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The Bad River news. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 19??-1912, March 03, 1910, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95076628/1910-03-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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S
i We Feel Sure
.-W
our ability to Iwtidle JBWfr
banking business to your satis
faction. We shall be glad of
opportunity to talk with
an
Bank of
W'fl
For Bargains
LET US FIGURE YOUR BILt
Wc know we can save you money.
Guarantee both our
PRICES AND QUALITY
of Lumber, All we ask is a chance
show you that what we claim is true
•la to
In Stanley ecunt.v I:IH1H, a cheap
llonip
or
Chas. A. Knudson, Mgr.
First State Bank
O I I
I. W. JONES, Pres. HUGH I McMAHON, Vicc Pres.
WELCH, Cashier
Board of Directors
MOMAHON
HIDES
Oldest. Largest, most Reliable Hide and Pur Firm in the Northwest.
your Hides, Furs. Pelts. Tallow to us. Best prices. Price list free.
$10*000 Hunters' and Trappws' Guld*
Number 1 investment,
Write, in German or KittflMi. i
till description to
W, H, BOLL
i I
North-Weslern Land &
Loan Co.,
PHIUR SO. DAK.
te latoned by Hooters sad Trappera of national reputation. 450 pases. 250
•ictwea of aaitnala, trapa, etc. Book weigh* over 2 lbs. Beat book ever written.
VM ahant Secrete. Bait, Decoy, Game Laws, where and how to trap profitably.
PricTROfc To our shipper., 11.25.
—A Taaaiaa \V« make aoft, la«tlB« robea oot of yonr Cattleand
•MM MM si« ISMMg Horse Hides. Very aervtceable. Cost about h*jf a*
robes. Charges. 12.00 up. Fur Sklaa tanned Rotoea lined. W rite for booklet
a BttyTrape.Ctompa.Deeoya from us at wholesale prfces.
ifflBMrS WBBHMI Our Magnetic Aafiaal Bait and Decoy positively
Price
S1.Q9 per bottle. Hklea and Fura accepted in exchange
_tharatwbeaaaaleprtaea. Price Uat. booklet, ahlpptag taga free
Heed Per Shippers. Write todajr.
FORT PIERRE HOSPITAL
UMil— W MANAeSMKNT OP DR8. LAVERY WALISH
A E
A
attracts
nt caaea, in private rooma. per week. lW.OOio #K.oo, atvoi-dliur
10. Surgical caeeeiwlll be charged fc.00 to 5.U0 extra for
he charged
MO
per jeek for board and room Jbe-
Medtdaaa and dresalngs furatabed at
OCM.
Boom and Kturning. Special Nurst» can be
ntoa. Oontactous DteeaaeaNot Admitted
aadJUipi. of Kym
"M tpn lL SMDRR,
sSk-
Graduate Ntuat
COoTS MUCH MONEY
EXPENSE OF LAUNCHING DKBU
TANTE IN NEW YORK SOCI1TY.
To Do tha min« In Style Will S«i
Papa's Bunk Account Baok
Few Thousand Dollars
•t the Least.
N' V srk haui a traditiaa
dfbutantea must be brought out In No
vember and December. There must be
no left-over* for January, whloh la
the month of the ball and the dinner
In London or Parle there are some
lines six or sev-n dances In one even
!TIK during the season," says a writer
iti Vogue. "People paBS from one to
another, showing themselves for a
fnv, minutes here, hsving supper
th-re, and perhaps appearing at an
"ti.er place before going home.
"In Paris I believe the dances given
for debutantes are called bals blanes,
and at them there art many chaper
ons, for a French girl as a rule is sel
dom left alone with a man. However,
to-day I hear that the rules are lees
rigid than they were in the last gen
eration.
"The bal blanc is not as tiresome,
perhaps, as the reception—invariably
held in New York in the afternoon—
but the last-named entertainment is
at least a meeting place for old
friends. As a rule there are too many
invited, the rooms are apt to be close
and the refreshments* are aomtimes on
too liberal a scale.
"Champagne is a wfnt
to
moderately at dinner,
be taken
at
supper or at
wedding receptions otherwise it is
not the best form to serve it before
candles are lighted, when punch,
orangeade and mineral waters are
quite sufficient.
"The luncheon for debutantes is a
new idea, and novelties are not as
thick as autumnal leaves in a Val
lambroaa. Each city has its assembly
or its series of dances, and years ago
girls Who came out only in this way,
that is without any special entertain
ment being given for them, were said
to have made their debuts by subscrip
tion. It was a cruel way of putting it,
but at any rate every girl is now de
termined to have a separate entertain
ment, whether It Is a simple tea, a
hi rge crush reception with the usual
dinner and theater to the receiving
n irty, or a dance.
"It is naturally quite an expensive
undertaking, because there are so
many items to be considered, especial
ly in small households when a force
of extra people must be callea in to
provide an awning, music, flowers,
reireshmenta, a man to call carriages
and footmen or special servants. And
when in addition to this a party to
the play is given, with dinner before,
supper and dancing afterward, extra
motors and other exien«es, it la diffi
cult to bring out a young girl well,
that is to say in the best New York
fashion, without spending a few thou
sand dollars. And this does not in
chtte pnwns."
Gibber ©w Fame.
Edward Gibbon, the historian, was
not one to underestimate the pleasures
of intellectual occupation or the value
of literary fame "L have drawn a
high prize in the lottery of life," he
wrote in his autobiography. "1 am dis
gusted with the affectation of men of
letters who complain that they have
renounced a substance for a shadow,
and that their fame afTords a poor
compensation for envy, censure and
persecution.
"My own experience has taught me a
very different lesson twenty happy
years have been animated by the la
bors of my history and its success has
niven me a name, a rank, a character
in the world to which I should other
wise not have been entitled.
"D'Alembert relates that as he was
walking in the gardens of Sans Souci
with the king of Prussia, Frederick
baid to him, 'Do you see that old wom
an, a poor weeder, asleep on that sunny
bank? She is probably a more happy
being than either of us.'
'The king and philosopher mayspeak
for themselves, for my part, I do not
envy the old woman."—Youth's Com
panion.
Will Women Abandon Love?
Gertrude Atherton, the novelist, has
been writing for Harper's Bazar on
"The Woman in lx)\e." In her llrst
two papers Mrs. Atherton discusses
those women in history whose love
episodes have been the most striking
thing about them. In her third paper,
however, not yet published, she makes
Koine predictions concerning the place
that love will take in the future. Mrs.
Atherton does not go so far as Mrs.
Belmont, who predicts that there will
be a war between the sexes, due to
the fact that men will not give wom
en the suffrage. Mrs. Atherton be
lieves ami states, however, that from
now on the love element will be a far
less vital thing In women's lives than
it has been heretofore. She thinks
that the broadening out of feminine
Interests, the entrance of women into
new fields, the intellectual develop
ment of women, are all factors which
will All women's lives to the compara­
tive exclusion of that other factor
which heretofore has been supposed
to be "her whole existence."
His Money.
"How did he make his money?"
"Out of several Important inven
tions"
"I didn't know he was an inventor,"
"He Isn't. He employs a lawytr
jan draw papers that seem to
what they don't."
COUl.O NOT SEE THE FUTURE
Views of ttateamen of Earlier
a to the Waat Are Simply
Ludloroua.
It is hard for us of the present day
to realize that there ever was a time
when the aize and importance of the
United States waa ao little underatood
that grants of land were (Ivan to in
dividuals deeding "all the land from
Virginia wast" and all the lands w&t
of the Mississippi river" between oer
tain northern and southern bound
aries, for small auma of money or in
recognition of some aervioe to the
existing government.
And still later, not more than S
centu y ago. two of the moat prodlB8»
tive auctions of our great country were
thought to be entirely worthless.
In referring to the Oregon country
north of the Columbia river Daniel
Webster wrote: "1 believe Oregon to
be a poor country, a© way Important
to England and of little use to the
United States."
On the same subject Senator Duffy
said on the floor of the senate that lie
would not give a "pinch of snuff for
the whole country" as an agricultural
proposition, and with mock gravity
concluded his arraignment with "I
thank God for having placed the
Rocky mountains there. At that
time that mountain range was deemed
impasssable.
At the conclusion of the Mexican
I war when N'ew Mexico and California,
i
which tract includes what is now Ari
zona, were ceded to the United States
as part of the indemnity, Daniel Web
ster referred to them as "a barren
waste—a desert of plain and moun
tain a region of savages and wild
beasts deserts of shifting sands and
whirlwinds of dust, of SMtus and
prairie dogs.
"I have never heard anything
and 1 cannot conceive anything more
ridiculous In itself, more absurd and
more affrontlve to all sober judgment
than the cry that we are getting In
demnity by the acquisition of New
Mexico and California. I hold that
they are not worth a dollar."
And all this pessimism was ex
pressed by the big men of the nation
but a tew years ago. What would
thos«jr think of these states now?
Mfs. Charlea Dickens.
In his account of a dinner at the
Thackerays, Mr. Bigelow throws a
curious light on the subject of the
trouble between Charles Dickens and
his wife. He describes the latter as
"not a handsome woman. though
stout, hearty mid matronly there
was something a little doubtful about
her eye, and 1 thought her endowed
with a temper that might be very
violent when roused, though not eas
ily rousable. Mrs. Caullleld told me
that a Miss Teman—1 think that iB
the name—was the source of the difR
culty between Mrs Dickens and her
husband. She played in private the
atricala with Dlckena, and he sent her
a portrait in a brooch, which met wirh
an accident requiring it to be sent to
the Jeweler's to be mended. The
Jeweler, noticing Mr. Dickens' Initials,
sent It to his house. Mrs. Dickens'
sister, who had always been in lore
with him and was jealous of Miss
Tenian, told Mrs. Dickens of the
brooch, and she mounted her husband
with comb and brush. This, no doubt,
was Mrs. Dickens' version in ttM
main."—Bookman.
Lumber for Autos Expensive.
Southern poplar and ash enter into
the construction of the- best automo
bile bodies, and it is not very easy to
buy the wood without paying an ex
orbitant price for it," said a manu
I facturer. "Why, poplar that should
be about |75 a thousand is now about
I $125, the stuff having been pretty
well cornered, and the makers who
did not look out
Tor
The doctors and orderlies of the
home went through a series of shouts
and explanatory gestures, but with
out success. As a last resort one of
I the doctors dropped on his knees, and
I with hands upraised to heaven tried
I to illustrate what they meant by re
lion. A gleam of intelligence came
over the good man's face, and he ex
claimed, joyously, "Tammany Hall."—
Success Magazine.
Strategy.
Parkkeeper—There's a pair of fine
kids playing on the grass. Are thsjr
yours?
Lady—Yes.
Parkkeeper—Then you'll just give
me your name, i a?e mum. Nobody
is allowed on the grass.
More Meant.
She—Don't you think it is silly la
voupg p^oi le to sit holding bandat
H' (ub-ont'yt -Well, that depaadB
teg t^e- on whether tbaf hold Wlft
ling cmds
Our
themselves have
I to pay the difference.
"Anticipating a certain contract, I
went south and bought 1,000,000 feet
of it, and after that it did not mak«
much difference whether I landed th«
job. I could have sold the lumber at
about $E0,000 profit and never touched
I it, but I am using it now.
"All kinds of lumber that enter
I into the automobile have advanced in
price remarkably, and where the end
Is to be I cannot say."
"The Substance of Things Hoped For."
In the New York City Home for the
Aged, a deaf old gentleman was mak
ing application preparatory to becom
ing an inmate. As is the usual pro
cedure, he was questioned as to age,
income, nationality and religion. He
seemed to be able to get through with
the first three questions, but when
asked his religion he stared blankly
at the superintendent.
Jobbing
Jobbing
Dep't.
D. B.McCleery
HANDLES
Lu e
and coal
AT POWELL
1 ri11o in (tiir liill for c-l 111i:it• w c:iii i\ \'iii' moiK'V
I CT EVERY
ADVICE
TO
MEN
2 A 3
PACES
46 FREE
PRESCRIPTIONS
nIII
U-
We WHTIt
WINCHESTER
Home Cooking our Specialty
Rates $1 and $1.25 a day
Mrs. Joe. Roberts, Proprietor
^AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA^^^^^^A
WRITE FOR rnrpf
LCI SUFFERING IflAll THIS BOOK rnEEi
A Reliable Authority on Nervous, Blood and Chronic Diseases
242 Pages. 46 Free Prescriptions, prepaid to all who writ?
All we i« !*ini(.l V fiiJviuni»ii»'»ii i a. Mr,- -, nit-nt inning till*
paper ami t1»-Millie ..ur tn.ut.lf, an.I we mil o!i.t v.MI uur Su- pane
Mfdiral hook Kret pre-paid. i-oiitam 11 itf 46 Krt-c Kt-reipt- ami mai:\ «l np
ters of advice to voting, middle n^rt'd »nd ni»-ri «Imiit heiiiM'l ve and
their tVll.i'.'
w to and h,.* Avoid disease?*.
TIT niltifV I. I xuv H.M-K
«r-.iu-l
f--r it.
RU»r 'LOT*?
you uii'iri 11 v obli^r* n n- t» of an v k ihd v. \\tttto-r.
WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THESE 0ISEASES7
I»l«11er
trmiMe. IM-CKM-.!
I....1,
|l«u.'KKi apital Incorporated under tiie State l.awn of Minnesota |t\^\
m. i ET Over 120.000 Men have applied to ui for Treatment **\s \iUS"t€ i
JOHN HAYES
Lumber, Sash, Doors, Building Paper, Rubber
oid, Farm Implements and Machine Oil.
J. J. COUGHLIN, Manager
^A^AA^A^^WWAAAA^AAA^AA^AAA^AAA^AAA^A^AAAAAA^AAAAAN
If You Want The Comforts of a Home
Try The
Is creative but not imitative. If
you want something a little
ferent from the other fellow's, to
us figure with you.
ViWViWV\WW%\VVWWl\VW«V%V\VVV«VWtVW\WV%WV\
Wall Paper! Paints!
1 Alabastine
Our spring stock of wall
paper has arrived and is
ready for your inspection,
We have a complete line of
alabastine and invite you to
call before the line is broken.
Pioneer Pharmacy
L. K. (i(LI»SM1TF1. Cash. Fort Pierre Bank
MAHT1N JOHNSON, Pres. bank of Kadoka
Home Land & Abstract Co
Respectfully Solicit Your Business
CONCRETE
L. PAHCELL Sec'y and Bonded Abst racier. FT PI EH1! K. S. I).
i
i i
We are now ready lor all Kinds of Concrete
work. Call and see us south of freight house,
Philip. Books of lands always on hand. Call
and see them
it place
K.veina, Uriirlit'S Dit-ra-e. Kidney
TrunMe. i .itat rti. Knl*rceil I'r.^tali- oiant. Ii»lrtes. I.iv.-r Tr..utile.
Varicose Vein?, anil Var
I'lrer,
Nei
V.IIIMICS-,
n^^^Thoutands of men are in need of this valuable
work and are tending lor it to write today to the
HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTED.^SC^jeb.
V-rvou.- Disease:-. Rup­
ture. Scrofula olistrurti'.n unrl the m*nv i-mitatfimis Autl
flutes f..r l'..iMin, r«ie ttie l'ers.,n. .Marriage. Kl.v This k tells
ali.mt thc-e flispases ami other subjects ]nei.ti..iie.i anil inure tim. and
if Villi are Rilinif ami it., not kin.w aiivihmir aiu.nt the a!i"ve di^ea-es
and
nee'l advire. write fur tln~ valuable hunk today, ltrnurame te
irets mi-erv. knuwledire luniks liealtli and happiness." AH correspond
en. e strn tl v .undenti.tl.
1!. V I'.l KLSK I
L. A. PI KII. Cashier
S. BAYE, Prep.
Wedding Stationeiy at the News

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