H, THU EAL
CHAS. L. HYDE,
BLACK HAWK MEDICINE 0
PIERRE, SOUTH DAKOTA.
Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals.
Perfumery, Soaps, Combs and Brushes, Trusses, Supporters, Shoulder Brace?
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Books •md Stationery, Grass
and Garden Seeds.
Glass, Putty, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Dye-Stitfs.
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes Paten Medians etc. Fnm
ily Medicines awd Physicians' Pruscr tions aceurttaly
Compounded at all Hi urs.
To FARMERS, STOCK-RAISERS ET AL.
It goes four times as far as common salt and is cheaper
at any reasonable price. For sale by
RUST-OWEN LUMBER COMPANY,
E A I E S IX
IsCladToAnswerAnylnquirlos Concerning Pi rre.
A. W. & Cu
LARGE EXCLUSIVE LIST OF
Business and- Residence Lots
AND ACRE Pni't'KltTY
CORRESPONDENCE SOI. [CITED.
UMB EB AJVD COAL.
ITS MEANING IS "ALL RIGHT."
For anything in the line of staple and
fancy groceries at the lowest possible
living prices go to E. B. Grllley.
He has also a large assortment of dry goods
and notions to dispose of and will sell
at cost for the next thirty days.
REAL 7 ESTATE AGENCY!
(OLDEST IN THE CI'i'Y.)
Sole Agents for Wells 2nd Addition, embracing one-third of plated area of
Pierre. Choice acre property suitable for platting for stile,
at from $00 to $200 per acre.
PRATT & WELLMAN'S ADDITION
is now piaueri and on the market. The plat can be seen at our office in Dakota
Central Ban*, opposite Wells House.
National Bank ofOommer6l
Paid in Capital, $100,000.v
Surplus and Profits, $10,000.10.
The accounts of individuals, firms and cot.,
solicited. Interest paid on time deposits.
JAS. 8. SEBREE, Register of Deeds. CHAS. L. HYDE, Real Estate.
AMOS N. BLANDIN, Stocks and Bonds. B. J. TEMPLETON, Mayor City of Pierre.
3. C. EAGER, Dry Goods and Groceries. ADOLPH EWERT, Cashior.
0. J. TAYLOR, President of the National Bank of Sioux City.
THE MERRV MUSE.
Down at Noscihv'a in the Strand I found, ooi
portrait that pined for as only
print of Mine, she flourished yean
Was B&rtolozzi'a daughter and a thoroughbred,
A clean and handsome print it waa, and rhiij
at thirty bob—
That's what told the salesman as 1 choked a
But I hung around Noeeda's as it were a holy
When 1 wan broke in London In the fall of *89.
At Davey's, in Great Russel street, were auto*
And Mr. Davey used to let me con that pre
Sometimes I read what warriors wrote, some
time* a klup's command,
Hut oftencr still a poet's verse writ in a meagef
Lamb, Byron, Addison and Burns, Pope, John*
Swift and Scott-
It needed but a paltry sum to comprehend tht
Yet when friend Davey marked 'em dowifc
what could I but dccline?
For I waa broke in London in the fall of *991
Of antique swords and spears 1 saw a vast and
That Curio Kenton offered me at prices pass*
And, ohl tho quaint ohl bureaus and the warm*
trig pans of brass.
And the lovely hideous freaks I found in pew»
tor and in glass!
And, oh! tho sideboards, candlesticks, the
cracked old china plates.
The clocks and spoons from Amsterdam that
antedate all dates
Of such superb monstrosities I found an end
When 1 was broke Ixrndon in tho fall of *891
Oh, yo that haukcr after boons that othen
The battered things th*t please the son)
though they may
Tb« UaseaMaable Seraaader.
Out in the chill of the midnight gloom
Stood the youth with hi* light guitar.
Unheeding the'microbes' threatening doom.
Nor the chanticleer's note afar.
And he sang full long, full loud, full sweet.
To his lady lore on the window seat.
Who gayly sent him from time to time
A bud or a nosegay to cheer his rhyma.
And this is the lay
That would skyward stay
When he cleared his throat and began to |U*)n
"Oh. lady sweet, whose smile I prize.
Unloose to me, I pray.
The fettering fringes of thine eye*
Keep not their light away.
The stars abova are gleaming clear
Each sylvan voice is still
Nor conies the prying sun to peer
Across the eastera kill.
PTEBKE, SOUTH MKOTA. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1891.
When 1 was broke In London in the fell of
I ehanccd to spy in Oxford street this
tng bij n:
"•Splendid Horace Cheap for Cash"—of eotaM
1 had to look
Upon tho vaunted bargain, and it WM a nobte
A finer otic I've never eeon. nor can I hope to
The first odition, vfahljr bound, and claan aa
clcau can be
And just to think] tor three pound ten I might
have had that Pine
When I w«h uroiLe in London in the fall of W.
The silver plate and crockery all sanctified
The oaken stulf that has defied the tooth of
The musty tomes, the speckled prints, the mil
dewed bills of play,
And other costly relics of malodorous decay—
Ye only can appreciate what agony waa mina
When I was broke in London iu the of "W
When, in tho course of natural thing*, I go Is
Let no imposing epitaph my martyrdoms
Neititer in Hebrew, IdUin, Greek, or any
L»t my ten thousand triumphs over
griefs be sung.
Bat in plain Anc
lo-Saxon (that he may know
What agonizing pane* Pre had white on ths
hunt for freaks)
bt there be writ upon the slab that marks Hi
grave this line:
was brake London In the fat
—Kogene Field in Chicago Nm
forth, then, to claim all the hom^i
devotion to beanty—from me, love, ti
"No ray thsd gilds the arch abov»
Cad e'er so Bteadfast be
As the ibbeasurable love
'/had fills my aoul for the*.
Thod be nod coy to Icab thy hob*.
Ad ramble here and ther^
For (lights like these were bade to
Ad breathe the balby air.
Co be forth
this id awful—tha hobb&go thadt
A Beauty and a Treasure.
Her eyes ore as blue as tbo blue of the skies
When the morning its txu'.uty discloses.
And licr cheeks' glowing beauty description d*
With their mixture of lilies and roses.
The sunrise is seen in the shimmering hair
That her neck and her shoulders caresses,
And the splendor of morning can only oompan
With the luminous gold of her tressea.
Her mouth when she's smiling showstwinrowt
niat gleam twixt the Caroline portals
Ther call her ths gran and perfection of giria.
Hie daintiest, sweetest of mortals.
Her votoe Is as soft as the coo of the do
tad sum* ««tits lnlmlli rilingi
Hsrhsartisafoantainaf kindness and k/re,
BWlKlow.il with thabeaatyaf int
PnMassdbr Umfair Aphrodtta
OrHaiaa the pimli, tha SSIISIIIIMaad
and tha ytmOk with I
hand (hoald Mplor.
owna a Mg Moek
And ennberry bog ii Waaasit.
-Page Cod Ifa.
BlanlT aad tflaak Cheeks.
"Yea," said the merchant to nis book*
keeper, "I alwaya carry about me a Wank
check which I can fill oat, wherever I may
be, when I run out of cash. Yon should
do tbe same."
"In my case," replied Mr. Ledger, "U
would be apt to remain blankety blank,"
and his cake and coffee lnnch began to pain
him in the chest.—American Stationer.
Uncle RnKtus—ICye, hyal I knowed dat
fcaas'd win! I knowed It fer suahl
Tom Bookie—Rave anything on himf
Uncle Raatns—No, aah bat I seen he bad
Tom Bookie—Why didn't you bet on him
Uncle Rastns—Didn't bab no time, Mb.
Bat I knowed he'd win. I knowed It jus'
as soon as eber I tieen him come karflokls
tinder tie wire, ^ah.—Week's Sport.
Mrs. Mnrrittr—Yes, the night we thought
there were burglars in the house. I found
my husband there.—Life.
A Mighty Mean Triek.
A 6-year-old child with a large appetite
and a special fondness for pancakes and
maple sirup arrived at the breakfast table
the other morning and forthwith demand
"Eat your oatmeal first," said her father.
"How many dukes cun I havof" said the
greedy young lidy.
The father, who is given to practical
jokes, cogitated for a moment and then
"If you eat ope plateful of oatmeal you
can have three! cakes, but if you eat two
platesful you cln have four cakes, and if
you eat three platesful you can have six
The child accepted the arrangement
promptly, and one plateful of oatmeal dis
appeared in a twinkling then another
plateful followed slowly, and a third was
consumed witk evident difficulty
The cakes acd sirup were then prepared.
The youngster had been growing mors
solemn every moment, and when one
mouthful of cake had been disposed of
suddenly roand ont in anguish:
"My tummy'a full of oatmeal and I can't
sat any cakes at all—boo-hoo!''—Chicago
She was a plump woman, and is wonld
not have been violent stretching of tha
truth to call her a corpulent one. With
the fatuity wfcich aometimes seizes upon
her sex in ths way af.-dcciding to wear the
most conspicuous staffs, she had selected
aa the material of her gown a brocade such
as of old was used by the upholsterer. She
was covered with figures so large that, had
she been smapar, not. so much aa a single
one could haie been crowded upon bar,
yet which sh» displayed as fully as a con
scientious SJ^B board could have done.
There were time in the company who were
not restrained by the loftiness of her social
position fromremarking upon herstriking
appearance, aid as she sailed across the
room one oi these persons said to her
neighbor: "Da look at Mrs. X. isn't she
astonishing lo-nightr" "Yes," waa tbe
reply "she looks exactly like an escaped
Anxious Caller—is this the police its
Chief—Yea, ma'aa. What can I do fca
"I have lot* some valuable jewelry. I
Dentist—Now, see here, what's the ass
of making so much fuss about a little mis
erable root like that? Let me pull it.
Dentist—You're a coward. Why, there
was a woman in here this morning who
had seven good teeth pulled.
Patient—I know, Doc, bnt this isn't a
good tooth.—Rochester Post-Express.
Proprietor (of furnishing store)—What
are you doing with those everlasting neck
Clerk—I was just rearranging them in
Proprietor—Well, that's all right, but
you can't Iw too careful about handling
them.—Clothier and Furnisher.
"You are discontented with the wages 1
pay you, and yet at Mrs. Brown's yoa
llidn't have any more."
"That's so, and I did all the work thers
too. But you' see you want me to lova
your children, and I must have extra pay
(or that."—Fliegende Blatter.
man under the bed?
yon ever And a
suspect a former servant of having taitea HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE, 2 00
it. I want to employ a detective to And
"All right, ma'am. Your namef
"I am MUM. de Wise, the—er— fortune
Was a Cotoaal.
Ur. Gargoyle—I hear your daughter li
•Waged, Mri. Gommsy.
Kn. Gammey—Yas to a Kentucky gs»
Mrs. Gargoyle—Whatl Aad yoa
always opposed to Amfirlnaa girls
After Maagr Days.
Brifga I woadar why that fellow ovw
there is wearing an rating shirt la tha
middle of winter?
Griggs—Ha most have just got it beak
from the laundry.—Clothier aud furnlshst.
tetlsfiad villi tess
goek—This ghost danee the Indiana have
been having must be very Interesting
wouldn't ja like to see ttf
Buskin— Well, I should be perfectly sat
isfied simply to see the gboat walk.—Boston
The Great North»veat.
The states of Montana and Washington
are very fully described In two foldpr* is
sued by tho Northern Pacific railroad, en
titled "(Jolden Montana" and "Fruitful
Washington." The folders contain good
county in tips of the states named, and In
formation in reference to climate, lands,
resources, and other subjects of interest
to capitalists, business men or settlers
Holders of second class tickets to north
Pacific coast points, via Northern Pacific
railroad, are allowed the privilege of stop
ping over at Spokane, Washington, and
points west thereof, for the purpose of ex
amining all sections of this magnificent
state before locating. Nerthern Pacific
through express trains carry free colonist
sleeping cars from St. Paul, and Pullman
tourist sleepers from Chicago (via Wis
consin Central Line) to Montana and Pa
cific coast points daily.
California tourists, and travelers to
Montana and the north Pacific coast, can
purchase round trip excursion tickets at
rates which amount to but little more
than the one way fare. Choice of routes
Is allowed on these tl(ke'» wliii-h art
good for three or six montns, according 10
destination, and permit of stop-overs.
The elegant equipment of the Northern
Pacific railroad thedhiltig car service
the through first-class sleeping car' f-"ni
Chicago (via Imtli Wisconsin n'i i.
and C. M. & St. I'. ltv to Pad lie roust
points, and the most magnificent scenery
oseven states, are among the advant
ages and attractions olTeted to travelers
by this line.
The "Wonderland" book Issued by the
Northern Pacific railroad describes the
country between the great lakes and Pa
cific ocean, with maps and illustrations.
For any of the above publications and
rates, time tables, write to any general or
district passenger agent, or Clia.-. S. Fee,
C. P. & T. A., N. P. R. It., M. Paul, Minn.
The Magazine will celebrate the fourth
Centenary of the Discovery of America
by its re-discovery, through articles giv
ing a more thorough exposition than has
hitherto been made of the Recent Un
precedented Development of our .Coun
try, and especially in the Great West.
Particular attention will also be given
to Dramatic Episodes of American His
tory. The Field of the Next European
War will be described in a series of
papers on tbe Danube "From the Black
Forest to the Black Sea," by Poultney
Bigelow and F. D. Millet, illustrated by
Mr. Ifillet and Alfred Parsons. Arti
cles also will be given on the German,
Austrian and Italian Armies, illustrated
by T. de Thulstrup.
Mr. W. D. Howells will contribute a
new novel, "A World of Chance," char
acteristically American. Especial prom
inence will be given to Short Stories,
which will be contributed by T. B. Al
dricb, R. H. Davis, A. Conan Doyle,
Margaret Deland, Miss Woolson, and
other popular writers.
Among the literary features will be
Personal Reminiscences of Nathaniel
Hawthorne, by his college class-mate
and life-long friend, Horatio Bridge,
and a Personal Memoir of the Brown
ings, by Anne Thackeray Ritchie.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE, $4 00
HARPER'S WEEKLY, 4 00
HARPER'S BAZAR, 4 00
Postage Free to all subscribers in the
.United States, Canada and Mexico.
The volumes of the Magazine begin
with the numbers for June and Decem
ber of each year. When no time is spec
ified, subscriptions will begin with the
number current at the time of receipt of
order. Bound volumes of Harper's Mag
azine for three years back, in neat cloth
binding, will bo sent by mail, post-paid,
on receipt of $3 per volume. Cloth
cases, for' binding, 50 cents each—by
Remittances should be made by Post
office Money Order or Draft, to avoid
chance of loss.
NewKpnpers are not to copy this ad
vertisement, without the express order
of Harper & Brothers.
Address, HARPER & BROTHERS,
Harper's Bazar is a journal for the
home. It gives the latest information
with regard to the Fashions, and its
numerous illustrations, Paris designs,
and pattern-sheet supplements are in
dispensable alike to the home dress
maker and the professional modiste. No
expense iB spared to make its artistic
attractiveness of the highest order. Its
bright stories, amusing comedies, and
thoughtful essays satisfy all tastes, and
its last page is famous as a budget of
wit ana humor. In its weekly issue
everything is included which is of inter
eat to women. The serials for 1892 will
be written by Walter Besant and Wil
liam Blaolc. Mrs. Oliphant will become
a contributor. Marian Harland's Time
ly Talks, "Day In and Day Out," are in
tended for matrons, and Helen Marshall
North will specially address girls.
T. W. Higginson, in "Women and Men,"
will please a cultivated audience.
4 I tJ-v J*
HAltPER'S YOUNG l'KOi-i
Postage Free to all subscrn
United Statca, Canada and M-
The volumes of the tin/.... wgin
with the liret number for of
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ber current at time ol receipt i,i ui der.
Bound volumes of Harper u.,/mv for
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express, free of expense (proviucu tho"
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paid, on receipt of $1 each.
Remittances should be made by Poet
oftice Money Order or Draft, to avoid
chance of loss.
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vertisement without the express order
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Address, HARPER & BROTHERS,
cnieAoc. UNION SQUARE. It
FOR SALE BV
TTO RTAPLT IFFOWML
vkbMt My istarul
ob tb« CM,
gold »t ArMflMa, or ami by nail
WATERTC7/H, SOUTH DAKOTA.
STANDARD BRED TROTTING.
The largest Breeding and Sale estab
Ushment of PURE BRED Horses in the
West We also breed SHORT-HORN
CATTLE. Terms easy. Write or come
SIOUX BAHKIHG COrUY, Props.
C. G. CHURCH, a lager,
WATi &T0WH, 8, D.
So by or
mt CorfiOoU. prtpartd by
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