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Philip weekly review. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 1907-1912, September 04, 1908, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95076625/1908-09-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. III.
•w
J. W. JOKES
B. X. WILLIAMS
E. M. LARSON"
00090
Great Showing
Ladies' Cloaks
In all Sizes
Misses' Cloaks
In all Sizes
Children'sCloaks
In all Sizes
Yours for Quantity, Quality and Low Prices,
R. M. Williams
H. B. Fislar & Robinson Bros,
The New Real Estate Firm
Are now prepared to handle REAL ESTATE
and BUSINESS PROPERTY. If you want to
sell FOR CASH, list with us, and we will prove
to you our ability to make QUICK SALES, if
you want to BUY, see us. We have some bar
gains to show you.
FlftST ST&7E p.WK
J. W. JONES, FBB8ID8XT. n. J. MCMABON, VICE-PBBS.
B. A. BIELSKI, CASHIER.
BOART OF D33SECTOR3
$
"T**'-v. ^p-
iX
n. J. MCMAHON
B. A. KUJtM
B. A. BIEX8KI
tli
if
at
EXCHANGE 6LEANINGS
1
Wi Happoninifs in County and Stale— 4
S Boon Items are rehasbed. some giv- Jj
ilf en credit where credit Is due, and I
J|| some are swiped bodily. 4
Hayes may have a creamery.
Someone htlped themselves to
money in the cash till at the Hayes
road ranch.
The Cottonwood Register added
another page of home print last
week.
The "dear voter" in Stanley county
will have some Ave or six ballots t«
look after at the November election.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kroppof Pheba,
are 11 ie parents of a baby boy, born
recently. The Hayes Homestead says
this is their first Kroppanda product
of Stanley county.
The Cottonwood Republican adds
another page of home prn* this week.
Bro. Leedoin and his tu-publishers
are giving the people of our neighbor
ing city a cracking good paper.
The proposition comes from Lyman
county that dangerou.4 stream cross
ings shall be marked, so thai those
who attempt to cros? a stream that
is swollen by rains shall have fair
warning of the danger ahead of them.
It would be a public benefit to follow
out this plan.
A couple of young ladies, collecting
for "the House of Hope," of Grand
Island, Nebr., have been soliciting
in the towns in Stanley county the
past week. The editor of the Fort
Pierre Independent knows Grand
Island as well as he does Fort Pierre,
and is inclined to think there to no
such institution there.
Gust Tusha, the man who was ac
cused last year of blowing up the
shack of Clyde Whiting, was brought
to this city Monday, suffering from a
gunshot wound in the left side.
Sheriff Huston brought in Forest
Smith, Andrew Swart-/, and Lew
Simmons whom Tusha charged with
the shooting, and they were arrainged
before Justice Dickey, Tuesday. The
justice failed to find evidence strong
enough to warrant holding the men
on the charge and they were dis*
charged. Tusha claims that he
caught these men stealing wood and
they shot him.—Fort Pierre News.
-tr
Tt-
Philip Weekly Review
PHILIP, STANLEY COUNTY, S. D., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1908.
R. M.
Williams'
OUR
Special Shoe Sale
Is
a Winner
And 1 Guarantee
every Pair
Yours for Quantity, Quality and Low Prices,
R. M. Williams
Governors of South Dakota
CHARLES H. SHELDON—1893-1897.
Charles H. ShHdon, second governor of South Dakota, was born !b V##**
mont in 1840 and ivas tn every respect a self made man. His father died
when he was only wix years of age. At the age of eight he went to work on a
fiirin, where he remained six years. Then he clerked In a store two years at
120 a year, saving out of this pittance $12, which he gave to his mother, who
made his clothing. He served throughout the civil war with honor, removed
to Illinois and finally in 1881 to Dakota, where he became a prosperous farmer
in Day county. The Republicans nominated him to succeed Mellette as gov
ernor in 1893, and he was elected. Governor Sheldon was re-elected two years
U»ter. He was a public speaker of pleasing address and great force and made
a capable executive. He died in 1898 at Deadwood, whither be bad been
called to speak in the political campaign.
Haddock's store building at Quinn
burned last Thursday, entailing a loss
of about $1,500. Origin of the blaze
unknown.
It is expected that 100,000 persons
will register for the drawing of Tripp
countiy lands. The drawing will
take place October fifth to twelfth.
The Kadoka Press enlarged last
week from a five-column to a six
column quarto. Bros. Durkee and
Neller are putting out a splendid
paper and are certainly deserving of
their success.
Black Hills Flour
Gold Medal Dewey Garland
New Century
Secure your supply of Old Wheat Flour before the new wheat comes in
C. H. LEGGETT
George Williams, a Northwestern
laborer, was run over and killed by
the eastb )und passenger near Wast a
Friday night and his body frightfully
mangled. Be was asleep on the
track.
"Wednesday a horse ridden by John
Norman became frightened and ran
into a wire fence cutting John's left
leg in seven places, Just above the
ankle it was severed to the bone.
Had not the horse ran against a post
and stopped, it is thought his foot
would have been sawed entirely off.—
Grindstone Grit.
THE WILD AND WOOLY
A Trip Through Stanley County—
A Fine County with Great
Possibilities Aiiead
Last week we had the pleasure,
and we use the word advisedly, for
It was a pleasure, of taking a trip
through Stanley County, that new
empire of the west which has just
been opened to settlement by the
extension of the railway from Pierre
to llapid City.
Arriving at Philip early Friday
morning to take the north bound
stage for Topbar, a country post
oftlce and store some thirty miles
north. The rain of the preceding
night had put the gumbo in good
condition to stick and the first eigh
teen or twenty miles was indeed slow
and painful. But after crossing the
divide the Cheyenne slope presented
an entirely different aspect. The
sticky gumbo was left behind and
the soil now was a sandy loam, and
the roads, except In the creek bottoms,
were excellent.
Some eight or nine miles north
west of Topbar we were met by
Clyde McNeil and conducted to ids
little shack upon the plain. Adjoin
ing his claim was the ranch of Fred
Kairchild. whose wife, Miss Nellie
Stobbs, all oldtime Wessington peo
ple will remember. This ranch is
located on Spotted Bear Creek and
is an ideal spot for such a business,
well timbered and abundantly watered
though we cannot say much for
the quality of the water, it being
strongly alkali. Miss Stobbs' claim
was about 80 rods west, well up on
the plateau.
A few miles to the east and north
Is an ideal farming country, known
as Hardingrove Flat. No finer laying
land could le found anywhere than
stretches there for miles. Every
quarter has been tiled on, and nearly
all the land is fenced and the roads
laid off square, giving it a much
more up-to-date appearance. Not
withstanding a two months' drouili
the crops are good on the compar
atively small area which Is farmed.
No threshing had yet been done,
but the small grain promised an
exceptionally heavy yield. The dry
weather had been too much for
most of the sod corn, but that on old
ground that had been well cultivated
gave promise of a good crop.
An account of that country would
be incomplete without mention of
one of its leading citizens, lan
Bierwagen, an old time rancher. We
dropped in to Dan's Sunday evening
and were very hospitably received,
and the following morning were
shown some of the finest scenery, it
has ever been our good fortune to
view. At the head of the little creek
011 which the Bierwagen ranch is
located, is a mamouth spring, send
ing a large stream of water down
the creek for .several miles until it
looses itself in the sink holes of
Plum creek. Around this sprim a
patch of a couple of acres or so had
been plowed up and put in garden.
Every kind of vegetable was growing
there including celery. Tomatoes
by the bushel were just beginning to
ripen and wc would not be surprised
to hear that a car load of cabbage
had been shipped from that garden.
A little further on was a natural
park which in point of beauty rivals
anything we have ever seen. Should
a railroad ever penetrate that region
Mr. Bierwagen tells us that he ex
pects to lay it off for a park. No
more delightful summer resort
could be found anywhere. At pre
sent it is forty miles or more to the
nearest railway point.
The return trip to Philip was on
dry roads and the gumbo had lost all
Its terrors. Traveling over them
then, one could scarcely imagine
how bad they could be, and in point
of fact, they are no worse than many
of the roads in Iowa and Illinois In
the muddy season.—Wessington
Enterprise.
V
Atlas Lumber Go.
Sell dimension lumber, lath
shingles and all kinds of
building material.
We have large sheds in which
our material is stored And
kept in good condition.
Call on
mtp
Office 2nd floor Stock Growers Bank
Fort Pierre, S. D.
Do You Realize
That Philip has one of the very
best barter shops in the state.
We refer to the
"Up-to-Oate" Barber Shop
You are assured a hearty wel
come, courteous treatment and
the best of workmanship.
L.
A.
*&mi
US.
DR. A. A. HEINEMANN
Calls Promptly Answered Day of
Night
Office in Cole's Drag
Store.
^Surgeon for the N. W. R. R.
Ratldence and Hospital South of th«! Depot
Philip, South Dakota.
DR. R. L.
KELLEY I
WHEN IN PHILIP
put up at the
Philip Livery
First Barn East of the Depot
C. S. LARIMER, Prop.
C. A. BENNETT
Lawyer
Oflee with the
Philip
iS,
»4
MCCLELLAND
Veterinarian
At Stoermer's Livery Bam
PIERRE,
eg
No. 15
IB
-li*
*4i5
s. tk
twenty years' practice in homestead^
final proofs, protests and contests enablet
me to successfully present all case#
before the U. S. Laud Hex#
your papers right.
i C. A. LAMB, THE BARBER
The best barber shop in
the city. Clean, neat
and up to- snuff. The
jplace for the particular
man to get a shave or
jialr cut. Always reedy
to please.
North of the Bank of Philip
J. H. Johnson
a
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4V
a?-
D. Q. JORDAN,
Land Attorney,
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Land and Osttle Oa,
PHILIP. 8. D.
N. H. WYCKOFF
NOTARY .PUBLIC.
At the Postofflce.
Philip, 8. a
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