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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, February 21, 1908, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1908-02-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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Cures that Bead
achy Cold in Six
I Guaranteed absolutely
pure. Mure ^han that it is
a healthful candy,,.'
Sold by all leading drug
gists and confectioners.
& -4
Gilt this out and- mail
to us with your address
and receive
WB Cough Candy
Hade only by
Ward Bros. Co.,
Wm. Owsley, Mgr.
Aberdeen South Dakota
»Uct your WALL PAPERS by having
B09KS "brought to your home.
The Choicest Patterns—the moat
Exquisite Colorings. ALL NEW*
No tiresome searchamong shop
worn antiques.
^The lo*wtJt Ntw York-Chicago pricts
With the Wall Paper samples I
submit colored illustrations showing
how mftpapers appear when on the
vwjf&k great help.
•Ic your own homo. at your leisure and 1"
upon the understanding that veu
are under no obligation to parchaie»j
That is my offer -r-send lor me now.
A1b6 painting and hardwood
Henry W. Sieverts
306 Second Ave. S. W.
The Married
with a bank account in
her own name can justly
feel independent. As a
rule the wife is the eco
nomical member of the
household and as aclass
are more saving than
A large number of wo
here ahcTtransact their
own business.
Would it not be wise
to open an account for
the wife and allow her
to pay all the household
-^expenses "by check?
!i?ig|All accounts are wel-
Watbrtown, S. D.
ffceLegend of Stony
Island Lake Kainpes-
Copyright, IMfc Iqr tWCtertk PnbHabing
Copyright, 1906,br Robert W. Chambers.
RBA.KFAST at Shotover, Except
for the luxurious sluggards to
whom trays were sent, was
served In the English fashion,
other method or compromise being
Ferrall appeared to be a normal,
man, energetically devoted to his busi
ness, his pleasures, his friends and
comfortably in lovo with his wife. And
If some considered his vigor in busi
ness to be lacking in mercy, that vigor
was always exercised within the law.
He never transgressed the rules of
war, but his headlong energy some
times landed him close to the dead
line. He had already breakfasted when
the earliest risers entered the morning
room to sauuter abont the sideboards
and investigate the simmering contents
of silver covered dishes on the warm
The fragrance of coffee- was pleas
antly perceptible. Hen in conventional
shooting attire roamed about the room,
selected what they cared for and car
ried It to the table. Mrs. Mortimer
was there consuming peaches that
matched her complexion. Marion
Page, always more congruous In field
costume and betted Jacket than In
anything else, and always, like her
own hunters, minutely groomed, was
preparing a breakfast for her own
consumption with the leisurely preci
sion characteristic of her whether in
the saddle, on the box or grassing her
brace of any covey, that ever flushed.
Captain Voucher and Lord Alderdene
discussed prospects Vtween bites, at
tentive to the monos.,.
opinions of
Miss Page. Her twin brothers, Gor
don and .Willis, shyly consuming oat
meal, listened: respectfully and watted
on their sister at the slightest lifting
of her thinly arched eyebrows.
Into this company sauntered Slward
apparently no 'worse for wear, for as
yet the enemy had set upon him no
proprietary Insignia save a rather be
coming pallor and faint bluish shad
owsunder the eyes. He strolled about,
exchanging amiable greetings, and
presentlj^elected a chilled grape fruit
us his breakfast. Opposite him Morti
mer, breakfasting .upon his own dread
ful bracer, of an apple soaked ln-porfe
raised'his heavy Inflamed eyes with a
significant leer at the iced grape fruit.
Slward glanced put through the lead
ed casements into Ute brilliant Sep
tember sunshine.
-Outside he could see Major Bel weth
er, pink skinned, snowy chop whiskers
brushed rabbit fashion, very voluble
•with Sylvia Landis, who listened ab
sently, head partly averted. Quarrier
in tweeds and gaiters, his morning cl
gar delicately balanced in bis gtovgd
fingers, strolled hear enough to be
within earshot, and when Sylvia's in
attention to Major Bel wether's obser
vations became marked to the verge
•of rudeness he came forward and
spoke. But whatever It was. .that be
said appeared to change her passive
Inattention to quiet displeasure, for, its
Siward rose from the table, he saw
her turn on her heel and "walk slowly
toward a group of dogs preside^ ov^r
by some kennel men and gamekeepers.
She* was talking to the head game
keeper when he emerged from the
house, but she
saw him on the
terrace 'and gave
him a bright
nod of greeting,
so close to an in
vitation that, be
descended the
stone .steps and
crossed the dew
wet lawn.'
"I am asking
Dawson to ex
plain just exact
ly what a 'Shot
over drive* re
sembles," she
said, turning to
inciude .Slward
in- an animated
"I am ashing Dawson
to explain fuM ex
actly what a 'Shot-
rvtetir conference Wfli
the big. scraggy
head keeper.
"Ton know, Mr. Siward, that It Is a
custom peculiar to Shotover House to
open the season with what is called a
Shotover drive?"
"I heard Alderdene talking about it,"
he said, smilingly inspecting the girl's
attire of khaki, with Its buttoned' pock
ets, gun -pads and Cossack cartridge
loops, 'and the tan knee klits hanging
heavily plaited over gaiters and little
thlcksoled shoes. He had never cared
very mWhto see women afield, for, in
a race case wherethere was no affec
tation, there was something-'else in
born that he found unplets-aat—some
thing lacking about a woman who
coqld take life from frightened wOd
things, something shocking that a, wo
man could- look, unmoved, upon
twitching, blood soiled heap of fecth
at tier feet
Meanwhile Dawson, dog whip at
late, stood knee deep among his reirti
iess settersvejqplaiiiing the ceremony
with ^hlch Mr. rerraU ushered #te
opening of shootihg sesaon.
our awn -Idee, Miss Lsadis," he
•aid proudly. "Osjc'ta ^epsoo Mr. gyr
rali and lus guests likes ft for admixed
twc. a ndas. The
guns is in paiA, stxtj- yuds apart^in
itoe,, wftw -fer Wa% straifet
a«s tarheel la^JSm mer
ground game jti* tea'
"Oh! It's a rtinaish
."STOigEFeKeajfci^E. H5^$i«Bp5i,rS6
tornin' for hedges^ fences, ^ater or
rock.'" There is boats-fr de^-water
at^d fords tnarked and corduroy fr to
petBt the Seven Dreens. Luncheon'at'
X, miss, ar hoot's rest, then straight
to oVer h|il, valley, rock $nd riy^r w'
the rondytoo atop Osprey icd^e. 'fon'll'
see the poles awT the big nests, air.
Ifs there, tiiey score for the cap^ and
th^re when the bag is counted the
traps are mdr to carry y^i' hWne
again." :Ana to Slward: "'WTili yon
draw tor yatir lady, air? ft Is the cus
"Are you my lady?"' he asked,
turning to Sylvia.
"IM you want me?"
In the Bmillng luster of her eyes the
tiniest spark Hashed. out at him, a
hint at defianc* for somebody, perhaps
.for Major Bel wether, who had taken
considerable pains to enlighten her as
to Slward's condltioh the nlgbt be
fore perhaps also for'Quarrier, who
had naturally expected to act as ner
gun bearer In emergencies.
'Tm probably a pooe shot," she said,
looking smilingly straight into Si-'
ward's eyes. "Rut if you'll take me"—
"I will with pleasure," he said.
"Dawson, do we draw for 'position?,
Very well, then." And he drew a
slip of paper from the box offered by
die head keeper.
"No. 7," said Sylvia, looking over his
shoulder. "Come out to tue starting
line, Mr. Slward. All the positions are
marked with golf" disks.: -jWhiat. -sort
of ground haye we ahead, Dawson?"
"Kind o* stiff, miss," grinned the
keeper. "Pity your gentleman ain't
drawed the meadows an' Sachem hit:
line. Will yon choose your dog. sir?"
"Tou have your dog, you know," ob
served Sylvia demurely, and Shvard,
dancing among the Impatient setters,
saw one white, heavily feathered dog
•training at his leash and wagging
frantically, Tjrown eyes fixed on him.
The next moment Sagamore was
ftee, devouring his master with ca
Msses, the girl roiirfss -oc irt swlllri^
silence, and pr^ntly, side by BidenEEeT iate?"
man, the girl and the dog were stroll
ing off to the starting line, where al
ready people were gathering in groups,
selecting dogs,. fowling pieces, com
paring numbers and discussing the
merits of their respective lines of ad
Ferrall, busily energetic and in high
spirits, greeted them gayly. potuUiig
out the red disk bearing their num
where it stood out distinctly
above the distant scrub of the fore
"You two. are certainty up against
It!" he said, grinning. -There's only
one rougher line, and you're In "for
ttiorns and water and scramble
across the backbone of the divide."
"Is It any good?" asked Siward.
"Good—if you've got the legs and
Sylvia doesn't play baby"—
"I?" she said indignantly. "Kemp,
yon annoy me. And I will bet you
now," she added, flushing, "that your
old cup is burs."
'Wait,"-said Slward, laughing^ "Wo
may not shoot straight."
fYou will. Kemp, I'll wager what
ever you dare."-'
"Gloves Stockings—against a ^ciga
rette-case?" he suggested:
"Done she said disdainfully, ^mov
ing forward along .the skirmish line,
with a nod and smile for the groups
now disintegrating into couples—the
Page boys with Eileen Shannon and
Bena Bonnesdel. Marion Page follow
ed by Alderdene, Mrs. .VeudeHIihig and
Major Bel wether and the Tassol .girl
convoyed by Leroy Mortimer. Farther
along'the line, taking prat, she saw
Quarrier and Miss Caithness. Captain
Voucher with {Mru, Mortimer and oth
ers too distant to recognize moving
across country with Rlitter and glint
cf, sunlight on slanting gun barrels.
And now Ferrall was climbing into
his. saddle beside his "pretty wife, who
sat her horse like a boy, the white flag
lifted high in t.he Sunshine, watching
the firing line until the last laggnrd
was In position.
"All right, Grace!" said Ferrall brisk
ly. Down went the white flag. The
tar ranged line started into motion
straight across country, dogs at heel.
From her saddle Mrs. Ferrall could
see'the advance strung out far afield
from the dark spots moving aloug jthe
Fells boundary to the two couples,
traversing the salt meadows ia. north.
Crack! A distant report cameTfaintly
over the uplands.against the wind:
"Voucher," observed Ferrall, "proba
bly a snipe, Harkl He's struck tlSem
again, Grace."
Mrs, ^Ferrall, watching curiously,
saw Slward's gun fly up as two b\g
dark spots Seated np from the: marsh
and went swinging ovet
FerraU shrugged. "He was uot of
fensive. He "walked steadily enough
upstairs. When I went Into bis room
he lay on the bed as if he'd been
struck by lightnings and yet you see
how he is this morning."
"After awhile," his wife said,-."it is
going to alter him some day dreadful
ly, isn't It Kemp?"
Ton mean like Mortimer?"'"'
"Tes, only Leroy was always a pig."
As they turned their horses toward
the highroad Mrs.' Ferrall said, "Do
yog: know why Sylvia isn't shooting
With Howard?"
"No," replied her bnsband indlSer
•ntiy, Vlo yon?"
"No.'-' She looksd.Ont acfoss the sun
lit ocean,,grave gray iiyes brightening
With suppressed mischief. "Bnt I'Jbatf
.all sorts of things, Kemp."
"WhAfs one of 'emr asked jperatfi,
looking around at ber. iBut hl» wife
eaiy laughed.
"Tou don't mean eheV throwing tig
itlee aVSiwarst, now that you've hook
«d ^Jnikier for ber! 1 tig
played him to the
fN, 2&>*i
Wtmtaoee Slylviaexpert wTffi HttW
^fe"s millions—a taanT'
FeniU drew bridle, rrhet cn*
•tfous^ittit is, 'gema.
via. Some day she's going. to love
somebody. And it Isn't likely to be
Howard.- And, oh, Kemp,. I do grow
so tired of that sort of thing! Do you
suppose anybody will ever make de
cency a fashion?"
"Tou're doing your best," said Fer
rall. laughlng at his wife's pretty boy
ish face turned back toward hHBTOver
ber shoulder. "Tou're presenting your
cousin and his millions to a girl.i who
can,dress the part"—
"Don't, Kemp! I don't know why
meddled. I wish I hadn't"—
"I do. Vou can't let Howard alono.'
Tou're perfectly possessed to plague
him when he's with you, and now
you've arranged for another woman to
keep it up for the rest of his lifetime.
What does iSyivia want with a man
who possesses the instincts and intel
lect of a coachman? She is. asked ev
erywhere. She has her own money.
Why not let her alone? Or Is it too
"Tou mean let her make a fool of
herself with Stephen Siward? That Is
Where she is drifting."
"Do you think"
"res. I do. She has a, perfect genius
for selecting the wrong man,: and she's
already sorry for this one.' I'm sorry
for Stephen, too. bnt Ifs safe for me
to be."
"She might make something of him."
"You know perfectly well no woman
nrer did make anything of a doomed
Crack! Crack! Down sheered the
black spots, tumbling earthward out of
the sky.
"Duck," said .Ferrgili&tfki, double for
Btephen. Lord Harry! How that man
can Bhoot! Isn't it a pity that'"—
He. said no more. His pretty wife,
astride her thoroughbred, sat silent,
gray eyes fixed on the distant figures
of Sylvia Landis -and Slward,. now
shoulder deep in the reeds.
"Was it very bad last nights she
asked in a l*w voice.
man. He'd kill her. I mean it, Kemp.
He would literally kill ber with grief.
She isn't like Leila Mortimer she isn't
(like most girls of her sort. Tou men
think her a rather stunning, highly
tempered,- unreasonable young girl,
with a reserve of sufilclently trained
intelligence to marry the best our mar
ket offers—and close her eyes—a thor
oughbred with the caprices of one. but
also with' the grafted instinct for prop
er mating."
"Well, that's all right, isn't It?" ask
ed Ferrall. "That's the way I size her
up. Isn't It correct?"
"Tes, in a way. She has all the exi
pensive training of the thoroughbred
anil ail the ignorance too. She is cold
blooded because wholesome, a trifle
skeptical/ because so absolutely nn
awakened. She never experienced a
deep emotion, impulses have Intoxi
cated her once or twice. But—but if
ever q^man awakens' hetv-l don't care
who he Is—you'll see a girl you never
knew, a brand new creature emerge
.with the laBt rags and laceg.of conven
tionality' dropping from her, *. woman,
Kemp, heiress to every generous im
pulse. every emotion, evefy vice, every
virtue- of all that brilliant race of
"Tou seem to know," he said, amus
ed and curious.
"I know. Major Belwether told me
that he bad thought of Howard as an
anchor for her. It seemed a pity
Howard with all bis cold, heavy nega
tive inertia. I said I'd do it. I did.
And now I don't know. I wish, almost
wlshl hadn't"
'What has changed your ideas?"
"I don't know. Howard is safer thah1
Stephen Slward. already In the first
clutches of his master vice. Would
jrau mate what she inherits from her
mother, and her mother's mother with
what -is that poor boy's heritage from
the Si wards?"
She held her horse to a walk, rid
ing forward, grave, thoughtful, pre
occupied with a new problem, only
part of which she had told het has
For that night she had been awaken,
ed In her bed to find standing beside
her a white, wide eyed figure, shiver
ing, limbs a-chiii beneath- her clinging
lace. -She had taken the pallid .visitor
to her arms and warmed hor mtj!
soothed "her and whlspered to ber,
murmuring the -thousand little "words'
and ^ounds, the bieathlng magic mbth
ers use with children. -s
Driven she knew not why, ^lvla
bad crept from her room In search ot
still, warm, fragrant nest aqd the
whispered rearturaoce aikd the ckre«s
•he had-^jjev^r before endured?. "Tss,
ht her la Jmr
b^riweasC fFSdoifie 'afif c^NMtwtfnS:
W»o». toj^atc^.np toler ^11 ehTcooA
SiXT berttweTo*
:tiw».\toid Her nothing—becanee she'
h«t know how—inerely a word, i:,
'wstje« question half ashamedi fVu&L
to shadow forth the something
Stirring hir towafd iii awakening it
"No, liked hint, saw how it wik
She took his ailences foir tntetlectual
ntedltation, his galtoty.rhis library,. his
smatterings for expresslons of a culti
vate personality. Then'she rsmem
hered how cloSa she came to^nt^nlng
off with that cashiered Bngltiihman.
and ttiat scared her into,clutching the
substantial in the shape of Howard.
Stilt I wish I hadnt meddled^ViW
"Meddled how?"
"Oh, 1 told her to-do it] Wfc'had
talks nntn dayllght ^§hc. ia«z jnar»y
him—X don't knowrrbut 4f you think
any live woman could 1te contented
with a muff like that!"
"That's Immoral.^
"Kemp, I'm not She'd'be'mad not
to marry him, but I don't know what
rd do to a man like that if I were his
wife., And you know what aVterrlflc
capacity for mischief there is in SyPr^^ s^'^P. and one iay silent, head
An^ at length, g«v«ly, thnocectly,
Ihe sjkolte of her engagement and the
worldly, posstbliitleB before her, of th^
man she waa to marry and her new
and tmexpected sen**, of lonBllnesa in
bis presence now that sine had seen
him again after months.
Shfe apoke presently oT Siwatvl, d:
WfJlUve question or two offered: indif
ferently at first, then with shy petilst-:
•nee and curiosity, knowing nothing
of tho.seaseless form flnag face down
ward across the sheets In-a pSiw^ cloie.
by. And thereafter the mnrmnred bur
dOn of the theme was Slward untll^mo,
heavy eyed, turned from the white
dawn silvering the windows, sighed-
half buried, in its tangled gold wide
awake, thinking vague thoughts that
bad no ending, no beginning. And at
last a rosy bar of light fell across the
waUi and the- warm, shadow* faded
from corner, and ^curtain, aud, turning
on the pillow, her face nestled in ber
hair, she fell asleep.
Nothing of this had Mrs. ferrall told
her husband. Nothing of this could
her husband understand had she words
to convey it There was nothing he
need_ understand except that his wife,
meaning well, had meddled *nd re
And now, turning in her saidle with
a pretty gesture of her shoulders:
"I meddle no more! Those who need
me may come to me. Now laugh at
my tardy wlsdotn, Kemp! The mis
chief take Howard Quarrier!"
"Amenl Come on, race."
Sho gathered brldle.: "D6 you sup
pose Stephen Slward Is goisg to make
"How can he unless she helps him?:
Nonsense! Ail's well with Siward and
Sylvia Shall we gallop?"
Al! was very well with Slward and
Sylvia. They had passed the rabbit
brier country scathiess, with two black
mallard, a jack snipe and a rabbit to
the credit of their score, and were now
advancing through that dimly lit en
chanted land oif tall gray alders where
in the sudden twilight of the leaves
woodcock after woodcock fluttered up
ward twittering, only to stop and drop,
transformed at the vicious crack: of
Slward's gun to fluffy, balls.,pj? feather
whirling earthward from mld&i£'
Sagamore came galloping back with
a soft, unsoiled mass of chestnut and
brown feathers'ln his mouth. Slward
took the dead cock, passed it back to
the keeper: who followed them, patted
the beautiful, eager dog and signaled
him forward once more.
"Tou should have Bred that time,"
he said to Sylvia—"that 1b. If yon care
to kill anything."
"But I don't seem to be able to," she
said. "It isn't a bit like shooting at
clay targets. The twittering whir
takes me by surprise—ifs. ail so charm
ingly sudden—and my heart seems' to
*top- »a oae J?»at, ,and I look and look,
and then, whisk, and woodcock is
gone, leaving me breathless.""'
Her voice ceased. The white setter,
cutting' up his ground ahead, had stop
ped. rigid, one leg raised Jaws quiver
ing &d locking alternately.
"•Isn't that a stunning picture?" said
SiWand in a low voice. '"What a beau
ty he Is—like a statue In white and
blue veined marble. Tou may talk,
Miss Landis woodcock don't flush at
the sound of the human voice as grouse
"See his brown eyes roll hark at us!
He wonders why we don't do some
thing!" whispered the girl. "Look, Mr.
Slward! Now his head is moving, oh,
so gradually to the left!"
"The bird is moving on the groundi"
nodded Slward. "Now the bird has
"I do wish I conld see a woodcock
on the groundi" she breathed, "po
you think we might by any chance?"
Slward noiselessly sank to his knees
and crouched, keen eyes minutely busy
among the shadowy browns and grays
of wet earth and withered'Jsaf, and
after awhile cautiously he signaled
the girl to kneel beside him and stretch
ed out .one arm, forefinger extended.
"Sight straight along my arm," he
said, ''as though it were a rifleTlarrel."
Her soft cheek rested against his
shoulder, a stray strand of shining hair
brushing his face.
"Under that bunch of fern," he whis
pered, "just the color of the dead
leaves. Do you see? Don'i" you see
that big woodcock CQuatted flat, bill
pointed straight out and resting on the
After a long while she saw suddenly,
rrnd an exquisite little shock tightened:
het. finger# on Slyar4's ejgend&L arm.
Nlnstosn Hour- Days.
"Our hours," said a nature Btudent,
"are nothing to the birds'. Why, some
birds work In the summer nineteen
hours a day. Indefatigably they clear
the crops'of Insects. Tiy thrush gets
np at 2:80 every summer morning. He
roils np his sleeves and falls to work
at once. And he never stops till 9:30
at night A clean .nineteen hours.
Daring that time he feeds his vora
cious young 208 times. The blackbird
starts work at the same, time as the
thrush," but he layfe off earlier. His
uiistle blows at 7^30, and duriug bis
seventeen hour day he sets about X00
-meals -before his kldcD.es. The tit
mouse Is up and about by 8 in the
morning, and Ills stopping time Is 9 at
night A fast worker, the titmouse is
said to feed his -'young 417 meals—
meals of caterpillar mainly—An the
long, hard, hot day."—Cincinnati Bn
A Japanese porter carries his teapot
iwith him when he'^goes to his day*s
Srork ot an American. workman car
ries a dinner pall,
Teaching titt Parrot-
Owaers of these .^terestlnif birds:
must remember thatlf th«^ wish them
to talk wall the bSsgSfma'''to teach
t^So is tlfe eVetuuar wim the ca
oortred cw and placed hi-a dark
Burlington, Colo.
Leroy, Colo. -«T
Crow Wing Agency, Mont,
Mtles City, Mont.
Dickison, N. D.,
Glen Ullin,N. Dt
Williston^g. D.
Chamberlain, 8. D.
Higbmore, S. D.
Pierre, S. D.
Rapid City, S:D.
iind tile teacher enunclati&g tHe worda
«lowiy§imi ltoti«ctly and persisiently.
^Rie stiatlress^f- Swlia consider "that a
»•*. I *"Y\
I do electric^ work of all ,',ki
firing—tputtin iu fixtures.^
I carry in stoot complete line
supplies and gptmrantee
"v SSsssjA
J. Augustu
Basement Saturday News
Jrcorporetedi Capital Stock $300,000.00 Watsrtown,
Branch raids
ota ond^Iorence, g.
Phone Red IX jn. b.H(ad
Watertorn, ?(. ID,
Cnishandmlx In ftod or salt Proper dose
Makes Your Stock Look Like the Top ^Pric
For Honwn, CktUe, Sheep, Swine Md Fcmti. ThSy us nude trom U«e ftctive priadple orW
cpadeoKd cesence of the drug. They don't contain SfUrdUBt, Attaet, Chop Feedor Bnin. Are last
*e |00d wh(n 10 ye»r« old e» »fcen to diyiold. liter comply with ttl pnre dnti
•no try ones SKIDOO CondiUon Teblete, or SKIDOO Worm, KWn«, Chicken ChoU«,
HMve. Fevef, HoJ Cholere.DWeinper, Pink Eye, CoUcitliimqrLoomPointer.'
spavin Core or Berb Wire Liniment. DUtributed by TH* BLUK BEkL MCDIOINC
:r NO cure-alls. A epccifie remedy (or each bpfCific allmenf. bnly the actlveprindpu o- lha Ji
Condensed essence
the dnif ueed. Keeolta turanteed.
SINK OO.t Incorporated! Capital Stbck $300,000.00
Davis & Vlunt
-s All mrk'urider
Mason Contractors
Are prepared to do all kinds of
The reason so many people are going
to Eastern Colorado lsbeause everybody
who gees there returns to praise the
There is no better land anywhere
than in Eastern Colorado and very little
as good. The following statement from
the government reports will show that
the rainfalMB better than any other part
Then, after studying the above table
consider the fact that the soil is perfect,
that the water is as pure and soft as
rainwater ,«f which there is an inex
ha^stible supply^Ahat we have market at
our door to,sell all our produce and a
main line bt railroad runniag tirough
the center of the country over which. to
ship produce, that we have a jpnblio sys
tem second to to no state ana thai the
ciimate is perfect with no severe win
ters, nii opprewive heat dnnng the sum
mer, dor any hot windj ap the -moun
tains lie to the soutbwesHif os fcnd the
from that difteatfltn
-"rAlncrt P. Muat
Brick Work
ard are thoroughly equipped for all
kinds of work in our line, small as "Veil as large
igbsoffal supervisio:
Watertown, South Dakota
of Colorado and far ahead of any section
in Western S. Dakota, Western N, Da
kota and Eastern Montana where land
is selling at a much higher price than in
Eastern Colorado.
This table shows the number ot yeftrs
the record has been taken at each /sta
tion and.the average during theBe Jreaip,
Phone Matn^63
Washed Scir anit
Soft Goal, the
Coal to lie^had.
We ats&Wrt-'tfoef
"^aud the Three 81ub of Hard Cool'
Stomach Tableta, or Diarrhoea, Croup, Nerve,- Couth, HaT Fever and CataiTtuilMod,' Q«,
Tonic "For Old People," Heart, Worm, Kidney, Headache, Summer Contptafa^SoothM For
Children," Llvar, Female Retuiator, Oniney, Briiht Sanehine"8ejraai Tonic," Muaita orStifg 1
BELLConthSynip, Man'aPain Unlmentor PdeRemedy. Wtpitatthe coneilteent)tfea^rimeM
npon ttacMton,jmdther comply vritU all pari drai lawa. Dlatribtited by^He' i(t.UX ,ilKL.I."
Art for
'p-.—. ..
Dakota, U. S A.
for and try onoe.ljli.Uft
E. P. Davis ifejp?*
O Of
Kit Carson
Stark fs
Morton Wf
Brule A.
2 6
'"f 10
there is favorable to the homeaeeker or
investor: and if you will go down and
make a careful investigation ana pnd
one statement 1 have made abont ..that
thatlcountry untrue I will pay
expanses. Ask other land agents
show yon aB'good a proposition.
The next excursion «STT leaver W
town over-thtf^ook Wand Ra|lway
30rfl0a. in. on- TnesdMt March a. Call^^^
write or fi(i»h«fe ^e -for

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