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The Mitchell capital. (Mitchell, Dakota [S.D.]) 1879-1918, August 29, 1890, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063112/1890-08-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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Assemble in Mass Convention.
The convention was called to o'rder
1p.m., Monday, 1 the IS. O.Fe
ate Quartette save the audience a
oiising!Buffrnge song. This was l'ol
by prayer by Mrs. Olympla
"rowivjof WUconBin. An address of
lcome'fey Rev. A. W. Adkinson fol
ed, UrWhich he said:
I take pleasure this afternoon in
elcGiutnaryou to onr botnes, our city
ud our (leans, in behalf of the
~ualfiuffr of this city 1 bid you
elcowe here. We look over at the
"ofcle but we se«*k beyond the men
woiheq^We see the great princl-
Here are'to be fought.out some
the grandest and noblest battles.
Mies tKaC are to give us the grand
civi(jz»tion that can be known.
We are^here to plan a work that will
for OUT best Interests, and so I bid
'a welfebtae. We are here to plan a
bvemjpot that will be vratched by the
ple of, jthis state—yes, everywhere.
aW,' friends, brethren, sisters, we
you #elcome.
^Response for the National American
ffraije association was given by
.Alice M. Pickler, who said that
§lncethe call" of this convention
\_hive thought we would be *el-
And since ire have been wel
i'ed as brothers ahd sisters we be
we are indeed welcome.
believe this Is one of,the grandest
ventions that ever'"met in this
and indeed we are well repre
esponding for the National Assoc-
ReVi '"Anna II. fihaw came
ward and said We knew we were
come to yoirt.eity after .being in
yin.t.o your'houses and .your pul-
And the.^eason women are not
corned into'all places is because of
stigma putuppn them. We are
"ed to metit%ueb an audience as
ts us .this' afternoon.
Susan B. Anthony came., for
'•and introduced.the president of
th Dakota Equal Suffrage,. MI'S,
ina E. Johnson,'who- proceeded
ad the caljl of the" convention af
which jB^ie gave" ttieopeuing Bd-
s'a' pleasant duty to .:give greet,
sto this people. 1 eict^jd greeting
^ministers and
«tat'esi$gn and to
ho has Beer in thk.gcand work
over fOrty years.
giVeh-flrpmen equal 'rlgWs with
Dakota will be the next to'/tlo so.
:sp^kerthen gave a fe\y thoughts
gfir'd to oiir people' ai)d tb*' op
ripn they underwent .before be
becoraing a state. The. papers
led with 'articles 'about Dakbta.
"y said we are 60.0d0" strop g,
'^omen and children.5 They work-,
'hard.. and lfthfe and tah.en they,'6b
ed their freedom no one enjoyed it
rthan we did.
*rs. Laura M. Johns the addressed
convention'upon the question of
unicipal Suffrage in the Sunflower
te." She began by saying:
^ILyou the women of Kansas aie
as good-as thosewho don't vote.
at is the effect 'upon those ,w
a? The women are'good.and grac
and lo.vabld stiil. 'The women are
ttea and ldye4 atfd the m'eti are not
~V Himes was then introduced to
convention and made a few re
arks. Following, Hon. Alonzo
ardall, of Huron, spoke in sympathy
the suffrage movement. Mrs.
ift, of Yankton, also gave greeting.
'The following committees were ap
'Resolutions—llev. Joshua Ilimes,
nion Col. Sheets, Kingsbury Henry
Black well, Boston representing the
ational association.
Enrollment—Mrai Emma S. DeVoe,
eadle Mrs. D. P, Ward, Turner L.
Bailey, Hughes.
Courtesies—Rev. A. W. Adkinson.
avison Mrs. J. A. Pickier, FaUlk.
Evening Session.
Henry B. Blackwell addressed
rge audience upon Uhe topic', "\Vc
en's Suflfjage a Growth of Civiliza
ion." Tfie speaker'begdn by. citing
he condition of ancient Rome and
ollowedlijte three stages of political
ociety up tp the present time, giving
brief history of the growth of each,
said that when thls country was
ounded the. people did not expect to
~isuch a iountry as exists today
hen our forefathers put forth the
eat declaration of thlB country they
3 a hard struggle. But I ampere
say that is not, a measure in the
eat principles ot government but
0 people pto be governed and goy
rned aright1 unless justice be given
1 the governed. The greatest argu
ent for putting the ballot into the
ands of apy people is that they are
aceable, Records go to show that
omen are a 'more peaceable class
tan men. You just tell" the women
South Dakota that they can vote,
and give them, a chance,.and rest as
sured they will vote.
Rey. Anna Shaw and Miss Susan B.
Authony also addressed ttie meeting
for a few moments.
The music of the evening was furn
ished by the Sjuth Dakota Female
Morning Session."
(From Weduesday's Dally.)
Tuesday morning session was called to
order'at 10:15 by the president, Mrs.
Rev. Clark, of McPherson county,
lead the devotional- exercises, after
which the regular work of the con
vention was taken up.
Thi committee on enrollment pro
ceeded, to take the names of delegates.
The resolutions as priuted were ad
opted by the house by a full vote. The
h6use then proceded to the selection
of committees.'.-'
Secretary reported 319 societies in
South Dakota with every county or
ganized except Buffalo and McPher
President Lewis McLouth.of Brook
ing, Colorado, addressed the conven
tion upon the question of "Woman's
The speaker said that he had grown
up in the school room, so to speak,
having spent his whole life, in educa
tional-work, and that he was not used
to addressing such assemblies.
Speaking upon the main question,
he said there were only two qualifica
tions for a voter and those were yirtue
and intelligence In the years past
when looking over my students, I have
asked the question Are women as
virtuousand honest as men? There
is no need to press this question. Are
women good church members Are
her morals good? Is she intelligent?
Is she able to discern justice?' Are
the girls doing as well in schools as
young men It is said that the brain
of women is not as heavy as tnat of
man, but I will say that with thirty
years of school work and observation,
do not see any material difference in
the quality. Women now stand be
side the men in the school room and
\in the professions.
.Most of the great reforms began in
the west, and 1 believe this waye^ of
reform is going to begin here, and
spread oVer the east. I believe this
thing we talk about is coming and 1
can^nly trust it to God and he will
giv'e.'the victory. 4
Afternoon Session.
Mrsi 'Elizabeth M. Ward
all,of Huron,
read a paper showing the position of
the p:\pers of the state upon the ques
tion Of-Woman'a suffrage, (she stated
that with few exceptions the pi
ess bad
giventhem the use ot their columns.
Miaa-Alice Humphrey,' of Faulkton,:
rendered "Open the Gates," a message
from the mountains of Wyoming, in a
pleasing mapner.
Mrs. Atice-Pickler, of Faulkton,then
came forward and reported'^uine or
ganizations in her district.
Mrs. ulia B. Nelson, vice-president
of the Minnesota W, C. T. U., related
some of her experiences in organic.a
lng clubs in the state.
Dr. Brush: 1 Uellevoin co-equality
of the sexes and :epresent an institu
tion that believes in' the co-education
ot'thttsexis. We txtend vou all a
welcome to visit the University of
Hon. Eli Johnson, of Hiithmore,
came forward and addressed the con
vention fnra few moments apon the
issues of the day.
Samuel Huntef I un in favor of
equality. We have permitted the
women to do inoat everything here in
Dakota, a ud now are we going to per
mit them to vote?
"An Original Poem," by -Irene G.
Adams, told in a clear .tone, portrayed
the oppression of women.
Mrs. Emma Smith DeVoe, of Huron,
•poke of women's day at the state fair
Sept. 17th, ai Aberdeen, and urged the
women to be there and listen to the
able speakers.
Rev. Father Clark*- of Leola. spoke
to the convention upon the three great
questions—Irrigation, Prohibition and
Woman's Suffrage.
Miss Hindman, of Pittsburg, spoke
upon the "Duty of the Hour:" "What
is the duty of the hour? That can be
answered in two words: 'Thou know
'est!' Each one knows the duty that
ccntyw to him. The duty of every wo
man is'to see that every brother, fa
ther, husbaud and betrothed are con
verted to the cause. Men, will you
stand up for this cause? This is your
duty and the duty of the hour."
Mrs. Carrie Lane Chapman, vice
president of the Iowa Equal Suffrage
Association, spoke from the topic
"They Don't Wan't to Vote." The
speaker proyel from history that man
had been gradually given the right to
vote. Then the broadest and most
complete principle of franchise will
be given to men and women alike.
Man's enfranchisement came early in
history and now the women only ask
that you be as just to us as men were
just to you. The speaker was forcible
in her manner and drove every point
so the heart of her hearers.
Miss Helen Putnam, of Jamestown:
'Is it right or is It wrong that women
should have a hand in the ballot? If
right, let us see to it that it is made
right. Count yourselves a committee
of one to see that one does right."
Mrs. Julia B. Nelson, of Minn., gave
an "Original Poem," showing some
people's idea of equal rights with the
Norwegian dialect."
Following are the committees ap
To arrange for a hearing before the
republican convention—Mrs. Philena
Johnson. Emma Smith DeVoe, Dr.
Nettie Hall, Judge Thomas, Hon.
H. H.
On platform—Pres. Lewis McLouth,
Brookings Prof. A. W. Adkinson,
Mitchell Rev. Joshua Ilimes, Elk
Point Henry B. Blackwell, Boston
Mrs. Laura Johns, Kansas liev. C. E.
llager, Madison.
Evening Session.
The convention was called to order
at 8:30 and Rev. Olympia Brown, of
Wisconsin, spoke upon "The Church
and School." "The representatives of
virtue are church and state. But by
drawing the line of sex we disfran
chise the church and school for the
male members of both are in the mi
nority. Men are looking after the ma
terial things of the world and the wo
men look after the spiritual. It is true
that the church and school should be
enfranchised. Let us teach patriotism
and we will have better men. Give
women the right to vote and we will
haye better schools, better churches
and better laws. It is a time for you
to work men, will you do your duty
next November and vote aright ?There
is no salvation but to do right by the
women Of the country."
.The corresponding secretary of the
State Equal Suffrage Association of
New York, Mrs. Mar? Howell, ad
dressed the convention. "I have been
traveling all over your state telling why
women need the ballot, but tonight 1
will tell you why the ballot needs the
women.- The parties of today need the
women ol today on account of the
political corruption. What have you
men.done? You have dragged politics
down and now you want to put the
women into politics to clean out some
of the corners. If the republican party
that- meet tomorrow will put this plank
under its feet it will put the banner of
Victory over its head."
Mrs. Pickler then introduced the
Rev. Father Himes, of Eik Point, who
was received with the Chautauqua sa
lute. Rev. Himes became acquainted
with Wm. Lloyd Garrison in 1831 and
gave some interesting points in
At the Court House.
(frooi Thursday's Daily.)
A business meeting of the equal suf
frage people was held at the court
house at 10 a. m. The session was of a
general nature, and the work of ar
ranging tor campaign speakers and
plan of organization was generally
Mrs. Dr. Nettie Hall was elected
superintendent of election work for
the state.
The following resolutions were pre
sented by Mrs. Wardall and adopted
by the convention:
The Equal Suffragists of South Da
kota offer the following resolutions to
the convention assembled:
RESOLVED, That we are most 'grate
ful to all those national speakers who
have come to us in this hour of need
and are bringing to' us new courage
with their ringing wordB and gener
ous help ot time and money and
strength to the cause of equal suf
frage in South Dakota.
RESOLVED, That the thanks of thif
convention are due to the press of
Mitchell for the full and fair reports
that.have been given of each session.
RESOLVED, Also that the gratitude
of this convention be given to the kind
friends in this city of Mitchell for
their generous hospitality.
What They Say.
Mrs. Howell: I believe the best
way to reach a great many of the peo
ple in the cities is by having street
Mrs. Alice Pickler: I think a good
work can be done by getting some one
to go around and sing equal suffrage
iiiis .* mmm
itchell OTapital.
Mrs.Elizabeth Wardall: The ora
torical contest work is of great im
portance,especially in the country and
should be thoroughly organized.
Mrs. Olympia Brown: Every coun
tv should be thoroughly canvassed
Mrs. Wardall: Every local league
should have a column in their local
Judge Thomas: There should and
must be some money raised for the
campaign. Let every local organiza
tion make arrangements to collect
some money for the general fund.
Rev. Anna Shaw: We must have
money, to carry out this work. If you
cannot give motif-, give something,
chickens, butter or ..uything that can
be converted into money. I know of.
one Women in Ohin ho is raising cel
ery to, raise twenty dollars for the
work |ji Dakota.
RESOLVED: That South Dakota by
the terms of the Enabling Act, is un
der obligations to frame a constitution
in conformity with the principles of
thhe declaration allirmed, that govern
are just-only when they rest
upon "The consent of the governed."
That women are governed, and the
only form of political consent' is the
RESOLVED: That the' brave and
faichfuliwomen of South Dakota, who
have shiared with the men in the la
bors anil privations of pioneer life,
can be trusted to vote lor God and
home and native land, atiu are entitled
to an (qual share in the privileges and
responsibilities of statehood.
RESOLVED: That the Republican
party which gave suffrage to the negro
men, and the Democratic party which
gave suffrage to the working men, and
the Farmers' Alliance which opposes
monopolies and class distinction, are
all under obligation to support the
womans' suffrage amendment which
will remove the stigma of disfran
chisement from the 70,000 citizens of
South Dakota.
RESOLVED: That so long as women
are not ^allowed to vote they cannot
be members ol any political party.
That nonparty which does not advo
cate the enfranchisement of women
has any claim to their support. That
the attitude of women towards parties
and candidates during the ooming
campaign must depend upon the atti
tude of parties and candidates towards
suffrage, and we remind politicians
that every extension ot suffrage hith
erto made fhis strengthened the party
which advocated it and has weak-tired
tho party which opposed it.
RESOLVED: That the adoption of
the woman suffrage amendment will
make South Dakota, siiie by side with
Wyoming, nobly conspicuous through
out. the union", will* strengthen the
financial standing of the state, will at
tract, capital from abroad, will creatly
increase intelligent immigration from
the eastern slates, and above all will
secure the uerminrnt supremacy of
temperance,liberty, aud justice.
RESOLVED: That a committee of
seven be appointed by tbe chair to
confer with the platform committee
of the Republican Stare. Convention
about to meet in this city to present
the views of this convention and to
request such favorable astion as may
be wise and timely in behalf of the
equal rights of women.
Rev. Anna Shaw then spoke to the
convention upon the fallacy of the re
monstrance that is being circulated by
eastern parties to equal suffrage, and
showed someof the fallacies of the po
litical bosses of our legislatures
Tlie Suffrage Campaign.
Miss Anthony read the following let
ter yesterday afternoon from the
chairman of the judiciary committee
of the U. S. House of representatives
to be presented to the Woman Suf
frage convention now in session in
this city. Mr. Taylor represents the
celebrated "Giddings and Garfield"
district ot Ohio, and next to Speaker
Reed, who is also an ardent friend of
woman suffrage, he holds the most
influential and important position in
the house:
WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 11, 1890.)
My Dear Friend—I am deeply in
terested in the suffrage campaign in
South Dakota, and hope the republi
cans of that great state will have the
strength and wisdom to stand firmly
by the right. In matters of essential
reform our hope is in the great north
west which is untrammelled by exist
ing laws and unreasoning prejudices.
There the principles of the Declara
tion of Independence are still be
lieved in, and there good men know
that good women are needed in the
contest for social and political reform.
Very Sincerely Yours,
Susan B. Anthony, Huron.
Another Trust,
And one r.ipidly Incrcasinjr ill popularity, Is
tile trust ot the people ill Hood's S irs tpuriila,
wliicli now lias almost a monopoly ot the trade
in medicines for purifying tlie Wood and build
ing up the wholo system. The test of time
and tlie test of trial, have been successfully
met by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which is deserv
ing tlie full confidence and trust of all who
have not tried It, but who need a good medicine.
State Fail- at Aberdeen.
For the State Fair to be held at
Aberdeen September loth to 19tb, the
O. M. & St. P. Ry. Co. will sell excurs
ion tickets for fare one way for the
round trip. Will sell tickets Septem
ber 13th to 19th, and all good to re
iura uaU! September 22d.
:i:: Settlement .Restricted
Yankton Press: The ruling ot the
land department in regard to the arid
land law wijl wiLtidraw ironi settle
ment all the land in the late great
Sioux reservation west ot the 101st
meridian. This line forms the wes
tern boundary of Stanley and Pratt
counties, leaving them within the area
open to settlement uuder the home
stead law hut forbids settlement in
Sterliug, Nowiin and Jackson count
ies the adjoining tier as well as a large
section lying couuguous to the south
fork of the Chevenne river.
'-AS puiip.
you troubled with goiliers or
prairie .logs? Do they destroy your eropB and
gardens? If so write lor terms and particulars
Mention this paper.
Name of Mortgagors, Ocorgo Lowill and
Nancy E, Lowell.
Name of Alortirugeo, Fidelity l.oan & Trust
Date of mortgat e, July lath, 188G.
Jtteoorded July 13th. 18SIJ, lu tha office of tlie
register of deeds of Davison county, state of
South Dakota, lii hook 01 of lnoriKaues oil
pago 234,
Default having been made in the payment of
the iuieresi on tne note secured by said mort
gage due Januarj lsi, 18Ui), and July 1st. 1890
and the said uiortgagarir having also failed aud
neglceted to pay the taxes levied upon the
premises described in said mortgage, which
nave been paid by tlis mortgagee, Hid mort
gages has elojtt-d 10 and does hereby de
clare the whole principal acd intero't
secured by siud mortgage immediately
due and payable, as provided in said
mortgage, and the amount claimed to be due
at the dato hereof is S37D.OS, principal and in
terest, and ihelurtlier
and auditional stlm of
S20.S7 taxes, and interest thereon, paid by
said mortgagee, and the aggregate uniount
claimed to be duo at che date hereof is 8405 52
lhat no action or proceedings at law, or
otherwise have been instituted to recover the
debt secured by said mortgage or anv Dart
Now Therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale coi.talned in
said mortgage, and the statutes lu such cases
made aud provided.,the said mortgage will be
foreclosed bv sale at public auction, by the
sheriff of baid Davison county, or his deputy
°n tl«, 1st day of beptembor jt, D. 1890.
ut 10 o'clock in tile
forenoon of that day, at the
front door of ttio court house ill tlie city of
Mitchell, and
county of Davison, of the lands
and premises situated lu said Davison county
and state of South Dakota, and described in
said mortgage substantially as follows, to-wit-
Lots 10 ana 11, block i, ltowley's Addition to
Dated at
Sioux City, Iowa, July
WM, MJLCHBISI, Attorney for Mortgagee-
Name of Mortgagors, Georgo Easterly and
Louise Easterly.
Name of Mortgagee, F. W. Little.
Date of.mortgage, November 10th, 188«:-S
Recorded uecember 1st,
1880. in the olli -o of
the register of deeds oT Davieon county, south
Dakota, in book 01 of liinrl gages, on page 030
Default, having been made in the p.iyment
.Qf .tue installmeuts
of the note sccureu by saiu
mortgage duo October 1st, i&w and April 1st.
i»90f tbe mortgagee has elected to, and does
hereby declare, the whole principal aod inter
est secured bv stud mortgage, immediately due
and payable as provided uy saia inortgugo, and
tbe mount claimed to boduoattlio date here
of is $107 tis principal aim interest-
That no aiittou nor proceeding at law, or
ouicrwlse, 1ms been instituted to recover the
debt secured by ga.d mortgage, or any part
ttow, therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale qpntaiued in said
mortgage, aud duly recorded as aforesaid and
in pursuance ol the statutes in such case
m.uie and provided, the suiu mortgage will be
iorci-losed b/asjileatpubtic auction, by the
diioiiil'oi'said Uavjjjou county, or his dmrutv.
on the
1st «tay
Caveats, and Trado-Marks obtained, and all Pat
ent tjiislncsa conducted for Moderate Fees.
.0ur Office is Opposite U. s. Patent Office,
ln less time
sept. A. a,i8i0. at lu o'clock
a ai. at ihc Iront door 01 th court house iu the
City of Mitchell, and county or uavisou, South
DaKuta. ol' the muds aud premise* s.tuuted in
said Davison cotintv and state of South
kota, land described in said /rLitaue sub
stantially as follows, to-wit:
fi'ew'-St halt ol ihu noitnwvst quarto-, ol
sections, a«.«d tin*northeast quarter. *ud the
north oiir-ha.f Oi Ihu lutjicas: qjiirtur ot sec
tion 2l«in «wp. ioi. aoivn ot run^o wo -t& li
i\ M.
Dated at Sioux irv. lown. J:f«v iCt'i- A.-D,
NV. LU ilk, ivtorrgagjc.
Arc* f.ir Moruagio-
AofiCit for Publication.
liHiid Offlci ac Mit.:hiU, S.nith Da'c. August
Noiica is hcr.'b given that the llowing
nutued settler has tiled notice
to make ilual oruol in support, ol hi* eiain- and
ihit s.ud proof will b^ ma ebetoto tlu« lt"gi
ter ai.d Roeeivn-, ai Mitchell. South DaUo a
on October aid.
for tin N W of N W J4 sec. 15. tvvp. 101 N, Ug.
60, W. (lid uucrv
He names the following tness sto prove
his continuous es'dcnce upon and uiltiv,,tio
of saidland, vz: Jaiu^s Leslie. John K. berrv.
Charles I. Morns, anu A. II. Hubbard, a 1 of
Mitchell, S, Lf.
It. N. IvliAiZ. lu gistcr.
Land Otttsu at Mitchei, S. D.. July 22d,lH90
Nutice is hereby given ihac 'hit lolloping*
tnimed settler has lUcd luuceol his intention
to mitke linal proof support or hU ciaim, and
that said pronf wil. be made before the Kcuiv
ter and ltcceivcr.at Mitch 11, South Dakota- on
September 5th, 18JU. viz:
under Ills Homestead itry No JO'Ui. tor tbe
southeast ofi&cc. ol, Twp 1C4. north, range
59, ,5th p. m.
He names the following witu-fa-eb to ptove
his continuous residence up
aud cultivation
of. said laud, viz:
James Seotr, Hobort Scitt,Peter Chrlstenson
and William Clark, all oi Mitchell post otilce,
South Dakota.
R. N. KUATZ, Iteglster.
Does a General Banking Bus
mess. Pays Interest
on Time Deposits.
JOIIN D. LAWLER, President.
GILBERT, Cashier
A. M. BOAVDLE. Vice Pres't.
remote from Washington
n™ndTO1„oaSI''.draY.ing?r Ph°t0', with doscrlp
M0"- We adviso, if patentable or not, free of
fp* Onr fee not due till patont is secured.
A Pamphlet, "How- to Obtain Patents with
Opposite Patent OfSce, Washington, B. C.
Great Northern Railway Ijiie.
Homo seekers will llud the!
last ot the public domain of agrl
oi.tural and grazing v«ilup along!
tin*(xrcat Northern ilv. in North!
iaKOta and Montana.
100, or more, along^&E. GOfrvL
Northern railway ihio, iBwiness
chunccs. Wyte to if: I. VBLCroVF
ht. Paul, foiT^boofcs, mat®, etc.
Write now#
settlors on iree government
lands along tbe Great Northern
Ky. Line in North Dakota and
rates aud line
markets for their products.
I Kiuo.-t resort in Amcrlcii along
TTTTfiTT'N'E0''0'11 fcortliern Hallway
iik0'"a,ld Monten"-inLine
,csl c'.liiiatd licaltti seckers-
Uiu linest-«
Horses and Cattt«. Free ranees
eh In Alouse.
ana s»ji Hiver i-wyar-'—
Valleys and Sweet Grass Hills. IQATi'LE
In Montana. FreeLand«. Ne
Towns, Hailways^New Mine
and Low Uates. Lariiutt area ol
Try i-i* I lutluni
bwrtebt t.Tiass Hills.Miiif and mui
Tlivei Valleys, Montana, reached
onl b.v the Groat Nurlhcrii Hail
way Line. The SLOCK Kaiser's
I liiMOKion- trilmc.Dry to Great
iNortli..-rn IIHJIWHV- I.IIH in Montn
"*i priiiluce all the precious and
Now towns unrt
railways arc noing liuilt.
(to to tu« KoPHf-vation 11
Ji on tana and (tel a good
honu- 9 MTt-TT
stead. Lov i' itfs tiiid freeylcwpers| -jyTySm
oiu.reat rijrtliciiil.l e. Goil"W S
|j 'Hies.i hnvn made Moniaoa tho
Mi hos bisin' capita in the TJ»'
nil 1 icMy ot (M.»ni for more ini
I new s'md htoek raisers. Now is
fihi time.
Alniij liie (jioiu Northt rn lty. I
Line 3t"aia»a are iret* ranches I
and pasturage, mines of p»ecioiis|
metal*, iron au.i coal, nvw cities
andtowr.s. Now is vour chance* I
S rrounde-l bv a fine ajmcult"
nil ami country. «lose lo
muif'sof precious nietafa Yavin#
unequ led water powtur^it.ffi MJOH
«tana's i'd'.s.rlal ccnfre
Llie valleys oi RIMI. Mouse, Mis-1
srun.Milk and rtun rivers reached I
by Urent Northern Half rate ex-1
nnrs nns sep .0.2J.rcl.l4.90. Write Li*
F. 1. ^VHITMKY. St. Paul. Minn,
®9u®ta3 Shoes are
yAUIlVll wnrrnnled, and every pair
has Ills name and prlco stamped ou bottom.
Ftuc Calf and Ijaccd Waterproof Gralu*
fiio oxecllonce aud wearing qualities of this shoo
cannot no better shown than oy the strong endorse'
ments of Its thousands of constant wearers.
$f*,00 Ccnulnc Hand-sewed) an elegant and"
stylish dress Shoe which Commends Itself.
M.OO lland-sewvd Well* A line calfrShoe
uucquallud for stylo aud durabilitv
SQ.SO (*oodyenr Welt is the« standard dress
O Shoe, at popular prlco.
SO.SO Policuiimirs felioe is especially adapted
loi- railroad men. farmers,
All made iu Cougrcss. Button and Lace-
have been most favoraulv received since Introduced
and the recent improvements make them superior
to any shoes nold at these prices.
Ask your Dealer, and if he caunot supply you send
direct to factorv cueloslug advertised price, or a
postal for order blanks.
YY. L. DOtCil Afa, Jlrockton« Niu«
f®" Why should Evervbody use Towu"
sonds Pills Because they AL
WAYS CUBE Biliousness!
Sold by .Druggists Generally and by
It. C. WALt.VE & Co.,
Geii. Agents tor U. S.

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