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ki"V First Door South of the Postoffict H. J. INCE Physician and Surgeon Graduate of Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Office over Hargesheimer's Drug Store PHILIP, s. Res. Phone 58 Office Phone 54 ...Local News... Art Wheeler was In town from Ma rietta Saturday. Try the Lead steam laundry. Agency at Ed's barber shop. The cigar of quality- Cinco. Pioneer Pharmacy. Miss Dorothy Orawford, of Pierre, la visiting at the Rood home in our city. W. H. Thomas, the nurseryman, was a business visitor in Cottonwood last Friday. Michael Machola, of Milesville, was an east bound passenger for Fort flerre Saturday. 6'more new Blade Hills Rings, Brooches, Waist Pin Seta, etc., on bahd at Wilkinson's. W. C. Krog, who hae been visiting friends in the city, returned to his home in Midland Wednesday of last week. The best preparation for making the flies "skldoo" from horses and cattle is "Fly Off" at Pioneer Phar macy. Wm. Crawford, who has been vis iting friends in town, returned to his home in Pierre the latter part of last week. Robt Hefti, of Randolph, Nebr., was a business visitor in Philip last week, looking after his land lnter eats northwest of town. A new line of beautiful, high grade 811 ver Flat ware Including Oak Chest Sets complete, received by Wilkinson, The Reliable Jeweler. Miss Flora Hahn left yesterday noon for Fort Pierre, where she will assist County Treasurer Clow in his work for a week to ten days. W. H. Campbell, of Hllland, was a business visitor in Philip Saturday. He reports the condition of crops in the vicinity of Hilland as tine as •ilk. Wm. Spike, whe purchased a quar ter section northeast of town, through the R. M. Waddell Land Co., return ed to his horn* at Randolph, Nebr., last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. McFarlane, who have been visiting at the home of O. J. Gee, returned to their home in Broadland, S. D., on the noon pas liPger Saturday. |Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Rood and 4lughter, Hazel, Miss Mabel Mum ford and Miss Dorothy Crawford were a party who took in the celebra tion at Wall last Saturday. The west bound passenger on Wed esday evening was delayed about on minutes on account of a pin fall ing out on the brake beam. Had it not been for the safety chain a wrack would have been inevitable. Homesteaders of Ilardlngrove re Jport a hail storm on Wednesday eve 'nlng of last week. While several .farmers sustained considerable dam age, the territory covered by the storm was comparatively small. The worst of the hall appeared to be be tween the Grovo and tho Cheyenne river. Your Confidence Not one out of ten know the quality of goods when buying in article of Jew airy, but must depend upon the Jew eler's word for It. YOUR CONFI DENCE Is one of the biggest atuets of my business. In return I sell you goods from a line of absolutely reliable manufacturers. If the goods do not prove to be as represented you may have your money back and welcome. Anything In the Jewelry Line Specialties in Black Hills Souvenir Jewelry, Sou venir Spoons and Hat Special ataafictarlnr fn QM otto8 ver Medals, Bedges. Class Pins. Mount Iocs. Mtd all kind* of rtpHriiw y. L. WILKINSON Tho loliabl* Jewsltr J. R. Grauel went to Wall Saturday evening. Tucker Smith was down from Old Trail Saturday. "SORORITY CHOCOLATES" at Hargesheimer's. G. E. Mayer went to Cottonwood Saturday evening. Fly Off will keep the flies off yottr stock. Pioneer Pharmacy. Watch for it! Wait for it! "The Old Maids' Convention." L. R. Brown, of Sioux City, was a visitor in town Thursday and Friday. We have a line little house here to sell or trade price right. F. H. Ar nold. F. E. Morrison returned from Fort Pierre Saturday to spend Sunday at home. Pioneer Pharmacy for your Ice Cream Soda or Sundae. Dick Morgan was a west bound pas senger for Wall on the Saturday eve ning train. We started today to make special ice cream. Come and try it—at Har gesheimer's. A heavy rain visited this portion of the county on Friday morning of last week. Over an Inch of rain fell in less than two hours. C. M. Sagsser left for Cottonwood Friday evening wiiere he joined the band, who furnished music at the Wall anniversary celebration. John Butt, who has been visiting at the home of his brother, Henry, near Old Trail, left for his home at Clinton. Iowa, Friday afternoon Chas. Shannon, who has been act ing as cashier of the Bank of Philip in the absence of Anderson Michael, returned to Fort Pierre Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Lloyd, of Klatt, were visitors in Philip last week, Mrs. Lloyd returning home Friday and Mr. Lloyd departing for points east. Mrs. Mary Kyon and Miss May Par mele, of Poughkeepsie, New York, arrived on the Saturday evening pas senger and will visit at the home of J. A. Oakland, near Brushie. Mrs. F. D. Cooley and children de parted Saturday evening for Under wood, where they will visit with Mr. Cooley, who is assisting on the work of repairing the damage caused by the washout. Mies Elizabeth Dunlevjr, who has been spending the past two weeks visiting at Huron, Iroquois and Yale returned home Saturday evening. She was accompanied by her cousin, Emmett, who will spend a couple of weeks at the Dunlevy home. Emmett Fitzgerald, a nephew of H. A., arrived Friday evening from Aberdeen and will join the pitching staff of the local base ball squad. He comes to Philip strongly recommend ed as a slab artist and has the ap pearance of being able to deliver the goods. If he is anything like his old Uncle Henry, he will sure make good. A number of our citizens and farm ers were passengers Monday for Phil ip to take in the doings and help that town celebrate. A royal good time is reported by those w ho attended. One of the Interesting features for the Cottonwoodttes was the pony race won by Miss Mayme Heckathorn, of Quinn, wtio rode Walt Runyan's pony.—Oottonwood Register. From all parts of the county come words of praise for our celebration last Monday. It was the brightest stunt that Philip has ever pulled off. Friend Mix, of the Fort Pierre Fair play, was here, and says in his write up, "It was more than a good time, it was one of those occasions which defy description, especially before the writer has caught up on sleep." Tuesday Mr. and Mrs, Peter Biley went to M, C. Higbee's land near Philip where they will remain for a month or more. Peter is to build three miles of fence for Mr. Higbee, shingle his house and attend to the threshing of his crops. The building of his fence will be quite a job, as the posts are to be one rod apart, with live wirss. This does not look as though M. C. is inclined to aban don his homestead.—Quinn Courant. "Polly of the Circus," which we have been running serial y, will be concluded in next week's issue. We would be glad to hear from those who have read the story. Write us your opinion of it! Week after next we will commence a new story by the author of "Graustark," entitled "The Man from Brodney'a. Thrill of ad venture, the tingle of romance^and the throb of action make this a tale of absorbing interest to the end. It was issued In book form last fall, and Is rated as one of the season's six best sellers. Tell your friends of this treat that the Review has in store for us readers. A dandy farm to trade. F. H. Ar nold. Strictly pure drugs at the Pioneer Pharmacy. Pioneer Pharmacy for Pure Drugs. Some gi«od homestead land yet— see F. H. Arnold. Some new self-till ling Itotintaln Pens at Wilkinson's. See Fislar & Waldorf for one of the best Cream Separatois on the market. Easy terms. 5tf Paul E. Bellamy, of Hardingrove, was a business visitor in town this morning. Try "Fly Off" for keeping the flies off your horses and cows Pioneer Pharmacy. Mrs. H. F. Waldorf departed yes terday noon for a visit at Hazel, Hamlin county. Hargesheimer has plenty of Paris Green. The supply is short and deal ers are almost out. Dr. Heinemann reports the birth of a baby girl Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Lozelle Graham, of Old Trail. Mrs. Ed Lins and son, Irwin, de parted Sunday night for a month's visit with relatives at Winona, Minn., and West by, Wis. Enjoy a good evening's entertain ment by attending the "Old Maids' Convention" at the Grand Friday evening, July 16th. The professor, who butts in on the "Old Maids' Convention" at the Grand opera house Friday, will get his. Auspices Presbyterian L. A. S. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Bauer, of Rapid City, with Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Wil liams. were guests of Mr. and Mrs F. M. Rood at 6 o'clock dinner Sunday evening. Philip's best dramatic talent, also uomu of tU« wor»t, •will prnri nrtft "The Old Maids' Convention" attheGrand Friday evening, July 16th. Auspices Presbyterian L. A. S. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Rowland, who have been spending several days on their homestead near Grindstone, de parted Wednesday noon for their home in Chicago, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Aldrlch de parted yesterday noon for Pierre, where Mrs. Aldrich will enter the hospital for medical treatment, and possibly for an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Harry McElhaney and Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Heathcote left yes terday for their homes at Water town, after a week's visit with rela tives near Old Trail and in the vicin ity of Grindstone Buttes. Mrs. J. D. Rainey departed Tues day night for Watertown, where she visited for a few days at the home of the writer's parents. From there she went to Haley, N. D., to spend two or three weeks with her mother and other relatives. George Ervyn, who was convicted of horse theft, made a desperate at tempt to escape by jumping through a car window of a moving train, while being taken to the penitentiary from Sturgls. He was recaptured after a short chase. A. P. Whitney arrived last evening from his farm at Highland, to act as installing officer at the meeting of the Odd Fellows last night. Mr. Whitney reports prospects for a mam moth crop in his locality. He has a large acreage cropped on his own place. Mrs. Williams' division of the Pres byterian L. A. S. is arranging to give a production of "The Old Maids' Con vention" at the Grand opera house Friday evening. Full of bright, clean comedy, and interspersed with specialties, it can not fail to please. Don't fall to attend. David Bumgarner, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Carr, of Hilland, was drowned in the Cheyenne river at the Burton crossing Saturday af ternoon, July 3rd. So far the body has not been recovered. The de ceased was a member of the W. O. W., In which he carried insurance. The published copy of an order Is sued by the president of the North western system is to the effect that John W. Doyle is named as acting superintendent of this division, to re lieve Supt. Dike, who has been as signed to other duties. It is under stood that Mr. Dike will be at the head of new construction work north east of Pierre. Our business men's association met in special session last evening, to consider the necessary steps to be ta ken to have Philip designated as one of the registration points for the opening of the Standing Rock and Chejenne River Indian reservations. Philip made its wants known in that regard some months ago, and has strong hopes that the work outlined for the next few weeks will bring us tfas«or«Ud priM. 2MF. H. Arnold Real Estate Exchange We are headquarters for deeded lands we have a very large list and have every place listed at the right price. We have the only $10.00 land within a radius of two miles of Philip. Don't fail to get our latest list of snaps. If you want a good relinquishment, we have some as close as five miles from town and all good plow land we have oyer twenty in all and can sell as low as $75. For town property, business buildings or hufinfff chances, town lots and acreage, we have them all* Anybody in Philip for reference. made a trip to Pierre W. Wiseman last week. A. J. Beye made a .trip to Powell Wednesday. Buy a hammock of Hargesheimer and take a rest. J. Frank Orr left Wednesday night for Sioux City, Iowa. H. Goss, of Grindstone, was a visit or in Philip Thursday. I). B. McCleery, of Powell, was a visitor in Philip last week. Warren Young returned to Fort Pierre Thursday of last week. C. M. Wilson, of Pierre, was a business visitor in Philip Saturday last. "Fly-off" keeps the flies off of cat tle 11 per gallon at Hargesheimer's only. Wm. Burns, of Ash Creek, was a passenger for Fort Pierre Wednesday noon. Diamond it. Long, the Powell land man, was a visitor in Philip last week Wednesday. Mrs. JensC. Hansen left Thursday for a visit to her former home in Tyler, Minn. W. H. Claspell, 'of Hot Springs, was a visitor in Philip last Wednes day and Thursday. Wm. King, of Milesville, made a business trip to Fort Pierre Wednes day of last week. Wm. Sether, of Grindstone, was an east bound passenger for Fort Pierre last week Wednesday. Try the Cinco. Best cigar on the market. Pio neer Pharmacy. Grace Steele, who has been visiting at the Moles home, departed last week for her home in Wayne, Nebr. C. A. Young returned to Pierre Tuianrfin^ with his family ift'lthe claim near Old Trail. J. Evans, of Hartley, left Wednes day noon for Lake Andes, where he will spend several days with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly, of Buffalo Cen ter, arrived Wednesday and will visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. G. Arens, northeast of town. Dalton McMahon, who tea been spending a few days in our city at the home of H. J. McMahon, returned to Rapid City Thursday evening. John Tax and Joseph Mandermack, who have been looking over the pros pects in this vicinity, returned to their home in Chicago Thursday noon. A. J. Cary and W. B. Wood, who have been looking over this section of Stanley county, departed last Wednes day for their homes In Hurley, S. D. Cement walks were laid in front of Ed & Jack's blacksmith shop and Miller's mac I line repository by George Paddock and his force last week Fri day. W. G. Shaw, of Colorado Springs, Colorado, representing the Gazetteer Publishing company, of Denver, was in town last week obtaining a list of the business men for the purpose of publishing a business directory of several of the western states. Jack Peshek met with an accident Thursday which will put him on the bench for a few days. While snoeing an unruly broncho, the animal stepped on his foot, severely lacerating the flesh and muscles. Jack has been one of the busiest men in town for the past few months but will be com pelled to take a rest while the Injured member is healing. Meade Effects a Second Get-Awsy When Tom Meade was committed to the Meade county jail several months ago, he soon acquired the dis tinction of being a "trusty" and was given liberties which he took advan tage cf by making a break for liberty. He was unable to put much distance between himself and the Meade coun ty authorities and was soon returned to the jail where he served out his sentence. Upon liis release, he found employ ment with a rancher living about fif teen miles from Sturgis and on Sun day last made another get-away, ta king with him an amount of property belonging to his employer. On that date he started out to find a good place tc» celebrate arid in order to cover the distance as rapidly as pos sible, took with him a horse and cart, the property of his employer, but without the latter's permission. Now the employer is looking for Tom and so are the sheriffs of Meade and other neighboring counties. Meade is described as being 24 years of age, weight about 165 pounds, dark complexion, dark hair and eyes, thick lips and wears his hair rather long. The horse is a blood bay, branded with a lazy K T.—Deadwood Pioneer Tinm -*s-, -'fl* 9300 REWARD OFFERED Union Countv officials Seek Murderer of Former Philip Resident. Tt will be remembered that the Review In March contained a write up of the death of Ed Nelson, of Al cester, who resided in this neighbor hood for some time, leaving here for Alcester about two and a half years ago. We are indebted to the Beres ford Republic for the following, which shows that the matter has assumed a different phase: The county commissioners in ses sion at Elk Point last week decided to hang up a reward of three hundred dollars for evidence which may lead to the conviction of the guilty party or parties in the apparent murder of Ed Nelson at" Alcester last February. It will be recalled that Nelson, a butcher, was found dead near the railroad crossing below the depot. The first theory was that Nelson had become intoxicated and in a bewilder ed condition had laid down and be come the victim of exposure. But later other evidence has come to light which makes it very probable that he was the victim of a foul plot. Nelson had not drank for some months previous to his death, which did away with a portion of the first theory. Upon examination of the clothing of the victim, it was discov ered that even though the roads were muddy there was no mud on his slip pers. but that there was street mud on the inside of his coat tails, and his shirts were pulled from his trou ers. These conditions, and others, it is believed, that Nelson was a victim of an assault, by some parties who sought to hide their crime by carry ing him out of town, but they be came tired at spells and rested the body on the ground which accounts for the mud on his coat. The action of the commissioners is an effort to discavar wlio the guilty party is, and in the theory that mur der will out, it Is believed that the parties cannot successfully conceal their guilt permanently. An Example of Iiome Building A striking example of the advance ment of this country is pictured in the new home of James J. Coughlin. about a mile south of town on the Kadoka road. Mr. Coughlin pur chased 1(50 acres in the spring and when he took possession, all the evi dence that had marked the presence of humanity on the quarter was a dugout in the side of the hill. He started the wheels of settlement by erecting a substantial iwo-story house 14x24 feet, with a wing 12x12 feet and has about 16 acres of prairie turned over and planted to corn, besides a flourishing garden of all kinds of veg etables. The quarter is all fenced and cross-fenced and Jim has a nice little bunch of cattle growing fat on the native grasses. Among the many other improve ments is a well of good water and a barn is in process of construction with dimensions of 14x40 feet. An orchard of fifty fruit trees is in a line thrifty condition, whieli In a few years will be a source of temptation to the small boy to break one of the ten commandments rows of North Carolina poplar, Cottonwood, elm and ash extend north from the house and in time wi!l make a beautiful grove of shade trees during the hot summer months, and a wind break against the winter blasts in the colder weather. Not only do these Improvements mark an epoch of progression in the history of this country, but better than words can picture or tongue can paint, it gives silent but"*forceful proof of the everlasting and abiding faith in the productiveness of the soil and future greatness which this country has before it. And this is only one of the many homes that meet the eye of the traveler in a trip across the country. An item in an Iowa exchange asks the question: "We wonder if anyone will have knee-high corn by the FourthV" If the question had been asked of anyone in this vicinity, the answer would be, "We wonder if there is anyone whose corn was not knee-high on the Fourth of July." Frank W. Coy, of Powell, and wife were in town last Friday to consult Dr, Ince concerning the illness of their three year old boy, who was ta ken suddenly with an acute attack of indigestion. The little fellow is at present getting along nicely and we hope in a few days he will be restored to health again. Mothers, Attention! Your kitchen is not complete un less you have a Self Sealing Pie Tin. We send it to any address on receipt of 20c. Write for new illustrated catalogue it Is free. National Sup ply Co., Lakota, N. Dak. #4t Or. MW—fUeve pain. BESIDES HI I 8 1 MEN'S CLOTHINGS and FURNISHINGS the nobby suit lhat a man wears, he has to have certain auxiliaries to make his dress complete. Above all, he has to have a good hat. There is nothing in man's wearing apparel that pro duces a better effect than a nobby, well-beooming hat. You may spoil your entire outfit by wearing an ill-be coming hat. We have all late styles in derby and nobby soft hats. Then there Is the shirt, which can either be dress or negligee. We carry the Manhattan, duett and Monarch shirts for dress the Red Seal for negligee. The tie should be of a shade to harmonize with the shirt. Next to man is his underwear. You will find here a large assortment of both two-pieee and union suits in different shades, natural blue, pink and ecru. We also carry athletic underwear in balbriggan and porous knit. Hosiery is worn plain and in fancy weaves and colors. If you will favor us with a call you will be able to select from our large assortment, be sides your suit, such furnishing goods as will make you one of the best dressed men of your section. Remem ber the plaoe. Hilger & Hengel Clothing Co. Pierre, South Dakota ]K Powell Drug Company Carries a Complete Line of Drugs and Druggist's Sun Prescriptions Carefully Compounded POWELL, SOUTH DAKOTA Streets Are Being Graded ii HIGHLAND ADDITION And 1 can sell you lots with in three blocks of the Post Office at low prices and on easy tenia. E. F. WALDEN Public Notice I have secured the service of John Olson, from Chicago. Mr. Olson is a journeyman tailor of 35 years' experience. All work will be turned out in firstclsssshape and satisfaction guaranteed. Jos. G. Ricard, Mgr. Hardware, Paints and Oils The undersigned have purchased the stock of the Philip Hardware Com pany, and take this opportunity of soliciting a continuance of trade on the part of the people of Philip and It's trade territory. Our Stock of Heavy and Shelf Hardware, Paints and Oils is Complete Gall and get acquainted. Severin-Wheeler Co. 5treet Philip South Dakota City Tailor 8hop. 0. A. Denter for plastering, ce ment work, cisterns and chimney building. Address box 45. Philip, S. D. 11 JU BJW11 mum Dr. It. B. DRIVER I E I I S Philip, South Dakotn Out of Town Bvery Monday Wants a share of *Y Worth Center Street Office Phone 31 Be*. Phone 2 A. 0. Putnam IDE MUYUM S. '4 !S& your busi ness. Is in a position and has the facilities for promt service Let your wjutts be known to him, t* n "fey*.