi Crystal, county of 1'embina and
state of Noijh Dakota, offer for sale and sell at
public auction, to the highest bidder, lor cash,
subject to confirmation by the Judge of the said
County.Court, all that certain lot, piece or par
cel ol land situate, lying and being in the towu
ship of Crystal, in the county of Pembina and
state of North Dakota, and described as follows,
to-wit: The northwest quarter oi section num
ber five (f.) iu township one hundred flfiy-nine
(159) liorth, of range number tllty-tive (55) west,
containing one hundred sixty acres, more or
lees, according to the (Jutted,States Government
survey thereof
Dated January Slot. 191)2.
NORMAN MATHE90N.
Adininiwlraiorol tue instate of Jouu Matheson,
deceased. ^9-3ii
.Ship
re""
Your Grain to,
Butcher
h|^
& Co.,
210 Godfrey ock (opposite Chamber
of ComnV rce) .Minneapolis, Minn. Lib
eral advanres .made on consignments.
Careful attention ^iveti to all shipments
and execution of orders for future deliv
ery. RelVrence: Security Bank of Min
nesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
an planted by termer
and gardener who lias
stopped experimenting, it
—ys to pay a lltUe more
... Ferry's and reap a great
deal more at the harvest. AU
dealers. 1903 8eei
postpaid free to au applicants.
D. M. FERRY AGO.,
Detroit, MMi.
50 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TRADE MARKS
DC3IGN8
COPYRIGHTS AC
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention is probably patentable. Comranntna.
tlons strictlyeonfldenttol.
HANDBOOK
A,6cffect
ri
on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Mnnn Co. receive
tpeetal notice, without Charge, In the
ific Hmerican.
A hanrtw*.... .«!•.- 'liro+mtpr weekly-'
onlatt -wf. tournal.
T«*rrn5, $3
J:ij- lyult
Br ,v «25 aibw
A
oil
jfnlsi treated
ftkvi 4
MuHiia
Oil.
It
the jbt
tbe lea
ioft and pll
Stitcbes
break,
rough Mr
to chafe
cut. llx
ess not
f£SS
VL\\
TS.
lit
a
frk
S a
Walt
Plaster
Brick
E.
lo©and^dm
"«tore,^l
The undersiarned desires^ 'Ml Mt'
the attention oi .the iarmers ttild £&>
pepple iti general to the fact that, if
he is
BOW
prepared to supply
*11
with Flour and Peed of all kind*
WHEAT, OATS AND BA&LEY
Taken in exchange, or for 'cash,
at the highest market price.
Store on comer StutM «itan an
Second streets Pembina.
II FRANK FELDMAN,
huccesor to H.
0.
FIRE ANDfVlj
BURGLAR'
PROOF
States Government.'
Liilu-jibL
9 yjt^JL.L
LI r-) j*
MOKTNAN
49ycam«*
HONEST PCMim
tmifM
(iOTZIAM
PROOOOT
On: Burlington .Route L,imi
trains afiord tbe traveler ajl the1'1
cpmfiwrts of a good
rilfllrO -to ll'l-it, Vtir /tuc|.
iodicalslanJ duplicate^ tfhlsV.
rPe^leurthe.kM^tlpii
I* pleasant' -^v
A
4
i*
%H}
Feldmanv
A
A
BUFFALO, N.Y., U.-S. A.U/J
•W'ttVj
.. Manufacturers of. -WcJ
A- IM
1
SAFES-
VAULTS, LOCKS, Etc.
'•-5»
):o
Contractors to the United
r-'i
Yoot'tuuli
(twmou
CYC04T
nowRt
mrnwc
THCBCST
C.GOTZIAN&COL
MOMlCtOaS or
MHMPOTA SweCo/
StFMiMk
Library
Buffet
,1'JM
Sip® 1
ajeftre'.'|
"A comp^t^pitjl^^Hntxeirvefl Ijfrli
,un^^a^^)riMirten^
Irotn
mmMmr,

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