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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, October 26, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1894-10-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE HERALr-ADVANCt
MILBANK 8. I.
\V. W.
DOWNIE.
OFFICIAL PAPER
Eaitor and PHOP
OF
CITY AND COUNTY,
Kill A Y T. -J'. lv.»i.
1CI". 1*1 ISl.im TH K.I.T.
State Tickci
For Congressmen
ROBERT J. GAMBLE,
JOHN A. PICKLER.
For Governor—
CHAltLES H. SHELDON.
For Lieutenant Governor—
ARLES N. V RIED.
For Secretarv of State—
THOMAS TIIORSON,
j-'or Treasurer
KIRK G. PHILLIPS.
For Auditor—
JOHN E. HIPPLE.
For Attorney General
CUE I. CRAWFORD.
For Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion—
FRANK CRANE
For Comtnissionar of School anil Public
Lands—
J. L. LOCK HART.
For Commissioner of Labor and Statis
tics—
S.A.WHEELER.
For Railroad Commissioners—
JOHN R. BRKNNAN,
UEOHGK A. JOHNSTON,
FRANK ,J. CONK 1,1 N.
COI STY TICK KT.
For Senator—N. I.
LOWTHIAN.
For Representatives—WM. STOHI.IK
and S. R. GOLD.
For Sheriff—JOHN A. WII.I.IAMS.
7or Clerk of the Courts—G. W. PBEVEY
For States Attorney—S. S.
LOCKHABT.
For Auditor—N. FOH^HEBG,
For Treasurer—J. N. SAFFORD.
For Register of Deeds—A. MORTEM,.
For County Judge—John H. OWEN.
For Supt. Schools—IRWIN D, AI-DRICH
For Coroner—DR. C. E. DAKII-XS.
For County Surveyor—John STRAND
BERG.
For inmissioner Tlnrd District—G.
E. WILSON.
If a nation was made of adamant, free
trade would grind it to powder. Napo
loon,
WITH a crop of 600,000,000 bushels of
wlieal in 1891, under McKinley Protec
tion, the average price was 83 cents per
bushel. With a crop ot only 400,000,000
bushels in 1893, under Democracy, it
averages only 52 cen's Put this in your
pipe, farmers, and think it over.
MtLWAirKEK is importing barley from
"Russia. It only costs 47 cents laid down
in Now York. Under the Democracy
Havemeyer bill American farmers are ex
pected to work cheap. Russia raisrs
good
barley
and the price of labor is sucb
she can raise it cheap. One invoice, 117,
000 bushels, has been received.
Free wool was to abolish shoddy that
!s the Democratic doctrine taught all over
the Northwest and West in 1802. But
the shoddy mills of Palterson, N. J. are
rushing. Tho now tariff law not only
puts wool on the new tariff list, but re
duces the duty on flocks, mungo and
shoddy trom ten cents a pound us it was
under the McKinley law, to lilteen per
cent ad valorem —and puts woolen rags
and waste on tho free list.—Toledo Blade.
Not only is foreign wheat being im
ported into the United States under the
new tariff bill, but foieign markets open
ed up under tbe reciprocity treaties are
being closed. Millions ot barrels of
fl ur were being shipped to Cuba un.ler
that law, American lkur being in exclus
ive use. Now there is a prohibitive
tariff in Cuba against American flour
because America taxes Cuban sugar.
Not only is there a tax of about $0 per
annum laid upon every family in the mat
ter of sugar alone, but our market for
products are cut off, both at home aud
abroad.
Advertised l,ettcr K,lst.
Letters remaining uncalled for la the
Milbank Po3t Office, Oct. 25,1894:
TVioli I.. A. Car,1c W. J.
ustef!i'n A C. Hi:pT. Geo.
It mef .J (lines Johnson A. Mary Mrs.
niicO. M. St I'tli-v 8. Newman
McQuarter Amy I.yi a Mrs.
In calling for any of the above please
say "advertised" and give date of adver
tisement. It not called for in fifteen
2ays Till be sent to dead letter office.
The Michigan state commissioner of
labor is required by law to make an
annual inspection of factories. His
work for this year shows that ot 1,G44 ity as a lawyer emuiiuently qualities him
factories inspected 1,100 are running
full time, 394 part time, and 144 are idle.
When all the factories are running at
full capacity they employ 78,000 people
but they are now employing only 47,500.
The average monthly wage is 834.11. and
the loss of wages each month is thoiefore
£S59,142. This is what the laboring
people of Michigan are paying for the
'•blessing" ot the Wilson-Gorman bill.
A. J. BLESEK, P. M.
lit:111: THEY ARE
A Brief fckrtrh t»» ll»e Men wit Will
Fill tbe LeniRluiire and touiitv
offices for ibc Siext Two
Years.
The republicans of Grant county pre
sent to tbe voters of the county for their
suffr »#e a list of clean, able candidates
for both legislative and county officers.
We believe in general and individually
lliey aie far superior in qualifications and
fitness to the nominees put up by tbe
populist bosses and endorsed by the pop
ulist convention. They are nearly all of
them so well known to the people of
Grant county that their names need only
to be mentioned to bring out the fact
that they are citizens of character aud
intelligence, fully capable ot tilliug the
various ofiices for which they have been
placed in nomination.
MR. N, 1. ljOWTttiAN,
The candidate for stale senator, is one o'
the prominent farmers of the county, who
has at all times taken an active interest
in public matters, has already served one
term as state senator, and is recognized
as man ot integrity and unswerving
devotion to principle. He is one of that
grand army of veterans who risked
their lives on the battlefields of the
south in the hour of the nations peril,
and deserves well of the people of Grant
county, and particularly of his former
comrades-in-arms.
WM. O. STORLIE,
One of the candidates for the house of
representatives on the republican ticket
is well Known to almost every man in
the southern part of the county, where
he has been in the mercantile business
in the town of Iievillo almost since there
was a town there, and the universial
esteem in which he is held by those who
know him so well is a high testimonial
to his character. As a clear-sighted, up
right business man. of unassuming man
ners and uuimpeached honor and broad
minded views, Mr. Storlie will make a
member of the legislature who can be
fully trusted to represent the people ol
Grant county in that body. His col
league on the ticket,
8. R. GOLD,
was a member ot the previous legisla
ture, and from the very first day's ees
sion ot the house, he was recognized as a
leader in that body, his counsel being
sought and his judgment relieu upon in
every emergency, and it is safe to say
tbai at the aujournment ot the legisla
ture no one man enjoyed to a greater ex
tent the oontidence aud respect of all its
members than did Mr. Goid. If the
people of Gram, county have any business
to be attended to down at Pierre this
winter they can secure no man who can
and will do it more effectually and faith
fully than Siduey R. Gold. With N. I.
Lowthian, W. O. Storlie and S. R. Goid
as its representatives Grant county will
have no cause to feel ashamed of its
delegation at the state capitol.
J. A. WILLIAMS,
The candidate lor sheriff, needs no in
troduction to the people of the county.
As deputy sheriff for a number of years
under Sheriff Benedict and as Sheriff for
the past two years his record is well
know, aud on tins record he can sately
aud coniidently go before the people of
the county for endorsement of his official
acts. His election is one of the foregone
conclusions.
G. W. PBEVEY,
The candidate for clerk of oourta, who as
county superintendent of schools is
knownn to almost every man and child in
the county. By that knowledge will
they render their verdict next month
and noi, by the malice ot his opponent on
the opposing ticket, and the people who
have tried him before and not found him
wanting will see to it that he is our next
clerk of courts. The candidate for stales
attorney
S. S. LOCKHART,
is one of the early settlers in Milbank,
and the oflice for which he has been
nominated was held by him for two years
in the early history of the county, at
which time he performed its duties in an
au!e and satisfactory manner, llis abil-
to till the position with credit to himselt
and to the advantage of the county.
Sam has a host ot personal friends who
believe that a little rotation in office
would be good for ttie county as well as
for him, and they purpose doing their
share towards making hiui tli» next
states attorney.
For county auditor the republican
nominee is
N. FORSBERG,
of the southern part of the county,
one of the active and successful band of
teachers who have been doing good work
in leading the youth of Grant county
along the lines of mental improvement
and into paths of useful knowledge. He
enjoys the universal esteem of the com
munity where he resides, and his wed
known educational qualifications and
devotion to duty peculiarly fit him for
I Ike responsible office of auditor
J. N. SAFFOUK,
the
republican candidate for county treas
urer, is one of the old residents ot TVMII
Brooks, capable, courteous, and straight
toward in all his dealings, the couii'v
funds could be placed in no safer or hot
ter hands than they would he under the
control John Safford. l"or louister
of deeds,
ALBERT MOUTK.I.I.
the present occupant of the oflice is 1 he
republican nominee and a sure winner.
Alliert's two years service as register,
where lie has proved an efficient and
faithful officer, is doing his campaign
work for him. There i no yeneer on
Albert, and the better the people l« now
him the better they like him, and he will
be his o»n successor.
JOHN H. OWF.N*
the republican candidate tor county
judsie, is well known as one of the old
residents of the county, coming here iti
1881, aud has made Milbank his home
ever since. He has been in the praciieeot
his profession in this country and in the
old country for '20 years. A native of
Belfast, Ireland, he took the law course
at Trinity college, Dublin, in 1811-2
passed the final examination ot the incor
porated law society, and was admitted as
an attorney aud solicitor at the lour
courts, Dublin, at the easier term, 1874.
He practiced for some years in the s'ato
of Wisconsin, and was admitted to tho
bar of Dakota territory thirteen years ago.
While suffering a severe physical misfor
tune for some years past, his ability a»
a lawyer is unquestioned, and his well
known integrity thoroughly qualities hiui
to perform thosedelica e duties of arbi
trator and adjuster in probate matters,
where the rights and property of the
widow and orphan are continually in the
balance. See that an is placed before
the name ot John II. Owen tor coun*y
judge.
IRWIN D. A MI
RICH-,
the candidate for couuty superintendent
of schools is a specimen ot Grant county's
most valuable and highly prized products
—its boys. Coming here wiih his parents
in the very first settlement of the county,
he has shown what a Grant county
farmer boy with a proper determination
can do in the line ot higher education.
As a teacher in the couuty schools, as a
student in the state agricultural college,
and afterwards instructor in the same
institution, and later as a student in
Cornell college, New York, where his
worth and diligence procured for him
special privileges, he has proven himself
a young man of whom Grant county may
well teel proud, and in whose hands ihe
people, irrespective of parly, may sately
aud confidently entrust the supervision
and direction of their schools.
DR.C. E. DANIELS,
another of the old-timers in Grant
cojntv, is on the ticket as candidate for
coroner. The doctor until a short time
since was an old line democrat, but like
thousands of good men in that party he
has seen a light, and wnen his party de
clared against the policy of protection
advocated by Jackson and other great
leaders of democracy, he declined to go
with them in their worship of tne false
god of English free trade, and decided to
cast his lot and his vote with the party
that believes in protecting American in
terests. The doctor will niako as dignifi
ed and discerning a coroner as could
be selected to sit upon the political corpse
of populism next month, and diagnose
the cause of its unhappy but timely
demise.
G. E. WILSON
should receive the vote of every republi
can in the third commissioner district.
He is one of the old settlers the west
ern part ot the oounty, a man of good
sound business judgment, in whose
charge as one of the county board, the
affairs and interests of the county will he
well looked after.
rime Table 11. A: viwioii C., M.
& St. P. Railway.
UOINU EAST.
Passenger—Daily
12:01
am
Pannen^er—Dally ex. Sunday 10:80a
Freight—Daily ex. Sunday 1:05pm
GOING WEST.
Pangenger—Daily 8:43 a
Passenger— Daily ex. Sunday 4:80
Way Freight.—Daily
il 50am
W1LMOT BBAHCil.
Leares Milbank 10:35 a
l.euve
VVilmot
..'ll
:55 a ni
Arrive Siseeton 13:55
Lcuve Sispclon 2:«MI n
Arrive VVilmot 3:55
Ar. at Mil ha .Ik 4:30p
These trnins ran Mondays, Wednesdays, aud
Fridays ol each week
ALU, LARSON & CO.,
Proprietors of
Milbank Livery, Feed and Training
Stables.
Good rigs cit reasonable rates.
'fi®" Special attention given to the
traveling public.
Corner 3d St. antl
2d
Ave.
'if Miflions for tlie Next
r~
Oo You Wrni to See Your Dollar
than ever before.
lippoon
ni r, I!) =i
Miiiiiuiiii
I
i
©ft
If so make your purchases from our
and attractive Fall and Winter 200^
and see how much more you getfor
n
One Dollar and
PAINTS!
The St. Paul White Lead and
Oil Co. House Paints,
Carriage Paints, Ala
bastine, Kalsomine
Strictly pure White Lead and Oil.
Sponges, Perfumes, Soaps, &c.
If you want
AND
HERALD-ADVAN
ONE YEAR
BLESER'S.
A Word to the Wise
Our season's stock is now
on our counters, fresh, bright
and beautiful in. rich assort
ment.
iH IS 1 IK
to make your selections while
you have the BEST to choose
from. Careful buying has
made prices right.
Double Farm Harness of my
o\\ n make $14.00 and upwards
Single Harness from $,'{.00
upwards. Whips 10c. and
upwards.
G-. A. KERN".
i
Oil
Come and
pill
I 15
nmxf
Seventy-Five
The aboYe terms will bo tfiven to all new or old
subscribers wlio pay cash in advance during
the next three months.

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