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Philip weekly review. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 1907-1912, August 28, 1908, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95076625/1908-08-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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Dressers, value aa
824.00, reduced to ^U»UU
Diners, value
91.50, reduced to..
Rockers, value
$5.00, reduced to..
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Returned Fi*6m St Paul
With an up-to-date line of Millinery
1 for Fall and Winter. I am better
prepared than ever to give my cus
tomers better goods for lew money.
Call and see for yourself
Margaret Cullen
Warner Land and Abstract Co.
ZS 3RE-AJDTT
To Sell Your Farms and Ranches
•f To Sell Your Relinquishments
sr^To make Correct Abstracts
OF STANLEY COUNTY LANDS
Ail Kinds of Jewelry Carefully
Repaired....
Fine Watch Repairing
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED!
Clarence
THU PHILII JEWELER
Springe. ?ilu«
•3 50, reduced to..
Art Squares, value
•6.00, reduced to..
Beat Grade Lino
leum, per square.
liVe have as fine a line of Rock
ing Chairs and Diners as can
lie found in Stanley County
lAldrieh & Son!
PHILIP, £OUTH DAJCQXA
,jf| ,•*«- V' W
W4K
Black Hills Gold Mine
Souvenirs
WILKINSON,"The
thing
"4
Reliable Jeweler,"
has a select line of Artistic Jewelry, made
of the different ores and stones taken from the
Homestake Gold Mine in the Black Hills. Some­
new, novel, rich and beautiful. The price is
within the reach of every one.!
YOU SHOULD see THEM
Waist Pins, Collar and Cuff
Plus, Veil Pins, Brooches,
Cbifos, Bracelets, Rings, Neck -v
Chains, Lockets, Cuff Links,
kct ssrsr* article In Jewelry is embraced in his welinQhosen
Special reduction In price on^
all g*«d* during Festival Week#
Wilkinson
Jeweler"
*W1I*S D.
1 5*
A
Philip Weekly Review
J. D. RAINEY,
Editor and Publisher.
Subscription rates: $1.00 a year if
paid in advance $1.50 otherwise.
Advertising rates made known on
application.
Published every Friday morning at
the Review office, on North Center
street.
Entered as second-class matter Aug.
2, 1907, at the postoffice at Philip, S.
D., under the act of Congress of March
3, 1879.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 28,1988.
Ash Creek Anthems
flying
Arthur Finnegan made a
trip to Sturgis last week.
Jeremiah Grover Is frelgting for
Elmer Hawks, the Pedro merchant.
Pat Foley went to Philip last week
to make tinal proof on his homestead.
Ephram Eby, of Deep creek, was
rusticating among friends on Ash
creek.
Gilbert Russell went to Philip last
week and made final proof on his
homes teae.
Albert Thorn peon, from near Grind
stone, was a guest at the Peterson
home last Sunday.
John Ferguson, of Deep creek, Is
visiting with his, son, William, at
hi* ranch near here.
Hamilton Roth, who has been sick
for the past two weeks, Is convalescing
•lowly at this writing.
Clarence Keyser, our efficient post
master, made a business trip to
Cottonwood a few da.vs ago.
Weather tine and plenty of moisture.
But Indications point to an early froet
as the weather is cool for August.
Bill Cunninghan went east to work
through the threshing season. He
was accompanied by his father-in-law,
Mr Mann.
The farmers in this community are
talking about building a creamery.
That is a step in the right direction.
Let the good work go on*
Grindstone GrijH
Mr. Dornberger, of Cottonwood,
visited in the vicinity Sunday.
Mrs. Thos. Wlnterstien is sewing
for Miss Kennedy tills week.
Messrs. Tobin and Flanagan were
Grindstone callers Tuesday evening.
Axel Olson came out from Pierre
Tuesday to spend a few days with his
family.
Robert Pickett is making hay this
week. Walter Newcomer is driving
the stage.
A. A. Shoemaker and Editor M. P.
McElroy were Cottonwood visitors
Monday.
Frank Norman had the misfortune
to smash a few of his Angers one day
last week.
Mrs. Alice Falton made final proof
on her claim before Commissioner
Clow Tuesday.
Mrs. Fannie Runyan, who has been
In Pierre for the last two weeks, ar
rived home Saturday.
Chas. VanValin's father, of Blair,
Nebr., who has been visiting at his
son's place the past week, left for his
home Saturday.
Dan McCue, who has been at Hot
Springs since he left his homestead,
visited in the neighborhood from Sat
urday until Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Marquis,
of
Wood-
burn, Iowa, father and mother of
Mrs. H. I. Kennedy, arrived last Sat
urday for a month's visit with her.
Mrs. G. B. Woodard, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Walter
Runyan, for the past two mouths,
departed Tuesday for her home in
Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Biker, of Blair,
Nebr., arrived last Saturday. They
were the guests of the Kennedy
family. Mr. Riker left Thursday for
home, but Mrs. Riker will stay and
visit in the neighborhood for a while.
Wokama Whispers
John Morris visited Philip Tuesday,
Rennie McDonald went to Fort
Pierre Tuesday.
Isaac Fisher has been under the
weather the past few days.
Will Powell returned from Chicago
Monday.
John Mayers and Kenneth Mathieson
returned from Chicago Friday.
Jesse Williams and Harry Brown
are haying for Dan Powell.
Messrs. Rood, Harriott and Hill
were in town Monday and Tuesday.
Albert Rousseau is behind the count
erat Powell Mercantile company's
store.
Wil Whltford was here Saturday
and Sunday visiting friends and re
latives.
John Davis returned from Georgia,
where he has been visiting for the last
three months.
B. J. Gallagher is opening a barber
shop bees. He will be ready for busi
ness Saturday.
91m teal sports are working them
selves up over a hone race to be run
haft ant Saturday.
Htm
BmU has returned from Iowa,
where he went with Mrs. Powell to
have her eyes treated.
The road from the north along the
section line is ready for use, except for
some grading along the railroad right
of way.
John Hayes, old timer and former
proprietor of the Fort Pierre Stock
Journal, shook hands with friends
here Tuesday.
Dr. Gearhart was here to attend C.
E. Starbuck's little daughter Monday
night. We are glad to hear she was
much better Tuesday.
Andrew Hansen has thrown up his
job with Ed Olney, for whom he has
been riding all summer. He expects
to do some work for himself on his
claim northwest of Philip.
We were threatened with a cyclone
Tuesday night. A long funnel shaped
cloud rose in the southwest, the end
of which after passing over towards
the northeast for several miles, turned
to the southeast and disappeared.
From the time it came in sight till it
disappeared was not over half an hour.
The gale that came with it rocked the
buildings and made talking almost im
possible. Several families left their
houses and went into caves and cellars
till the worst was over.
Hardingrove Hupix'tnngs
Miss Iva Baker, of Pierre, |_is visit
ing at the Hood home.
J. L. Huff recently purchased
Claude Erving's herd of horses.
J. W. Denham and Henry Bern
hardt drove to Philip Tuesday.
Editor McKinney has recently been
appointed postmaster at Milesville.
Dr. Kyde, of Philip, made a profes
sional visit at the Davis home last
week.
Quite a percentage of the home
steaders on the flats are making tinal
proof.
Will Picker. Carl Hood and John
Loobey transacted business last week
in Pierre.
Rev. Davis and wife are rejoicing
over the arrival of a flne baby boy,
born August 13th.
Mrs. Laughlin and daughters, Alice
and Florence visited Wednesday at
the Padget and Hood ho.nes.
A crowd of Milesville young people
passed through here Saturday for
camping expedition on the Cheyenne
river.
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Dotson return
ed Monday to their home in Pierre
after visiting several weeks at the
Loobey home.
Miss Lucile Stanton returned Mon
day to her homjfc in Lawler, Iowa,
after a two weeks' visit with her
brother and sister.
Alice and Florence Laughlin left
Tuesday, the former to teach in the
public schools of Odebolt, Iowa, the
latter to attend school in Sloan, Iowa,
J. L. Hut! purchased the Miles
quarter section on one cornerof which
the Milesville dance hall is erected.
Consideration paid for the land is
ported $2500.
The eutire community was shocked
to learn of the sudden death of Miss
Blanche Campbell, and extend their
heartfelt sympathy to the grief
stricken parents.
Catholic services were held at
Milesville August 19th, Fr. O'Hara
officiating. It was decided to build
a church at that place and a commit
tee was appointed to solicit funds for
that purpose.
A farewell reception was tendered
to the Misses Alice and Florence
Laughlin Friday evening at the school
house by the members of the Sunday
school and intimate friends. The
young ladies will be greatly missed in
the Sunday school and social func
tions, where they haveever taken ar
active part.
A meeting of the farmers of Hard
ingrove flats and Milesville was held
August 22nd at Milesville for the pur
pose of determining something defin
ite toward establishing a farmers' co
operative creamery, and ail present
seemed anxious for the success of the
enterprise. A creamery successfully
operated insures for each farmer who
becomes a patron of the same a steady
income, and this means a great deal
in a newly developed country. There
is no country where the natural
facilities for such an enterprise could
be more promising, and no locality
where more citizens command un
limited ability and energy and the
necessary finances than 09? own
corner of Stanley county.
Pain anywhere stopped in 20 minutes
sure with one of Dr. Shoop's Pink
Pain Tablets. The formula is on the
25 cent box. Ask your Dr. or Drug
gist about this formula! Stops
womanly pains, headache, pains any
where. Write Dr. Shoop, Racine.
Wis., for free trial, to prove value of
his Headache, or Pink Pain Tablets.
Sold by Pioneer Pharmacy.
tOQONQQQOeOI
H. A. HOHLER
SXFCftT MANO TUNC*
SNO On«AM MKPAMtm
O I A
J,-*.
"Site
lif\
'J
,-'C /,
.CX*
-u..:.
Groceries
Prunes, bright and
4 fin
meaty I UU
Dried Apples, best that OC«
can be bought, 2lbs. for
Jw
Raisins, 4-Crown, 1 flp
per lb I Uu
Apricots, new, 1 Cn
per lb I Jw
Canned Goods
Peas, Early June, 1 flfi
per can I Uw
Corn, Standard, QCp
cans for Auu
Tomatoes, Kraut, Hominy,
Apples, Beets, Beans, QRa
Pumpkin, each 2 for... lull
Breakfast Foods
All 15c kinds, 2 for 25c.
All 10c kinds, 3 for 25c.
w
PHILIP'S ANNUAL^ 600D TIME
Preparations Completed for Harvest
Festival—Success Assured
The Harvest Festival committees
have the work well in hand for the
big show, and from the opening of
the Festival next Thursday morning
until "the last dog is hung" Saturday
night there promises to be something
doing all the time.
The Savages, of Minneapolis, which
goes from here to the state fair, the
exposition at Pierre and the corn
palace at Mitchell, engaged in each
instance by the management of these
affairs, will furnish six free street
daily.
There will be the usual sports,
catching the greased pig, pony races
and what not, to furnish amusement,
and spending money for the lucky
participants.
A racing course has been laid out
Just west of the business district, a
track an even half mils, and here
each day will occur speed matinees,
although necessarily brief because of
the short time in which we have been
able to count on this feature.
A band of three hundred to four
hundred Indians from the Cheyenne
river will he ha attendance and will
00 their original war fed ghost
pr
1
'k-
Special Harvest Festival Sale
Underwear
Men's Heavy All Wool, QC
$1.40 value I it
Men's Heavy Ribbed QRn
Wool, $1.00 value UJu
Men's Best Wool ARp
Fleeced, 50c value HJu
Ladies' $1.50jUnion QFJ
Suits I iu
Ladies'$1.00 Union QCn
Suits UJU
Ladies' 60c Union Suits jj Qg
Ladies' 50c two-piece ilRP
garments HJu
Children's Underwear, 10 per
cent discount.
Embroidery Laces
Special Discount on Em
broidery Laces.
Bargains in every department which we haven't space to mention
Remember, these special prices are for three days only
Yours for Business
H. A. KUMH
A Good Place to Put up Your Team
Stoermer's Livery and Feed Barn
You can't miss the big sign,
east of Leggett's Feed Store on
E HAVE as complete a stock of Lumber
as you can find west of the Missouri
River and will be only too glad to figure
your bill and show you our lumber. We contract
to build all kinds of buildings and^ guarantee our
work or no pay. Call and see us.
Robertson Lumber Co.
C. A.
Remember the name
KNUDSON, Manager
dances. This feature alone is worth
coming a great distance to see.
The Philip and Rapid City ball
teams will play at the ball park. A
series of three games will be played
for a purse of $100. The teams are
composed of fast players, are evenly
matched, and fans can surely get
their money's worth here.
A large and excellent agricultural
exhibit is assured. Already a large
number of exhibits have been left
with the committee, and Thursday
morning will find the committee
jumping sideways to take care of
their work. Stock and poultry will be
on exhibition, and it will be found
that this feature will be larger and
more interesting to those who attend
than was first thought.
Philip will show its visitors a good
time. Are you going to be one of
them? You shouldn't miss |t
Low Bates East
via
As North Western Line.
Low round-trip rates will be made
from points on the Northwestern line
for G. A. R. Encampment, Toledo,
Ohio, August 27 to 30, and Knights
of Pythias Conclave, Boston, Mass.,
July 31st to August 3rd.
I"?
For full particulars apply to agents
Chicago* Horth Western R|.
v &
A
itSS*
Shoes
25 ceuts off on every pair.
Largest Assortment of
Outing Flannels
Merrimac TwilUi, iu Pink,
Blue and Cream, 1
a
worth 15c.. I lb
Peinberton Flannels, -I Q1
cheap at 15c I
L'l
U
Teaseldown, best 12Jc 11a
values I I 0
Special 10c Outings, Qp
this sale Oil
Ladies' Black Petti- i *f|
coats, $1.75 value It'ru
Ladies' Black Petti- Of!
coats, $1.25 value ItUU
Standard Calicoes, C1 n
7c quality w2w
livery
Lumber and Building Material
Bam,"
Street.
Railroad
Good Rigs Furnished for all Occasions
Gus Stoermer, Prop.
W e a v e e i e
Heard From the Harvest Fields
In a recent issue we spoke of J. D.
Conover's 185 acres in crop as doubt
less the most put in by any one
person. But the Milesville Citizen
claims a few better. Tom Harty,
living three miles east of that place,
has in over 200 acres of grain this
year and expects to get a big yield.
100 acres of the crop is in flax.—
Manila Courier.
Several farmers In the riefnUgr of
Hayes have threshed. They report
•the average yield of oats is about,
forty bushels per acre.—Meers Sun.
Wheat on Otto Bork's farm went
thirty-five bushels to the acre.
Farmers east of the river consider
they have a good yield when their
wheat averages them twenty-tive.
—Stamford Standard.
William Williams, five miles south
of Murdo, has been practicing the
Campbell system of farming. Ten
days ago the corn was curling some,
and instead of waiting for rain he
took awheel from a mowing machine,
turned it on the side, and with a
horse dragged it between the rows*:
making a tine mulch. It stopped the
curling at once. Mr. Williams expects,
to have at least 60 bushels of cortk U,
the sere.
—Highland Herald.
Quia Sells Land.
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