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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, October 26, 1893, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1893-10-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Turner County Herald.
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER.
A GOOD JVIFE
is always jileased to see" lier husband and sons well
dressed. If you find that your last winter's suit has been
GIVEN8 AWAY
^you should take the hint and see Kimberly at once,
carries a large and fine stock, takes the greatest pains
WITH EVERY
customer, and charges the lowest price consistent with
good material and workmanship. After an examination of
Ibis stock you will be sure to buy a
SUIT OF,CLOTHES
at somewhere between $3.50 and $10, and an extra pair of
trousers. He can also fit you out with overcoat, hat under
clothing, gloves and other necessary articles. Remember
that the place to do your trading is
1&W.-J.V"
a
}S«w
t*s
PUBLISHED BY 5
W. C. BROWN.
Member
~v
of
81.50
1
"-z*
ATJKIMBERLY'S.
South Dakota Tkkss
Association.
TERMS $1.50 Pek Year. LA Advance.
& TRAINS UOI'CL EAST.
iUftuwenRer No. ls« 1-. M.
^?FreIgM No. 24 2.33
TRAINS GOING WEST.
ftuecger No. 5
Freight No.
12 3C
1'. M.
25 10.20
A.
HUBUnr MOOR »0.75, T. O. O.
m.
Hake through connection for Chicago and
Sioux Civ:'.
Yankton trains connect at Centrevllle with
boCs morning and evening passenger.
If A TH A L. A
F. PH1NNY. Agent.
F.
Meets every Saturday evening at 8:30 clock
In Allen's hall. Visitlncbrothers are most earn
estly requested to attend.
£. 8. H.ENRICH111. S.
W. C. Brown,
N.
G.
B. 8. M'COOK I'OST, NO. 31, O. A. R,
Meet llrst and third Saturday of each mouth
at 7 p. in.. In G. A. K. hall.
HURI.KY MAKKKTS.
CORRECTED EVERY THURSDAY.
Wheat—No. 1 Northern—43c.
Wheat—No. 2 Northern—41c.
Oats—No. 2 White—18c.
Oats—No. 3 White— 16c.
Corn—20c.
Flax seed—78c.
Top hogs bring 86.00 today.
Cattle bring from
to
61.00
P£KSONAL
DMrs. E. Madison is visiting with Mrs.
O.AI.Pool.
P. E. Near took YY'ednesday's train
for Chicago.
F. C. Miller went to Omaha on busi
ness Monday.
Suph Hikell spent Sunday with rela
tives at Montrose^
Mra. Mills has been visiting at Sionx
Falls during the past week.
W. H. Robertson returned Saturday
from a business trip to Chicago.
Mrs. K, N. Coflield has been visiting
friends in Centreville this week.
C. M. Pool driited Chicagoward Sat
urday in charge of a shipment of stock.
E. Brauch and wife and P. Allen and
wife are expected home from their Chi
cago trip today.
11
0. C. Stuart departed lor Chicago
Saturday, going over the Milwaukee
road from Parker.
Mrs. M. H. Campbell, of Redfield, S.
D„ was visiting with Dr. and Mrs. J.
L. Stewart Tuesday.
Lieut. Parker Gitchdl returned to St.
Paul last Thursday, being called home
by sicknes in his lamily.
Mr. Houtz, who was sick at the Com
v^mercial hotel lor several weeks, took
Tuesday's train for the north.
M. M. Davey and as. Withee and
wife went to Creighton. Neb., where
Mr. Davey's brother's wife is very sick.
T.B.Buchanan arrived home from
his Chicago trip Tuesday, lie visited
with a brother whom he had not seen
since 1865. and if you want to know
how he enjoyed the occasion just get
him to talking about, it.
S. D. White, E. V. Kees and as.
Sherard jr. embarked on the east bound
passenger Saturday, and are now view
ing all the mysteries to be found in
Jarkson Park and its cosmopolitan ad
-junct—Midway Plaisance.
Mr. and Mrs. Wise, of Meckling. S.
Mrs. Trump, of Illinois, and Miss
Nannie
Good, of Meckling, were
a
happy party visiting with Mr. John
•Kingery and wife last week. The
three
ladies are daughters of Mr. David
Good of alecklmg.
Sioux Falls, S. D., June 2,1892.
We take pleasure in recommending
Prof. Hlrschberg and his pl \n of send
ing competent Othaimologists to vari
ous branch offices and agencies, and
think it will be of beneSt to the com
muaity, and having seen and examined
Ws credentials find him to be compe
tent to deal with all eye troubles.
J. 13. LEULOND, M. D.
S. OLNEY,M. D.
H. A. SEBKRA, M. D.
E. KYLE, M. D.. sp*
HORDE, M. D. isti
~"tm
-?S
*v sc-* -pf
LOCAL MENTION.
Yesterday was a fine rainy day.
The M. E. parsonage is enclosed.
Election one week from next Tues
day.
Do not fail to read our boon ufEci on
another page.
Old exchanges 5c per roll of 25 at the
Herald office.
Sportsmen say that ducks are getting
to be plentiful.
H. H. Kundell has shipped three cars
of hogs this week.
C. M. Pier is assisting in the register
of deeds office at Parker.
Call and see the most complete line of
buggies and carts. Elliott & Bach.
Apples are among the luxuries this
year they now retail at 50 cents a peck.
Don't forget those copies of the Her
ald you were going to send east this
fall.
until the last witness of the great expo
sition passes away: and in history for
ever.
Geo. Beeken and family have moved
into the east front rooms over the post
office.
Ladies' fine kid button shoes only §1
a pair at llasmussen's. All shoes
cheap.
Mrs. its. llundell has been quite sick
with typhoid fever, but is now much
better.
All can afford to have plenty of good
reading at the price offered in the
Herald's combination.
We are better than ever prepared to
sell steam ship tickets to or from all
parts of Europe. Allen's Agency.
There will be a sale of personal prop
erty at the Harrison tarm west of
Swan Lake next week Wednesday.
We have heard of a party who saved
$1.25 on a round trip to Chicago by
traveling one way on a stock train.
The rush Chicagoward is over and
the world's fair will soon be a thing of
the past, though it will last in memory
The ladies of the W. C. T. U. will
meet with Mrs. M. S. Robinson next
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs.
Frances Brrtle, sec'y.
Insurance—Look out for lt'y fires,
prairie fires, defective chimney fires,
and fires from all causes. Are you in
sured? J. & P. Allen.
The reading circle met at A. J.
Smith's Monday evening. Seven mem
bers were present. Circle meets with
11. Hees on Monday evening.
Mr. C. C. Skinner wishes to notify
the public that the meat market will
hereafter be open on Sundays between
the hours of 8 and 10 a. m. only.
There are sidewalks and crossings
which need repairing before winter.
Some of the nails in the sidewalk to
the depot also need driving home.
A Sum of money was found in Hurley
one day last week which owner can
have by calling at J. T. Hogans,
proving property and paying for this
notice.
Monday was rather an off day in our
pleasant autumn weather, the wind
blowing cold from the northwest. An
iuch of snow was reported at Aberdeen
on that day.
Little vegetable health producers:
DeWitt's Little Early Kisers cure ma
larious disorders and regtlate the stom
ach and bowels, which prevents head­
ache
and dizziness. E. Brauch.
Yankton Press and Dakotan: Twelve
quarter barrels of beer were shipped to
Viborg from Yankto on the Great
Northern today. Sioux Falls is evi
dently not doing all the wholesale busi
ness on the new road.
O. C. Stuart took a trip down to his
farm Friday, and was so much pleased
with
the
imprvementin the appearance
of the country duiing the past few
years that he says he is strongly, tempt
ed to return to farming.
Dr. Stewart has been making im
provements at his residence, among
which we notice a door at the west
corner of the front of the house, which
opens directly mto his office, also
night lamp in tho front yard.
All that honesty, experience »nd
skill can do to produce a perfect pill,
has been employed in making DeWitt
Little Early Risers.
specific
iis
.A- .J-p--.?
He
4--V
T*
if
t.
result
for sick headache, biliousness
E. Brauch.^
anO constipation.
iiilSPil
iKffltl
VOLUME XI. HURLEY, SOUTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1898.
Regular trains are now running on
the Sioux Falls and 1' ankton branch of
the Great Northern. They leave Yank
ton for St. Paul in the morning, and
reach Yankton In the evening, making
a day run between the two cities.
A lady visiting in Hurley Tuesday
lost her gold watch, hunting case, with
chain and charm attached. May have
been lost on the road between Hurley
and Parker. The finder will be will be
rewarded by leaving the same at this
office, gsgg
Mrsfy®?Gitchell
anj
family desire
through the columns of the Herald to
return sincere thanks to friends and
neighbors tor the many acts of kind
ness rendered during the sickness of,
and at the time of the death of their
beloved husband and father,
Sabbath services Sunday, October 29,
1893, M. E. Church: 10 a. m., class
meeting 11 a. in. preaching by the
pastor, subject "Providences 12 m.
Sunday school 6:45 p. m. Epworth
League 7:30 p. m. preaching by the
patsor, subject, "The Trial ot Christ."
All are welcome, Geo. F, Hopkins,
welcome, Geo.
pastor. "-^4^
An exchange tells of a woman who
bought a new fangled coffee pot from
a pedlar. In the evening she showed
it to her husband, a hardware dealer,
who told her he kept the same thing at
his store for half the price she paid.
She was stumped for a moment and
then tartly responded: "Well, why
don't you advertise? Nobody ever
knows what you have for sale."
Mr Flynn, representing the Plank
inton insurance company has been
Hurley and vicinity during the past
week adjusting hail losses. We under
stand that the company will be able to
pay a large per cent of the losses sus
tained by them. Messrs. Nichols &
Brown have a claim of about §1300,
and the boys have worked hard and de
serve every cent of it.
Sunday next being the fifth Sunday
of the month there will be special ser
vices in the Catholic church commenc
ing at 8 a. m. Tuesday next, 31st inst.
being the Vigil of All Saints will be a
day of fast and abstinence in the
Church. Wednesday Nov. 1st being
the Feast of All Saints will be a holiday
ofobligation. There will be Catholic
services here commencing witn High
Mass at 10:30 a. m.
Yankton Herald, 19th: One of the
saddest accidents in the history of
Yankton occurred Tuesday afternoon
about 4.30 o'clock. Mrs. Naughton,
wife of the well known railroad con
tractor, was fatally burned by the ex
plosion of gasoline, while engaged in
lighting the stove, and died early this
morning, after suffering beyond des
cription. Mr. Naughton with his family
came to Yankton from Sioux Falls
about eighteen months ago he
having received a heavy contract on
the Yankton & Norfolk railroad, and
have resided here every since. fA amily
of seven children, the eldest of whom
is but 16, is thus suddenly berett of a
mother's love and care. The funeral
will take place tomorrow from the
church of the Sacred Heart on Capitol
street.
Brookings Register: When times
are flush and money plenty purchasers
are not particular about a few cents on
a small, or even a few dollars on a large
bill of goods—everythiug goes. But
when times are "pinching" the public
is on the alert to fiod where a dollar
will buy the most goods. Every mer
chant who has an eye to business knows
this and will give to the purchasing
populace an inkling of the fact that in
certain lines he can save them money.
The home newspaper is the place to ad
vertise as people read and re-read the
paper—advertisements and all. Tell
the people what you have for sale and
in your o\\
11
way interest them to call
and look over your stock and get your
prices. A prosperous merchant says
"a few dollars spent in advertising in a
popular newspaper often brings me a
return ot many fold."
Gospel Temperance Meeting.
The following program has been pre
pared for the above named meeting,
Sunday evening, November 5lh.
Scripture reading, Rev. White
Prayer, Rev. Hopkins.
Singing by the choir.
Recitation, Eva Stout.
Select reading, Miss Cutter.
Recitation, Nettie Welch.
Duet, Mesdames Hoyne and Ervin.
Recitation, Mertie Ward.
Recitation, llena Alderman.
Singing by the choir.
Recitation, Miss Mills. ,,, •.
Recitation, Edith Welch.
Solo, Ethel llundell.
Fakirs Near By.
Howard Press: Some farmers over
in Lake county have been swindled by
the musty "groceries fake" practiced by
itinerant confidence men all through
the country for a year or two past. The
Madison Leader made 'a thorough in
vestigation of the fake as recently
worked in Lake county and shows it in
detail by giving itemized bills of the
goods sold to three different parties and
publishing in parallel columns the
prices paid the fakirs and those of the
the local dealers for the same kind,
quality and quantity of goods.
The result is an "eye opener" and
shows that on one bill amounting to
$16, a saving of exactly $5.35 would
have been made by purchasing of home
merchants. On another bill amounting^
to $8.60, a saving of $1.75 could have
been effected by patronizing local deal
ers. And the third bill amounting to
$16.47 (but billed at $18.35) could have
been duplicated in Madison
$9.45.
It's the same old story. Children
should not play with edged tools—boys
should not blow in the muzzle of a g.unr
—nobody should patronize fakirs.
Save the children by- using Noble's
Diphtheria and Cough Remedy, guar
anteed a cure and preventive ot diph
theria, croup, scarlet fever and all
throat diseases. Sold by all dru^gists^
All persons indebted to J. Stout &
Son please settle by Nov. 15, as I need
money, and oblige. AS. STOWT.
"I consider Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy a specific for croup. It is very
pleasant to take, which is one of the
most important requisites where a
cough remedy is intended for use
among children. I have known cases
of croup where I know the life ot a
little one was saved by the use ot
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy." J. J.
LaGrange, druggist, Avoca, Neb. 50
cent bottles for sale by E. Brauch.
"During my term of service in the
army I contracted chronic diarrhoea,"
says A. E. Bending, of llalsey, Oregon.
"Since then 1 have used agreat amount
of medicine, but when 1 found any
that would give me relief they would
injure my stomach, until Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhcea Remedy
was brought to my notice. I used it
and will say it is the only remedy
that gave me permanent relief and no
bad results follow." For sale by Emiel
Brauch.
Nearly every family has or should
have a good monthly magazine, and
what is there better than The Cosmo
politan. As will be seen by ad in an
other column we have made arrange
ments with the publishers of this popu
lar magazine so that we are enabled to
offer The Cosmopolitan and the Herald
to all subscribers who pay spot cash
(and all arrearages to the Herald) for
$2.50 a year. This is the best oppor
tunity you have ever had to secure a
strictly first-class magazine at alow
figure and we know many of you will
take advantage of it.
KEA1 THIS.
For the next thirty days 1 will sell
my whole stock of furnishing goods,
notions and fancy goods at cost, and
will give greatly reduced prices on all
milliuery for cash, as cash is what I
want and must have. Call promptly
and be convinced that I mean what 1
say. MRS. M. S. ROBINSON.
Perhaps some of our readers would
like to know in what respect Chamber
tain's Cough Remedy is better than
any other. We will tell you. When
this Remedy is taken as soon as a cold
has been contracted, and before it has
become settled in the system, it will
counteract tne effect of the cold and
greatly lessen it's severity, and it is the
only remedy that will do this. It acts
in perfect harmony with nature and
aids nature in relieving the lungs,
opening the secretions, liquefying the
mucus and causing its expulsion from
the air cells of the lungs and restoring
the system to a strong and healthy con
dition. No other remedy in the mar
ket possesses these remarkable proper
ties. No otker will cure a cold so
quickly. For sale by E. Brauch.
Some men want money to hoard up,
and are proud Of it others are proud
of a $ Dollar only when it serves a
good purpose. I want money because
it is due due me and for the purpose ot
paying my debts. I must haye it, and
if you are owing me on account this
means YOU. Come in and square
up. Yours emphatically,
J. T. HOGAN.
We could not improve the quality if
paid double the price. DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve is the best salve that ex
perience can produce, or that money
can buy. E. Brauch.
October Conquest Meeting.
Topic. "Our tetate or Province for
Christ."
Song service.
Prayer.
Bible reading.^Topic, '-Giving."—The
Commandment.
Music.
The Work in our State for Christ.—
F. II. Newton.
Bible reading. "Giving." The motiye.
Solo.—Stella Near.
What Forms of Aggressive Work
are Desirable in Rural Districts.—E. F.
udson.
Why is Denominational Connection
Necessary to Efficient Evangelistic
Work'{—li. ltees.
Bible Reading. "Giving." The
Measure.
The Necessity of Country Churches.
—Edith Welch.
Bible Reading. "Giving." The Re
ward.
Summary of Topic. Responsibility
of B. Y. P. U. Will a Smith.
Missionary Collection.
Mizpah Benediction.
October 29th at Baptist Church.
Mils. J. L. STEWART,
A SUBJECT OF GREAT INTEREST.
Above All be Careful of Your Eyes.
Call on Prof. Hirschberg, the recog
nized New Y'ork and St. Louis Eye Ex
pert, who will be in Hurley, S. D., Nov.
20, at the store of his agent. Emiel
Brauch, and have your eyes fitted with
a pair of his Non-changeable Spectacles
and Eye Glasses. Consultation free.
If you can afford to be annoyed by
sick headache and constipation, don't
use DeWitt's Littie Early Risers for
these little pils will cure them. E.
Brauch.
Frofcct Your Eves.
l'rof. H. Hirschberg, the well-known
Eye Expert ot 626 Olive Street, St.
Louis, Mo., and 30 E. 14th St., New
Yoric, has appointed Emiel Brauch
agent for his celebrated Non-change
able Spectacles and Eve-Glasses, where
a competent assortment can always be
found. Prof. Hirschberg, will be in
Hurley
Nov. 20, and all those in need
of properly adjusted spectacles and
eye glasses should avail themselves of
this opportunity. Consultation free.
---v,
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and all SRin Erup
tions. and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money refund
ed. Price 25 cents per box. For sale
by E. Brauch, druggist,
STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
OF SOfitH DAKOTA.
Special "Winter Coarse,
In obedience to frequent request the
authorities of the State Agricultural
College have decided to offer a short
winter course, beginning Nov. 21, '93,
and continuing until Feb. 16,1894, for
the benefit of any young farmers or
others, who cannot attend (during jthe
regular sessions of the college.
Tho course of instruction and the
daily programme will be as follows:
9 to 10 a. m., daily, Arithmetic and
Book-Keeping.
10 to 11 a.
111.,
Monday, Wednesday
and Friday. English Composition.
10 to 11 a.
111.,
Tuesday and Thursday,
Plant Diseases and Injurious Insects.
11 to 12 a. m., Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, instruction in Gardening
and greenhouse work.
11 to 12 a. m., Tuesday and Thursday,
lectures on Stock-Breeding. |g|||g
1 to 2 p. m., Monday. Wednesday and
Friday, lectures on General Agricul
ture.
1 to 2 p. m., Tuesday and Thursday,
instruction in Dairying, theoretical and
practical.
2 to 4 p. m., Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, Veterinary Medicine and Sur
gery.
9 to 12 a. in., on Saturdays, the care,
repair and use of farm machinery.
EXPLANATION OF THE COURSE.
The instruction in Arithmetic and
Book-Keeping will aim to give skill in
ordinary business calculations, and in
the keeping of accounts.
The instruction in English Compo
sition will be directed towards facility
in writing correctly ordinary and busi
ness letters.
The subject of Flant Diseases will be
treated in such a way as will enable
the student to recognize them, and to
apply the proper remedy.
The common insects injurious to
fruits, vegetables or forests will be
studied with reference to their form,
color, and general appearance, their
habits and modes ot carrying on their
harmful work, and the best means of
destroying them, or of protecting grow
ing plants from their ravages.
The instruction in Gardening will
cover methods of propagating and cul
tivating the standard garden vege
tables, plans for home gardens, and
illustrative exercises in the greenhouse
in methods in budding, grafting, seed
sowing, and the care of useful and
ornamental plants.
The instruction in Stock Breeding
will be a discussion of the principles
and methods involved in breeding for
special -points," or qualities, in do
mestic animals,—or the means by
which different breeds of animals have
been produced, and by which they are
preserved and improved.'
The instruction In General Agricul
ture will cover the principles of stock
feeding, the properly balanced ration
for fattening, for growth, for work,
and for milk, giving the results of ex
periments in this country and abroad.
The different breeds of domesticated
animals will be studied with reference
to their fitness for different uses, while
the adaptability of different crops to
soil and climate, the rotation of crops,
methods and times of seeding, and of
cultivation, will be carefully con
sidered,—all with reference to carrying
on the business of farming, in general,
in a profitable manner.
The instruction in Dairying win
cover practical lessons in selecting and
managing dairy stock, the use and care
of dairy utensils, and of all the ap
purtenances of a well appointed dairy.
Ilow to make good butter and cheese,
on the farm, in the factory and in the
creamery, in the best, most certain and
most economical way, will be the end
aimed at in the instruction. A dairy
building well equipped with the most
approved modern machinery and appa
ratus, and furnished daily with milk
from twenty-five fine dairy cows, will
be made use of as the means of illus
trative instruction. The methods of
testing specimens of milk for the pur
pose of determining their value for
butter or cheese, and the method of
ripening cream so as to make butter of
uniform quality the year round, will be
taught and illustrated in the most
careful way.
It is hoped and expected that the
dairy school will be influential in pro
moting and encouraging the dairy in
dustry of the state, and thus giving to
the people of the state another most
profitable employment.
The instruction in Veterinary Medi
cine and Surgery will include a study
of the ordinary animal diseases, their
causes, symptoms and treatment, the
uses and abuses of medicines, the laws
of animal hygiene, the practice of sim
ple surgical operations, and especially
the care and treatment of young ani
mals and of animals in pregnancy and
parturition.
A well equipped Veterinary Labora
tory will be in constant use, and such
clinical practice as may be available
will be given.
Eyery Saturday such students as de
sire it, will have an opportunity to
learn in the most practical way how
to set up, adjust, repair and care for all
kinds of farm machinery.
GENERAL INFORMATION. -'T
(students entering this special winter
course may take the whole, or such
part or.parts of it as they may prefer
and if they choose, they may give
special and entire attention to some
one or more of the subjects offered.
A nominal tuition fee of one dollar
will be collected as required by law.
Few books will be needed but such
books and stationary as may be re
quired will be
forDisb^ by, th|B
college.
Board can be secured at from $3 to
$3.50 per week.
All instruction will be given by ac
complished and skilled teachers in the
several branches and subjects offered.
Any intending to take this course
are invited to give early notice of their
purpose and it is especially urged as
important that nil be present tor worK
at the beginning of the term.
Any further information desired
may be obtained by addressing,
LEWIS MCLOUTII.
I President.
Brookings, S. Dak., Sept. 29,1893.
The classes in the Brookings School
of Music will be continued.
SCHOOL NOTES.
The second grade will soon fiinish
their First Readers. Ifefe 'il
A*
Several pupils are out of school this
week helping thre3b.
Mrs. as. Stout visited the schools a
short time on Monday.
There were no cases of tardiness in
the grammar room last week. t':
The fifth and sixth grades are doing
excellent work in geography.
The question box is getting quite in
teresting in the high school room.
May liundell was out of school a day
or two last week on account of sick-
ness-
There was no recess Wednesday aft
ernoon and school was out early, it
being rainy.
Ella and Andrew Scott, from the
Hawarden, Iowa, Schools have entered
school this week.
The primary pupils held opening ex
ercises in the intermediate on Monday
and Tuesday mornings.
The primary room had to be dis
missed Monday forenoon from a failure
of the llue to carry the smoke.
Questions: Who wrote the Declar
ation of Independence? Who pub
lished the first newspaper in the U. S?
The hoop has taken the placa of the
ball larggly with the smali boys, and
the girls are following their example.
The eighth grade will finish the book
in geography this week. They will
probably review till the end of the
term.
There are but two more weeks till
vacation and pupils and teachers are
making extra efforts to do all they can
before the time.
The highest in scholarship last week
were: Katie Bacon, John Kellar, Harry
Elliott. Hen Swau, May Kellar, Lucy
Kellar. Eethel. Rundell, Leila Pier,
Pearl Pier and Winnie|Stout.
All the talk in the world will not
convince you so quickly as one trial of
DeWitt's Witch Hazel salve for scalds,
burns, bruises, skin affections and piles
E. Brauch.
Notice of Teachers' Examination.
The regular public examination of
all applicants for certificates will be
held in the town hall, Hurley, S. D.,
Friday, Nov. 3, 1893. Work will begin
promptly at 9 o'clock a. m.
Since its first introductin, Electric
Bitters has gained rapidly in popular
favor, until now it is clearly in the
lead among pure medicinal tonics and
alternatives-containing nothing which
permits its use as a beverage or intoxi
cant, it is recognized as the best and
purest medicine for all ailments of
Stomach, Liver and Kidneys.—It will
cure Sick Headache. Indigestion, Con
stipation, and drive Malaria from the
system. Satisfaction gauranteed with
each bottle or the money will be refund
Price only 50c. per bottle. Sold by E.
Brauch, druggist, 2
One word describes it—"perfection."
We refer to DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve, cures obstinate sores, burns, skin
diseases and is a well known cure for
piles. E. Brauch.
JENS. P. CHRISTENSEN,
(At Pioneer Drim Store.)
REPAIRING PROMPTLY AND NEATLY
DONE—AND "WARRANTED.
A New Line of Watches, Clocks
Chains and Charms.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve cures piles.
DeWitt's Witcli Hazel Salve cures bunis,a
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve cures sores.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve cures ulcere. E
Braucli.
Chas. H. Goddard,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
-i" NOTARY* PUBLIC.
nURl-EY, SOUTH DAKOTA.
Office over Turner County Hank.
-Vi
-zjj F. H. DIRSTINE,
ATTORNEY
Office in First National Bank Bnildlng,
Rear Itoom, First Floor
'£"Wy"jS.
Commercial Hotel,
HURLEY. S. D.
J. M.Hansen, Trop. M. Mortenson, Mpr.
REFITTED AND REFURNISHED,
And ain now prepared to cater to the
wants of the public.
EVERYTHING IN FIRST
CLASS CONDITION
§li
J. W. WATSON, V:
County Superintendent
Parker, S. D., Oct. 16, 1893.
We are in an excellent position to
help both would-be buyers and sellers
of real estate. If you want to sell,
come to us. If you want to buy,,come
to us. J. & P. Allen.
A Leader.
GO TO
TTUU ATT I I
V. J. BACH, President.
Hurley, S.D
c. c.
ALLEN BROTHERS
Stock of Goods is''
GOING
tk
WITH
SS5-* 1
LAW,
AT
PARKER. SO. DAKOTA. 1®
sf\i
V?Vj 1
r*
RUSH
Spurred by prices that
have no Profit for us—
much for you.
Come quick if you
As the panic is over let everybody cheer up, rustle for
business and be thankful it was not worse This is the
greatest country on earth and we are in the best part of
but space is too dear for a speech. What is very important
now is to know where to buy and that is at
:V. ELLIOTT & BACH'S.
J-
«^~-X 4
•V" A i'
BANK OF HURLEY.
ORGANIZED lS92f
E. BRAUCH, Vice-president.
7 ALLEN", Cashier.
rVPETER
sii
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
COLLECTIONS A SPECIALTY. C' j?
HURLEY, SOUTH DAKOTA.
J.H.QUEAL&PQ:S
1- roi» -v----.v.:
Luiq.b£r, LatH3 jShingl^s,
Fence Lath. Adamant, and alL
~'i„ Material in their Line,
They have Prices that cad't be beat, and Grades to correspond with their Prices
Gome and look at the lumber and get pri
ces, it will cost you nothing. 'QL,
S. VA_UGH^ISr5 Agt.
F. M. SLAGLE & CO.
-DEALERS IN-
L-U-M-B-E-R.ICr«®?»-
Lime, Cement, Stucco
Fence 3?osts. ,v
HARD AND SOFT COAL.
skinnek
Hurley, S. D„
Turner
Ilio-i iest Oasli Price-
Paid for Live Stock.
_—
THE— -.
k....*IS
want the Bargains.
C. M. PIER,
Assignee.
S &
NUMBER 27.
(r iV?
it,
§2
JvsSi
-t
A. tr- vv
A. W. IIAHPEK, Ass't Ciishier.
•rff'
m.
liii
S'f* ti&O'
COMBINATION PICKET AND WIRE FENCE. 3
xoooooosoocxx 8 ••*•••••.•. -J-
'"-i/r-.V
E. S. HENRIOHS, Manager:'
I Have JNow a Good
/Force of Good Men,
And I am prepared to Contract and
Complete a job in shorter time
than any other man
Now in the County"
-1 (INCORPORATED)
Hurley, j^fl: SH South Dakota
?'TAK*\TEED CAPITAL,
W':
,-f -~V
PROPRIETOR OF "H
-v
a ?.W.
S^\ x~ fT&t
tountyS^fi#i
Market
os-vr -H
P.
HURLEY DRAY LINE,
n-t
D.C.WARD, Proprietor.
All Orders Promptly At-
.1 „'-ar
attended to and "J"'
GOODS CAREFULLY HANDLED.
J' •,,i
ts~
,5"'
c«s
I have also the only First-class Car
riage and wagon maker this side of the
cities. As I don't know how the car- v'rf
riiige branch will pay here, I would ad
vise those having fine work to do, to
bring jt in at once.
T. W KYTE.
Turner County Bank,
82o,000.
rf. I. Kobertson, Pres. J.. Schultz, V. PrM. -VJJ
W. H. Kobertson. Cashier. 'f \p
E37~A Genera Hanking Business Transacted.-"' -,
A. J. ALLEN,
Attorney at Law,
PARKKK. SOUTH DAKOTA.
COLLECTIONS A SPECIALTY
J5?~onice lit Court House
ii
lift*
4*
hi
't
in
-j
1i
Sit
!:, J"
I
i.
".V-.
T)

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