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C*2 y\ •X Txr 4 *1 *t ft Open For Business! Having purchased the Schlottman blacksmith shop on Railroad st, we respectfully solicit a share of your patronage. Prompt and satifactory work our motto. Give us a call. Frank Long, Prop. Julius Henneberg, Mgr. Pantatorium $275.00 buys lots 7,8 & 9, blk 10. Inquire of owner C. S. Lari mer, Williamsburg, Va. 41-45 Where can I get a loan on my farm? Why, of the Bielski Farm Loan Co., of course. Will R. W'alpole departed last Thursday night for City News and Personal Items People Coming and Going, Notes of Improve ments, Social Doings and Items of Gen eral Interest to the Public Sioux City on a business trip. "Mound City Paints may cost a trifle more, but—I Philip Lbr. Co." Ed Mclntyre, Charles Woold ridge and J. A. Quigg were visi tors in Quinn last week Thursday. Get a new overcoat for yourself or boy during our '20 per cent dis count sale at Tony's, Pierre. 45-3t] Emmett Fitzgerald, of Ashcreek, left last Thursday night for Sioux City where he will spend a few! days visiting friends. P. J. Ulrey returned Thursday night from Pierre where he had been spending a few days renew ing acquaintance with friends and visiting relatives. 20 per cent discount oo winter goods means a good saving tor you. Avail yourself now. We have a good assortment left. The Tony Clo. Co. Pierre. 45-3t J. H. McKinney, editor of the Milesville Citizen, returned the latter part of last week from a business trip at Pigfee and Fort Pierre. For Sale— Good lots near the new Lutheran church. Call for prices and terms. E. F. Walden. Theodore Basseler, of Marietta, is .spending a few weeks visiting at his old home near Frankfort. Mr. Basseler smashed his hand while repairing a pump a few days ago, and being certain of several days of rest decided to take advan tage of the opportunity to visit his folks back at the old home. You can't afford to wear dirty clothes if you are in business, get them cleaned and pressed at the pantatorium. German Lutheran services will be held at the public school at Philip, on Sunday Jan. 22, at 10 a. m. E. A. Dautenhahn, Pastor. WAITED- Stock to pasture. Plenty of room and water for 160 head. Will We give 20 per cent discount on all winter goods. The Tony Clo. Co. Pierre. 46-3t The Colburn orchestra, of Philip is now prepared to furnish music for all occasions. 35tf H. W. Edwards, yard manager of the Philip Lumber Company, is the right man in the right place. The success of any business nowa days is largely dependent on the courteous and pleasant treatment accorded to the customers. We have a few fur and fur lined coats that go in our 20 per cent discount sale. The Tony Clo. Co. Pierre. 4 T)-3t Hayes Homestead: Miss Jen nie Adams and Earl Shilling, south of town, were united in marriage last week. This young couple are well and favorably known in this vicinity and we join a host of friends in wishing them many years of connubial bliss. They are at home on the ranch near Bunker. We are prepared to handle that farm loan. Bifijpka Farm Loan Co. On Friday evening the L. A. S. of the Presbyterian church were very pleasantly entertained at the home of Mrs. R. M. Williams, as sisted by Mrs. C. W7ebster and Miss Stella Roush. It heing the first meeting in the new year the following officers were elected: President, Mrs. A. H. Aldrich. Vice Pres., Mrs. R. M. Williams. Secretary, Mrs. G. G. Wheeler. Ass'tSecretary, Mrs. E. J. Durkee. Treasurer, Mrs. M. Hague. Chaijjffip of Flower Com., FOR look after them andi give them as much care as possible but will not be responsible for in jury or straying. Terms reason able „A Mrs. F. M. Rood. SALE OR TRADE—Small house and 2 lots in eastern part of state. Will trade for stock and farm machinery. Inquire of Chriss Prumnwr, zeal, 8. D. 39-47 pd. ."y Dr. A, A, Hinemann, Physician and Surgeon Surgeon for N. W. R. R. Residence south of the depot. Phone No. 35 Office on North Center Street FOK SALE—Four good horses, i.wo good cows, household and I restaurant furniture. i 1 i Pantatorium For Kent -Small house, inquire First State Bank. 41tf STAND PAT flour is the best you can buy. If you want to sell your cattle, see Will R. Walpole. 30tf Walpole & Kelly Will Buy Your Land For Cash! Apply at i Holiday's new barn. 42tf I The First State Bank of Philip 1 is now prepared to loan reasonable mounts on land on which patenta has been issued lltf We take particular pains on la dies suits and bkirts at the panta torium. Ottumwa: Miss Marie Berry and H. Shafer were married in Pierre, Sunday. Both bride and groom have lived a short distance south of Ottumwa sincc coming here from Iowa, and are both »vell liked for their splendid qualities. We extend our congratulations and best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Shaf er for a happy, prosperous life, Singer sewing machines for jsale on easy payments. Chas. H. Byler, Pierre, S. D. 33tf Old Trail: F. A. Schlottman having reached his sixty eighth milestone was given a pleasant surprise on Tuesday in the form of a Turkey dinner and the presence of a few good friends to help in disposing of it. Mr. and Mrs. Shultz, Louis Nelson, Luella Mil ler, Rebecca Randies, Hazel Wil liams and the entire Schlottman family, except the son at Philip, were present to wish him many happy returns. Mr- Schlottman has resided among us for over four years and in the meantime has made many friends who unite in wishing him heatlh, happiness and long life. P- .1. Ulrey, of Elbon, was pleas antly surprised on the'evening of his fiftieth birthday, when about fifty of the friends and neighbors of the family dropped in on him unexpectedly and spent a number of hours in having a good social time. Dancing and a number of other amusements were indulged in until a late hour and at twelve o'clock a basket supper was pro duced by the self-invited guests and refreshments for a regiment to which ample justice was done by all preseut. The merrymakers departed at a late hour wishing Mr. Ulrey many more such occa sions on future birthdays. From Midland MaB Chas. T. Coyne returned Mon day morning from a trip to Onida, He has accepted the position of cashier of the First State Bank of Onida. and left Tuesday to begin his labors in that connection. Mr. Coyne will be missed in Midland. He is a young man of exceptional ability and an all-round fellow. His loss will be felt socially as in a business way, but this change comes as a promotion and lis friends cannot help but rejoice at his good fortune. The Faubel orchestra had an experience Sunday which they will not care to repeat, they play ed for a dance at Stanford the night previous and in the morning started home, facing a wind which was full of meanness. They lostj their way and wandered out to Brave Bull creek before they realized where they were, and I finally reached Midland chilled through by the arctic cold. Miss Irene Flom, the pianoist, had a hand and arm badly frozen, and the trap drummer, Roy Benedict, had a frozen foot. Nick Croat, the cornetist, says that money would not hire him to repeat the drive. Miss Nellie Gallagher left for her field of work Monday, after spending the holidays here. Miss Gallagher had the misfortune to be mixed up in a runaway last Saturday, and fortunately escaped with nothing more serious than two black eyes and a few scratches. Nevertheless, when she arrived at Rochester she must have looked as if she had taken second money in her encounter with the "wild and wooly west." In company with her brother, P. J. Gallagher, she a. ?wt jpjfc the ,4 Evans ranch, northeast of Midland, and when near the top of the big hill east of town, their horse be came frightened and jumped off a bank, landing them in a heap at the bottom. They were fortunate to escape without more serious in juries Gird-Coyne Clarence T. Coyne, our recently elected sheriff of Stanley county, was married t» Mrs. Elizabeth Gird, of Pierre, South Dakota, at) the Locke hotel, Wednesday eve ning, January 4th. in the presence! of a few immediate friends. Mrs. Coyne was formerly a res ident of Rapid City, and moved to a homestead in Stanley county near Hayes, where she became acquain ted with her husband. Mrs. Coyne is quite well known in musical circles in the state, is a very pop ular young lady and has ail the admirable qualities which go to make her a fitting companion. Mr. Coyne is quite favorably known throughout the county and numbers his friends by the score. Mr. Coyne has been in the real estate loan business at Hayes the past few years, having come here from the east. We extend to this happy couple our congratulations and good wish es. Philip & Hardingrove Mail & Stage Line Leaves Philip daily at 7:00 a. m. for Smith, Elbon, Topbar, Miles ville and Hardingrove. Arrives at 6:00 p. m. Connects at Smith for stage to Wrellsburg, Marietta and Hartley. Express packages carried at reasonable rates. B. W. Witherspoon, Prop. N. Freres, Clerk Fred Klass, Auct, Enter the Contest The Pierre Board of Trade has offered a prize of a fine court house clock to the oouuty, the seat which is within sixty miles of t-lie capitol which sends the largest delegation to the Conservation and Development, Dry Farming, ami Good Roads Congresses which meet there from Jan- 23rd to 2*th. A second clock is offered for the largest attendance from counties the seats of which are from 00 to 120 miles away and a third to the counties outside the 120 mile belt. This will give all of the coun ties an equal show. It is expected that al least delegates will participate in these conventions during the week. Cast Aside Aside" the new k40ast B. Parker, play by suggested by the song of Chas. K. Harris of the same title, comes to us with the entire and unanimous endorsement of the press. The play is a novel ty in the way of theme and hand ling of the story is said to le truly masterful. The humor is infectious and relieves the otherwise problem ulay from being to sombre hued. The producers surely had faith, for no expense is said to have been spared and like most things, it has been and continues to he, really and truly a success. "Cast Aside" is ariftotfneed for a local production at the Grand opera house on Friday, Jan. 20th. It is worthy of consideration from all regular and irregular play go ers. 45-40 Lost or Stolen—Middle size, 25 lb. saddle about four weeks ago. Was taken from off mare. Parties having same will please return to Hassen Bollies, Philip- 45 46 Auction Sale! 1 will sell at public sale'at my farm 4 miles south of Wellsburg, snd 7 miles northwest of Elbon, SE 11 4N 19E, the following described property on Tuesday, January 24th Sale will begin at 10 o'clock Sharp. Free Lunch at 11:30 8 Head of Horses 8 Consisting of one gray mare with foal weight 1200 one brown mare with foal weight 1200 one black gelding 3 years old weight 1200 one black mare with foal 3 years old weight 1250 one iron gray gelding 2 years old weight 1150 one iron gray gelding 2 years old weight 1000 one roan gelding 3 years old weight 950. 4 Head of Cattle 4 Consisting of one good milk cow 5 years old, frttfi in April one yearling heifer fresh ia spring two heifer spring calves. Four dozen chickens. Implements, Household Goods One six foot McCornick binder, McCornick mower, 16 inch Sulky plow, hay rake, corn planter, tongueless cultivator, low down broadcast seeder, endgate seeder, pair of bob sleds, hand corn planter, 16 inch stirring plow, two sets of work harness, blacksmith forge, an Eclipse incubator 200 egg capacity and brooder, nearly new, about 5 bu. of millet seed, 150 ft three-fourths in. gas pipe, 150 ft of 1 in. rope, 200 cedar posts, old buggy, water barrel, a little clover and alfalfa seed, two heating stoves, bookcase, bed, chairs, cupboard, sewing machine, sofa, and a few bushels of potatoes, etc. TERMS: Sums of $10 and under, cash, over that amount 7 month* time will be given on approved security at 10 per cent from date. 2 per cent. discount for cash on sums over$10. k.\ The Advertised Article Is MM im A. J. Hollenbeck, Owner x.* tovv A K, which tk» wmttkmd. hinMlf has implicit faith el*e he would aot adrvrtiM It. You are uafe in patronizing the merchants whose ad a appear in this paper becauae their goods are up-to-date and never shopworn. The Legislature The legislature of South Dakota has a gain assembled at the seat ol Government to administer to th® wants of her people. This body of men is supposed to possess the necessary qualifica tions of law makers for they have been selected from our 087,000 population as the most intelligent and broad-minded, and well quali* tied to pass on questions intimately associated with and closely effect ing the welfare of South Dakota. We believe they will not disap point her people. We believe the initiative and referendum is large ly a humbug, for the legislative ought to be more competent to en act just and proper laws then the great mass of people who will not bother their minds with a business that has been delegated to a class of men especially educated and fit ted for that kind of business. The majority of the people of Souta Dakota are farmers and they cannot take the time necessary to be good judges of what is a good law and what is not, and in a case of referendum they will vote no rather then investigate and study the law, and no matter how much merit the law may have, it get*, the no vote. tr-i v -jt JF1 E •4 J.'