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The Canton advocate. [volume] (Canton, D.T. [S.D.]) 1877-1897, April 05, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025440/1888-04-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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genuine kangaroo
SFO pairs of dongolas. .,
of Low Pt
[1 the FALL and WINTER NOV
ELTIES kept in stock.
al-o tlii-l I |(. 1 in the GKOCK11Y business. My
ro iffiininotli t(,res M-J Hie best stocked of any in the Sioux valley.
I «n&
I a 1 I
And in fact anything wanted in Hardware, Machinery, Stoves, etc.
prices that defy competition. AM I1KKE TO STAY/
1i. 1 a
arm Machinery.
Tiger J-coders. Superior seeders and drills, Moline Plow Co. goods,
jlB Flying Dutchnvm Sulky Plow, acknowledged the king of the tield.
A line line of Fuller & .Johnson Mfg. Co. iroods.
I Stoughton wagons and buggies. Carload of the celebrated Superior
rb-wire just received.
It will pay any farmer before buying to look around and see my
ck of goods and get mjr low prices on everything. I will save you
pm lo to 2 per cent.
Reliable Pioneer.
dress shoes. Every pair warranted to last as long as
(have a No. 1 ladies shoe, in kid and goat, tor .!.-•.
£.000.000 E&ELIJJSS
uro .dniittod to be the
Largost se»ajj'8n
fn the world.
Wn toDi Rw
u. Addrw.
.FERRY Jt CO., D#trolt,MiCh.
l»k» your subscription for »oy pert
in the world *t publishers prlcf*.
iffluu and
tee lilui. Qautou,
W. Martin,
Meat Market
•""••hilnfi on hud. Highest
I for green, fr«h and salted nests.
tan weit of (Mtoffloti OW*#*
'aSWmuti alw»j»"ou bandi S1"1
Canton, Dak.
M. Vtoe.,
iu»»«r»*d, "J**®"
live it4
For 1883
will ba mailed
applicant*, and
to last sea8ou*s
customer* with*
E oat ardertaf A
Worker in wood.
For city and county
They are prepares! to 00 all kinds of work in a
workmanlike manner
Blacksmith Department.
.'re^ao'experU in* ho'r.e shoring, for they
have nmle that ^^J^H^nod^Molfl Board
Ba/pTowT-e onSeUt'and eaaieat rnuutng
plows made.
Wood Department.
A. M. Boas rani
Terms or
WWe have adopted the cash In advance system,
believing it rnnca better forth! patren, and know*
iug it to be more desirable for the publisher*
Job Printing*
THI ADVOCATE PrlDting House Is prepared to
promptly execute all kinds of commercial and legal
job printing. Orders taken for blank books. We
are not to be excelled iu this line, either in prlcer
or quality. Dakota legal blauku in small or large
lots. Mail orders receive prompt attention.
C1HTEH BROS., Pnbllfthers.
The Xeu'M|aier Lnw*
Any person who baa taken a paper regularly
from the postoftlce, whether directed to him or not
or vrhethor he has subscribed or noty is responsi
ble for the payment.
The courts have decided that refusing to take
newspapers or periodicals from the postoflice, or
removing and leaving it uncalled for Is prima
facie evidence of intentional fraud.
If auy person orders his paper discontinued, ho
he muBt pay all arrearages, or the publisher may
contiuue to send it until payment is made and col*
loct the whole amount, whether the paperis taken
from the office or not.
Ixi)kk'iiil i^Minty Coil volition.
A ilelfyate eouventiou of the democrats of Lin
coln conuty will bo lielu at the court house iu the
city of CANTON, Saturday, April 21, t«#8f ftt 2
clock p. in., for the purpose of electiui? tour
aelo«Rte« io the ttrritorinl couveution to be he!l
af aJ*7town.
Wednesday, May
lPg8, called to
ca^e8 10
national democratic couveu-
1 T,OW.V,!HIL,P'
ft tm
fl1 15 I $ ^s4i i£ 2
taker Perfect Barb Wire,
Jewell Gasoline Stoves,
iandreth Garden Seeds, the finest
and purest seed grown.
CANTON will be
entitled to three delegates.
Uv order of the comity central committee.
*l'he ie])ublicau territorial committee
met at Aberdeen last Friday. After
considerable figuring the first conven
tion, to elect delegates to Chicago, was
located at Jamestown, to take place
May 10. The congressional conven
tion will be lie Id at "Watertown on the
22d of August. The basis of repre
sentation will be arranged upon the
total vote, instead of the republican.
The democratic cent committee met
at ]5ismarck on the same day. Their
convention to elect delegates to St,
Louis will be held at Watertown on
May 'J. The committe approved the
policy of tiie national democratic con
vention of 1884, and endorsed the ad
ministration of President Cleveland
and Cow Church.
The encampment of the (fraud
Army of the Republic came to a close
at Kedlield last Friday. The next
convention will be held at Aberdeen.
A number of candidates for depart
ment commander were presented, and
the mention of .fudge lJalmer's name
was received with applause, and he
was unanimously elected by acclama
tion. lie thanked the convention for
the honor, but declined to serve,
whereupon a ballot was taken and Col.
•S. F. Hammond, of Ashton, was elect
ed. His strongest opponent was Col.
Campbell, of Sioux Falls, who received
twenty-eight votes. The other officers
elected are as faipws: Senior vice
commander, A. S. Bates, Fargo: jun
ior vice commander, AV. IT. Stoddard,
Sioux Falls: medical director, Wni. A.
Hentlv, Bismarck: chaplain, S. (1. Up
dyke, Brookings. Delegate at large
to national encampment, E. T. Cressy,
Huron alternate, C. W. Buttz dele
gates, E. S. Miller, Geo. B. AVinship,
E. L. Kellogg: alternates, C. J. Ander
sou, IT. M'. Murphy, S. M. Booth
Council of administration, E. Hunting
ton, Andover E. S. Kellogg, Woon
socket C. S. Deering, l'lankington: D.
M. Evans, Milbank: F. A.-West. Ar
The Woman's Belief Corps elected
the following officers: President, Sara
E.B.Smith, Grand. Forks II. Y. P.,
Rose W. Pease, "Watertown: J. W. P.,
Annie M. Perry, Mitchell: secretary,
Mary J. Winship, (fraud Forks: chap
lain, Addie Hunt, Retlfield inspector,
Ruth II. Thomas, Huron.
The marriage of Miss Cora Belle
Fellows and the worthless red, Chaska,
has at last come off. Chaska is an ig
norant Santee Indian, pock-marked
and ugly. If Cora is satisfied, the
world will keep rpiiet—it only encour
ages the heathen Chinee and wild
Australian to emigrate to Dakota for
subjects to marry.
In conformity with the custom of
our people, Louis K. Church, governor
of Dakota, designates Wednesday,
April '25, as Arbor day for that por
tion of Dakota lying south of the 47th
standard parallel of latitude, and Tues
day, May 5, as Arbor day for the por
tion of Dakota lying north of such
The Sioux reservation bill is now in
the hands of a conference committee,
appointed by the senate and house,
and it is expected the bill will shortly
become a law.
The democratic county convention
to elect delegates to the Watertown
convention will be held in this city on
the 21st inst.
The strike situation remains un
settled, and a general feeting of un
easiness permeates the business air.
Several thousand switchmen are idle
at Chicago, and over 5,000 men have
been laid off along the lines of the
Milwaukee company. General Man
ager Miller says not one of the strikers
need apply for a job on the Milwau
nit ^»*3*
Judge Palmer says he is not a can
didate for delegate. In a talk with
a Sioux Falls Press reporter lie says:
I have never asked anyone to sup
port me as a candidate for delegate.
Have never stated to anyone that I
should be a candidate. Am not off
the bench yet, and am not in politics.
Hope I shall not get in. Have stated
this to others today and previously.
badeightMU~»w»*,^n onl
bugRlci and all
faourlng aud wpatr'»«
u# cMrlei
good a
^of^riaUa'^/otheraUop .n th.otty.
d"i!rl«ahr««onibl»^1 rTey*wllolt apart
ami prioM
ofyowtowtow* 'jsio
Sontbern Talk.
New Orleans Item: Our people spend
a great deal of money in the east, but
they get no other benefit from the ex
penditure than the value received at
the moment. The east may sell us
goods, but it will never buy here, or im
port or export through Inew Orleans.
For trade development we must look
west. There is much to hope from
Kansas, Nebraska, Dakota ana Colora
da. Why not turn the tide of summer
travel to the regions from which we ex
Mpt a tide of trade?
M' M"
Important Events That Transpire
Throughout the County
At Large.
The Surrounding Towns and Country
fully Represented By
Jim Hamilton's hardest work these
days is endeavoring to keep sight of the
little mules amidst the mud of Main
T. A. Ilansell reports an increase of
trade in the meat market line. T. A. is
running a good shop.
Uev. Meyer, of Aberdeen, is tempo
rarily occupying the pulpit of the Ger
man Reformed church at this place.
Regular services will be held every two
weeks hereafter.
Lew Jacobs visited with his brother,
Art and took in the show a couple of
nights at CANTON last week.
The Lennox detachment of school
teachers, who attended the institute at
CANTON last week, arrived home Sat
urday. Among them were the Misses
Millie, Dresbach, Gray, Ashley and
Mrs. O. P. Ashley. Prof, siarr remain
ed behind for a few days.
Merchant White was at the coiuity
seat Friday.
Henry Iler/og departed Wednesday
morning for a short visit with relatives
at Austin, Minn.
The social hop given by Miss Minnie
Her/.og to her friends last Monday
evening was a very enjoyable affair,
notwithstanding the inclement weather
and superfluity of mud. Another hop
will occur Saturday evening.
Julius Engelckeis now at Menno at
tending school.
A\. 1. Smith, besides having the
slickest new store front in town, now
comes into prominence once more with
a pair of twins at his house. Mrs.
Smith doing well, and "Billy" improv
Lennox Independent: CANTON has
a big railroad scheme on hand, by
which it proposes to burst the Dulnth
bubble, leave Sioux Falls a strug
gling suburb and entirely annihilate
Lennox, while Yankton will be left en
tirely, in the cold. By hard work and
putting forth all her resources they
have succeeded in pooling their entire
capital, (two buttons and a shingle
nail.) They propose to tap the Wil
mar and Sioux Falls road at Brandon,
and thus by one bold stroke forever
destroy Sioux Falls' business prospects.
It is not fair that CANTON shoukl act
so mean, (•specially after Sioux Falls
has puckered up her mouth for a full
fledged spring boom or after spending
thousands of dollars in advertising its
advantages and prospects, to en.-.'ty its
palatial business blocks and draw its
inhabitants to CANTON, would never be
forgiven by the Sioux Falls people.
After tapp.ng the road at Brandon,
CANTON will have it come to its very
doors, where tiie road will be broken oil
and run into the ground in order to
make it a permanent terminus. At
CANTON the road must stop in order to
establish a division must have large
car shops, iound 'nouses, etc., and all at
the expense of Sioux Falls. We don't
beiieve that people should act so mean
simply because they have a chance, and
if Sioux Falls gets over the crippling
effect of the cut-off, it will be bound
to pay CANTON in its own coii:. In
the meantime the wideawake rustlers
are transacting their business on a
much larger scale than ever, unaware
of the impending destruction and des
olation that is hanging over them.
They will undoubtedly laugh to scorn
the infantile efforts of CANTON, and
well they may.
Thomas Wright is going to rent his
farm this summer, and will attend to
his cattle. lie has one hundred head,
that will keep him busy most of the
The M. E. folks are having revival
meetings at Mt. £ion church.
Mr. Hicks has seventeen acres of
wheat in already.
School district number (8 moved
their school house one half mile west.
Good move.
The bachelor's hall is no more, as the
linn of Iluffsmith, Kenyon it Co. has
dissolved partnership. Mr. Kenyon has
gone to CANTON to work.
John McFarland has rented his farm
to Elmer Adams.
Sending commenced.
Easter was universally observed as a
time for family gatherings.
The families of M. Brown and John
Savey ate Easter eggs with their pa
rents, Mr and Mrs. A. C. Brown.
Mr. Hall and Will Kundert, with
their families, celebrated Easter with
Mrs. II. Hunter. Mrs. Wheelock en
tartained quite a party of relatives and
John Milliken is moving to Nebraska
and Will Milliken is to work Mrs. Ben
nett's farm.
Mr. Hall will work John Hunters
farm this season.
Geo. Byrnes has a tenant in his new
house.' He gives the young folk a pais
ty tomorrow evening. George will
spare no expense or work, and a grand
success is expected. It is to be a fancy
dress ball, and the costumes are being
There Is some talk of trying to get a
postoflice established at what is known
as Owen's corner. The place is some
five or six miles from Beresford and on
the CANTON route. An office is needed
very much.
In looking over the list of teachers in
attendance at the institute it appears
that many who intend to testch this
summer are noticeable by their absence.
It is to be hoped that Superintendent
Isliam will adhere to what was under
stood to be his plan, of requiring all
teachers to attend the institute or not
try to teach. If a person has not time
to leam his business thoroughly, ex
perience has taught us that time is
never wanting in which to draw pay
for services which are improperly and
imperfectly rendered. Let every friend
of education endorse promptly the ac
tion-of our worthy superintendent.
No saloons in Beresford.
Otist Johnson takes the
ui sell

P. Holden is again in the mercantile
business, courteous and smiling as
W. II. Glidden's people are again set
tled in their old home.
Chris AVheelock is sampling grain tor
Cox & Granger.
Banker Potter, realizing that it was
too late in the season to give the boys
more taiVy, gave them April fool for a
change. Going abroad to spend Easter
and neglecting to publish his exact
whereabouts and business, of course
suspicion was rife, and when it was
discovered that one of our most be
loved and apcomplished young ladies
was absent at the same time the boys
did a little reckoning and made out
that two and two were likely to be
made one, and hinted of a wedding.
John Sinclair is selling flax seed to
fanners who mean business.
Doctor llughson has moved to Yer
million, much to the regret of his many
friends here.
Beresford is in need of a grist mill.
Dr. Gerald thinks of locating in some
larger place. Too healthy here.
Who says anything about a change
in delegate? Union county, at least
this part of it, is solid for Gilford its
the right man in the right place.
From Itock Valley ltegis!er.
Messrs. Muender, from Grant county,
Wisconsin, who have rented the big
Mulhall farm, northeast of town, ac
companied by their sister, arrived in
Inwood last Friday. New buiidings are
being erect"d on said farm and the
above named gentlemen will occupy
the place at the earliest possible date.
The influx of people seeking homes
in and around Inwood is unprecedent
ed, we think, in the annals of any town
of our size. We are pleased to have
them conic and hope that all may lind
homes to suit them.
A literary society was organized a
short time since, and meets weekly at
the school house.
George ('lose is making arrangements
to occupy his residence. As George
has been paying very close attention to
some fair damsel—to your reporter, and
to most of the Inwoodites unknown—
it is quite reasonable to suppose, it be
ing leap year and George being some
what bashful, that he has been captur
ed and will in the near future put his
head within the matrimonial yoke. If
our surmises are correct we wish him
all the happiness possibly imaginable.
Giflbrd For Congress.
Mitchell Republican: In the current
discussion, this all-important point
should not be lost sight of. If our
present delegate has been of greater.
service to Dakota in his socoud term
than during his first, it is a fair con
clusion that he will be still more valua
ble in his third. The situation should
be viewed clearly and without prejudice
in all its bearings, before a boom is
started for any new man, no matter
what his natural ability or his personal
popularity. There will be work to do
at Washington during the next two
vears more important than any hereto
fore done or begun, and eminent gentle
men who are nursing a prai .eworthty
ambition for political "c1 .stinguish
ment" at the hands of the people may
lind it to their advantage ir the long
run to curb that ambition for a time,
and be content to remain in tiie ranks,
working harmoniously to a common
l/itaiiiiuotiM for His Iti-turn.
Parker New Era: The delegate to
congress question is consuming consid
erable of the thought of territorial poli
ticians even tills early in the season.
The New Era has endeavored to obtain
the sentiment of the republican leaders
of this county on the question, and so
far has found them unanimous for the
return of Judge Gilford. It is urged in
the present delegate's favor that he has
been a reliable, hardworking public ser
vant, and that his experience in con
gressional work and the peculiar condi
tion of Dakota affairs demand no
Change in delegate :|t this time.
A Good SutrjroKllon.
Madison Sentinel: The biennial can
vass for the delegateship has already
begun and the territorial papers are
discussing the merits of probable can
didates. The Mltclieji Republican
makes a good suggestion when it urges
that the people look rather for the man
who can do Dakota the most good at
national capital, than to elevate .aspir
ing politicians to a place of honor sim
ply to satisfy admiring friends, and
since the present representative has
made a good record, his past experience
renders him the best qualified man for
the office—a point worthy of considera
In I'avor of Wnlerlotvu.
Brookings Sentinel: True CANTON
ADVOCATE favors holding the next
militia encampment at Watertown.
We believe that the proposition will
meet with general approbation among
the boys, especially those of the Second
Regiment. Watertown is possessed of
all the requirements for an encamp
ment, good water, an excellent camp
ground and ease of access.
Dnkotit Slight Do Worse*
CATE boldly announces Judge Gifford
as a candidate for re-election, in which
it is supported by a number of South
Dakota republican papers—The Huron
Iluronito among the number. Judge
Gilford has had the offlee for two terms
—as long as any delegate ever was able
to hold the territory. The judge has
done well—better than his most san
guine friends anticipated, and if he
should go back for a thiTd term- Dako
ta might do worse.
Carthage News: Suppose the
crowd should capture the republican
convention, Gifford he dethroned, and a
one-state republican from North Dako
ta be nominated for congress then
Suppose the democrats would have
the good sense to nominate M. H. Day
Suppose in that event South Dakota
went solid, for Day, then" don't you sup
pose South Dakota politics would take
on abrilliant carmine division hue?
ing farm machinery.
Corn is selling here for thirty-three
cents per bushel.
The Grand Army of the Republic en
joyed an ice cream festival Saturday
Prof. Smith, of the Beresford high
school, delivered an elaborate lecture
on temperance Saturday evening, which
was highly appreciated.
Little Irwin McDowell spent his
fourth birthday with his grandparents
at Silver Lake.
Justice Maynard was unusually busy
with several law suits last week. Post
master Brady does exceedingly well as
an amateur attorney.
South Dakota n^ust have the delegate,.
Tiie Missouri River Bottom Flooded
nnd Elk Point Submersed—naiiinjre
to Bridges on tlic Sioux.
The cataclysm of water and floating
ice has somewhat suspended the run
ning of trains to Sioux City. Last
Sunday the gorge in the Missouri river
above Elk Point broke and submerged
the country between that city and .Tef
ferson. About nine miles of the Mil
waukee track is under water, and it is
thought that about six miles of it has
been'washed away. A great many
families in the submerged districts
were forced to leave everything and fly
to higher portions of the country for
safety. No lives are reported lost, but
much stock has perished. At Elk
Point a number of houses are Hooded,
and water is three inches deep on the
floor of the Milwaukee depot. At Jef
ferson the depot is surrounded by water
and the operator goes to his work in a
boat. About three miles above Jack
son, Neb., the water has backed up and
covers fully a thousand acres of land,
frotn which the farmers have been driv
en out. The bridge over the Big Sioux
on the line of the Milwaukee road, four
miles north of Sioux City, still stands,
but one end has moved nearly two feet
and trains cannot cross. The extent
of the damage to the tracks cannot yet
be told, but will be heavy. The Chi
cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul has a
large force of men working to save the
bridge. The breaking of the bridge
severs all connection with the Milwau
kee line. Its freight is distributed by
the Chicago and Northwestern.
Tuesday the ice in the Sioux went
out, and coming in contact with the
railroad bridges between here and
Sioux City weakened them to some ex
tent. The Fairview bridge has moved
about a foot, while the bridge on the
Reloit cut-off, near this city, is not con
sidered safe, consequently the passen
ger train now comes down from Sioux
Falls and returns. It will be several
days before trains will be running reg
larly between Sioux Falls and Sioux
Tiie Wiggle* of \Viikefulil«-MH.
Some expressions are all the more forcibla
for having sprung spontaneously into exist
ence without the fostering aid of grammar.
Lillian hud an uncomfortable way of waking
before light, awl expecting tho family
rise with her at what they considered on un
boarablj* early hour.
"Lillian, you must lie still ana try to
sleep," said her mother one morning, when
this earl}' bird began to chirp.
'•I'll try," said the child, and so she did,
but it was to no purpose. In five minutes
she was sitting up in bed playing with her
little pink toes. This time her mother, grow
ing impatient, as sleepy people have been
known to do, summarily extinguished her
under the bedclothes, saying, in despair:
"Lillian, I told you to try once more to go to
"I know it, mamma," said truthful Lillian,
"and I did try, but the wake wiggles ma
so I can't keep still!"—Youth's Companion.
Another Daniel Solution.
Willie is a little Scotch boy who lives in
Glasgow. He is 5 years old, and has not yet
learned to liko "pease brose," which in his
country is given to children to cool the blood.
"Go on, Willie, you must eat it." said his
papa one day at breakfast.
"But I don't like it, dada," replied the boy.
"That doesn't matter you must eat it. It
will do you good and make you fat like
Daniel, who lived on it when he was a boy."
"Did lie? Was that the man who was in
tho den of lions."'
"Yes, that was the man."
"Well, then," replied the lad, scornfully,
I don't wonder the lions didn't eat him."
The smell of pease brose is not by any
means pleasant.—Harper's Young People
Ways nnl Means.
A little bo.', Gussie, where I live, has an
aunt wlio go away in summer and lives
with him in winter, She was coming back,
but the room he used to liavo I have now.
One day he as!ted me if my husband would
feel bad if I should die. I told him I thought
he would. Then he asked me if I would feel
bad if my fcusbmid died. I told him I would.
He thought a few minutes. Then he said:
"Well, if God would take the both of you
Aunt Delia coukl have Uie room."—Boston
I'ell Off the TraJu.
Railroad Man—Are you badly hUrt, sir?
Victim—Hurt nawl Do you suppose I've
practiced tobogganing for nothing?—Now
York Sun.
Thci W»y of the AVIMI.
"It is greatly to bo regretted," was re
marked in the hearing of an Illinois farmer,
"that fanners' boys do not stick to the farm.
It seems as if scarcely any of them do."
"Oh, I dunno," said tho farmer. "I've
raised eight boys and they're all farmers
'cept one."
"Is that so? Only oue of them caught by
the glitjgr of the city, eh?"
"Yes, that's all. Poor Bob would go, spit*
of all I could do—run away to the city when'
be was 12, and we ain't never seen him since,'
though it's been over twenty year. But I
dunno but it's all right he hadn't no iikin' for
farm work, nor wouldn't take no Interest in
it. He jes' naturally seemed to hatf' the farm
and didn't know enough about farm work to
drive ducks to water."
•'Yes, I think it was better that he'should
leave the farm, as he evidently had no taste
for it. Is he in the mercantile business?'
"Oh, no, nothing of the kind," replied thft
farmer "no for the last ten years Bob haa
been editor of an agricultural peper. He
writes most all of the 'Hints to farmers,'
'How to Do Farm Work,' 'Stick tothe Farm,
Poys,' and such things."—Fred Car ruth J*
Chicago Tribune,
Tiie New Order
Mr. Wabanh (to Via Waldo, of Bortoo)~
Your Mr, Sullivan, of whom Bocton
justly proud, doesn't trace his ancestry astir
back as to the tiums of bis grandfather, dots
he, Miss Waldoit
Miss Wtildo—No,«Jr I flunk not: but what
is $ibod, Mr. Wabash, compared with
The Bnildinc nnil Loan Association
Meet in Annual (tension I.HNt TIIPH
day Evcuiutr nnd Elect Officers for
the Knsuiiic Year.
The CANTON Building and Loan as
sociation met in annual session at the
court house last Tuesday evening. The
old officers were elected for the ensuing
year, as follows:
President—A. G. Steiner.
Secretary—Chas. E. Judd.
Treasurer—A. C. Milliman.
Attorney—J. W. Taylor.
Board of directors—A. C. Milliman,
O. A. liudolph, Thos. Thorson. T. P.
Thompson, M. L. Syverud, Wni. M.
The annual report of the secretary
and treasurer was presented and re
ferred to the auditing committee.
The surplus money sold at a premium
of 0 per cent.
Frie Advertising.
Bapid City Journal: Whether Mr.
Caldwell is or is not a sure-enough can
didate for delegate in congress, he is
securing some valuable advertising, and
all who read the Sioux Falls Press will
readily conclude that he appreciates it.
He is a believer in printers ink.
Wliolcsoulcd nnd Genial.
Bock Bapids Eeporter: Hon. Thos.
Thorson, mayor of CANTON, Dak., was
in town Monday and Tuesday on a
business trip. Tom is a wliolesouled,
genial gentleman.
List of Rcnl Estate Transfers for the
Week Kndin^ March 27. 1SSS,
From the Abstract Office of T. Thor
son & Co.
Bemy J. Johnson to John O.
Ekle, south half southeast quar
ter $1 250
Berny J. Johnson to Ole Inge
bretson, north half southeast
—A Full Line of—-
Open and Top Buggies,
Phstons, Spring wagons
Call and Examine!
F. J. TO.
Best of All
Cough modicines, Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral is in greater demand than ever.
No preparation for Throat and Lung
Troubles Is so prompt iu its effects, so
agreeablo to tho taste, and so widely
known as this. It is tho family medi
cine in thousands of households.
I havo suffered for years from a
bronchial troublo that,, whenever I take
cold or am exposed to inclement weath
er, shows itself by a very annoying
tickling gensation iu the throat and by
dilliculty in breathing. I havo tried a
great many remedies, but none docs so
well as Ayer's Clierry Pcctoral which
always gives prompt relief in returns of
my old complaint.'1 Ernest A. llopler,
Inspector of Public Roads, Parish Ter
re Bonne, La.
"I consider Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a
most important remedy
For Home Use.
I have tested its curative power, in my
family, many times during the past
thirty years, and havo never known it
to fail, it will relieve tho most serious
affections of tho throat and lungs,
whether in children or adults."— Mrs.
K. G, Edgerly, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
"Twenty years ago I was troubled
with a diseaso of tuo lungs. Doctors
afforded mo no relief anu considered
my case hopeless, 1 then began to uso
Aver's Cheny Pectoral, and, hefore. I
had finished one bottle, found relief. 1
continued to take this medicine until a
euro was effected. 1 believe that Ayer's
Cherry Pcctoral saved my life."—
Samuel Griggs, Waukegan, III.
"Six years ago I contracted a severe
cold which settled on my longs and
soon developed all the alarming Symp
toms- of Consumption. I bad a cough,
night sweats, bleeding of the' lungs,
pains in chest and sules, and was so
prostrated as to. bo
1 250
Ole Gullack to Otto Brigel, north
half northwest quarter 10-97
40 700
Joseph Jast to Henry Jast, north
west quarter 22-96-50 1 800
Joseph Worley to Ira Soule, south
half southwest quarter 14-100
51 400
G. P. Wilson to Geo. Olson,
southwest quarter 29-98-51 -1 000
Ann Besse to J. Q. Fitzgerald,
south half northeast quarter
and north half southeast quar
ter 11-97-50 1 800
L. E. Ellicott to Oscar Dunlap,
west half southeast quarter ol'
southeast quarter 15-98-49 2 300
Knud O. Nelson to Nels O. Nel
son, southeast quarter 2G-9S
51 1 100
G. S. Millett to Wm. K. Slade,
north half northeast quarter
and south half northeast quar
ter 7-9»?-48 2 200
Wm. J. Lloyd to Win. K, Slade,
west half southeast quarter and
south half northeast quarter 7
96-48 2 000
John II. Jassen toGretje Jassen,
undivided half southwest quar
ter 9-98-51 709
Ole P. Baker to Martin J. Ilavels
rud. north half lots 1 and 2
southwest, and south half lots
1 and 2 northwest 30-97-18 1 !KX)
J. V. Conklin to Lena Wierenga,
northwest quarter 32-98-51 1 200
John E. Davis to Gepka Nut
brook, lots 17 and 54 in south
west quarter 32-99-51
F. A. Gale to Ed Christensen, lot
4, block 5, Highland
Q. iMtzgera
lot 3, -block 10, Fitzgerald &
J. Q.
jtzgerald to Susie Gray,
idiet's addition to CANTON.
A Ureat Compliment.
Frank Hurd, ex-congressman from Ohio,
was in Chicago the other day. You know
he is the silvery tongued orator of that state.
One day while ho was here ho went into a
barber shop on Clark street, and took a seat
for a shave. Having gone through the oper
ation with no word from the barber, Hurd
turned to him and said: "Are yo.i dumb?"
The barber said he was not. Mr. Hurd then
said that he had never before been shaved by
a barber who had been silent. The l.arler
replied "I know you—you are Frank Ilurd.
tfie congressman. I lay down my hand as a
talker to ^ou. Yon can talk longer and bet
ter, when you get startod, than any man I
ever saw in my life. I used to live in Ohio."
Mr. Ilurd shook the man by the hand ar.d
said he regarded what he had said as a great
compliment.—Chicago ilaiL
confined to my
most of the time. After trying
various prescriptions, "without benefit,
my nhy.ifclan finally determined to give
—i Ayer's Gherrjr Pectoral. I took it,
1 the effect was magical. seemed
to rally from the first dose of tbis
medicine, and, after using only three
bottles, am as well and sound a» ever."
and the ei
Rodney Johnson, Springfield, 111.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
*ut Ik
Dr. C. Aysr ft Co., Lowc£, Mass.
Never before in the history of
Canton has CLOTHING been sold
as cheap as is now being sold by
We clothe the rich as well as the poor
We can give you boy's suits from $1.50 to
$10. Men's suits from $3 to $25*
Be wise and don't buy a dollar's worth
of goods until you have seen Franklin Bro
We Told You
Our stock of Hardware is going at actual
wholesale cost, and going
No wonder! Look at these prices
Second grade Barb Wire at $3.45. Murshalllown Steel Barb Wire,
best in the world, at $3.85. No. Wash Boilers, copper bottom,
and $1.25. Pint tin cups, two for 5 cts. One-gallon Kerosene Cane,
20 cts. One gallon Kerosene can, glass, tin covcral, 25 els. Twolvc
quart Strainer Buckets, 30 cts. Twelve-quart Flaring Tin Bugkets, 25
cts. Good Tea Kettles, copper bottom, 55 cts. Good Co Hoc Pots, 15
cts. Ten Pots, from 15 cts. up. Good Door Locks, 15 cts. Stovo
Pipe, 12£ cts. Elbows, 5 cents. Seven papers Tacks for 10
Scuttles, 25 cts. Coal and Gasoline Stoves, Pumps, Grind Stones nnd
all kinds of Tin and Hardware at about half price. *_•*
When we undertake anything it
and we say this big stock
sixty days. Come before the stock is broken.
P. S.-—Our spring stock is in. We
continue to run the biggest Dry
clothing store in Canton.
I&Sl 5§
-'V if
Just Received, Carload ^Tails.
Call on us for bottom prices
CA Coal
inside df

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