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The Aberdeen Democrat. (Aberdeen, South Dakota) 1???-1909, October 12, 1906, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98069055/1906-10-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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She seized the shfcet ami folded it.
"Now, Captain Spicer," said she,
"take your coach and hie you to Sir
Jasper's house, and if you bring back
an answer before the clotk strikes. I
iwill let you takejpff inymask, and that
Will save you^-irotn dytiag of curiosity
and also give you something to tattle
about for the next month. Oh, you will
And Sir Jasper," she said. "He is a
seasoned hand and does not, like your
virgin duelist, make it a point of honor
to bring his high valor to the rendez
vous twenty minutes before the time."
Within his meager body Captain
i^Snloer cfli-rlea the sou! of
In it Moreover," said she, and smiled
archly, "if Sir Jasper apologizes to
Lord Veroey, which, upon receipt ol'
this letter I make no doubt he will,
you can take his place, you know, and
"will not be done out of a gallant meet
..'•^tog."
SSi "Of course—lia, of course!" cried
l&Bplcer, with a yellow smile.
Laughing. Mistress Kitty closed the
j$J door .behind his retreating figure.
Mmmm.
1^®ftVV*fcple
Ife' Jh
1
a&uu "Now," Baid she. &'*
wEtv "Oh, what have you done, what have
Jrou made me do?" cried Harry Veroey
'In a sudden agony.
j#"5 "Hush," said Mistress Kitty. "Did I.
«Ot tell you your honor was safe with:
n^pe? Do yo\l not believe me?" gald she
'Ji((ltingly, "Ah, Verney!" She put her
Iftand to her heud, and at her touch llie
|Mfe|a^8k fell. He looked at her lace,
.flushing and quivering upon him. and
*t f1 ^once mope fell on his knee at her l'eet.
"Oh, tell me your name!" cried he
1
KppJeadIn8ly-,t''
Lord Verney," she said, "how
and looked be
^^ltchingly lieautifiil looked serious
.jand reproachful, and hp fell beyond his
depths In rapture.
"Why, you know me, you know me
eil," said she. ".\m I not Mistress
s^,y_eUairs,
Kitty Belialrs—am I not Kit-
HjffKpti*-: tlrst .time! O God, be kind
t'er love her!"
"And yet.", she whispered archly,
say that Jove is blind.
pHTJfiOH he ikisseij-her as he had
p^pglilssed mask, and if
^®pUiythlng could have been sweeter than
|Mthe first kisa .lt was the second.
i$r Ah, love, how easy an art to learn,
g^iMMr hardsto unlearn!
*farry Verney thus forgot the
world* his first duel and tlie code
bw»
Slr Jasper sat inditing an
pg|fe|K|kprlkU^ :U t8 offered., He quUe ready to plaglji mi you Both! And when
iilgsaifffoggq misapprehension, and fcecs-LardL w™ tMaii thalr v.-iTir wile ™n
reoetwr his unreserved apoto- ""V
qjtkd the expression of his admiration
®^Wheii ho A^turned ^"pierropofgf
:$&
1^%rtra-the'wysterlons stran- ?aW
pfIB
rule .of honor-'
t»J|L
"W
'By AGNES and EGERTON CASTLE
Author if "Th« Pride of Jennico"
O I I O E E O N A S E
s.
SunUi-y.
He would have given worlds to rebel,
.but could not.
"So long as it is not a put-off," said
he. "Not even for a fair one's smile
could I barter a friend's honor."
4^ Kitty held the letter aloft tantaliz
^ngly and looked at the clock.
"If you won't be the bearer," said
..j the, "I will send it by the chairman,
and then you will never know what is
trancing coiuneimnceT*
He Btrove to unfasten the chair door,
when "What?" cried she, "and rob
you of all the charm of uncertainty
and all the joy of guessing and all (he
spice of being able to take away the
character of every lady in Bath! Oh,"
•he said, "I hope I have been better
taught my duty to my neighbor!" Out
went her head again to Lord Verney
there was another whisper, a silver
laugh. "On, men!" she cricd.
Lord Verney skipped round and in
his turn dragged the discomfited cap
tain out of the window nud restrained
hiss by main lovtx frum running after
the retreating chairmen and their fair
burden.
f'llipf Kit X.
I
OUI M.VltKIIAM was a person
of indefinite age and indefinite
manners. He wore an ill fit
ting wig, but he had a high
reputation as a man of honor. He sat
beside Sir Jasper on the front seat,
while on the back seat sat Tom Staf
ford and the curricle sped cheerily
along the tip and down Bath streets
out into the country budding with
green, down, down the hill to Ham- I
mer's fields by the winding Avon.
Sir Jasper's face bespoke great dis
satisfaction with life at large and with
his own existence in particular. Tom
Stafford was beginning to feel slightly
bored.
'Tis an early spring," said Lord
Markham, In the well meant endeavor
to beguile away the heavy minutes and
distract his principal's mind. 'Tis
very mild weather for the time of year,
and the la tubs are forward."
"Ugh'1' said Sir Jasper.
"Speak not to him of lambs." whis
pered Stafford. "Do not you see he is
all for blood and thunder?"
Then he added maliciously: "There
Is but onecinimal in the whole fauna
that Sir Jasper takes an interest in at
present, and that's not easy, It seems,
to find in these purlieus, though we
know It does haunt them 'tis the red
dear!'" He chuckled, vastly delighted
with the conceit.
"Let us hope we shall not have
rain," said Lord Markham "these
clouds are menacing."
"Nay, they will hold up for half an
hour, enough to serve our purpose,"
Krowled Sir Jasper, and tipped the
horses with the lash so that they
spurned the slope.
"But we shall got wet returning,"
pleaded the well meaning earl. "I
Bald so all along. 'T would have been
better, to have gone !u a coach."
"I vow," cried Sir Jasper, with sud
den burst of spleen—"I vow that I
have it In my heart to wish that Yil
llers' ball may speed so well that I
may feel neither rain nor shine coming
home again. Home again," said he",
with a withering smile. "Blast it, a
pretty home mine is!"
"And a pretty cheerful fellow you
are to bring out to a uierry meeting,"
quoth Stafford from the back, "and a
fa,,his communication:
Blandish has received ...
in .the spirit P60 P®*r on? tbe colonel
entirely. 'sa&Tshot 'twill be a fine satlsfac-
80®6
:&ord<: -Verneyls gallant «M. What are yon going to fight
behavior, together with MB
can-
...and the:: ga&jiumn.' ifw.iwVT
tteUvjenvteMe situation.
'dfotaln Spicer did not offer to sup*
_f.7^. bi«-.principal's place a the Miff-
Indeed, he^dlsplajed to Sir Jasper,
Who' received him "With the most
-f. Lf. tfoomy\cpMte?y, the extreme seppfe
spino and pressed hfa na
.g^forale^ snnffwpon him ^th ttoiter
L6,5.- Jv- toff' and ingratiating alr.^j"- ^,
alp&dy,in, lM^sedan, Lord Verney ..
window thereof ®°'d
na^e«^ w^erh^C^-fJas^r-
th^cdat talH and
l&MRgJbeUttt face inst^S.
W ctaakealaa
fc'Teft her
3
he, "a matter of
lilt ,aegoajtetfnr
ii
nkjalriug-ahem
qpttog such tact-*$T think 1 may
Sir JtujveV wo* voativ
""Bemilg'ht a*W(ill Jave tried
rith ft buti, 'B
Wiie can
"ftps f*
1
con-
herseff with the owner of the red
fofd Villfer* about I should like to
"Too do know." growled Sir Jasper.
Then: be exploded. "Y«u goad me, sir.
want to fight Vllliers? Is not this
business the merest fooling, sheer
waste of time, when the real fellow—
vOlain!—has eluded me?" His hold on
tte reins tightened, he laid on the
wMp, and the curricle swayed as the
horses leaped and plunged.
Lord
0ni
j^'kham, "I
cried Staflor(L
We
"Hold on,
want to leave
oor bones in this business."
rI-
Inhere came a pause in the conversa
tion.
Ttoey bowl^i along a more level road
with the wind humming, in /their ears
and the rhythmic trot of the grays
beating a tune. Then. Stafford re
marked vaguely:
"I have a notion there will be no
ttuel today at Ebininer^s fields, Jasper
that you will bo able to return with
•,*How now?" cried Sir Jasper fiercely^
"Have you heard from VUli^rs?, AM
they all rat* noWaday8 7 Verney first,
then that Spicec, thea the colonel? No.
tto f«Bw vw jfend -vi(|
|nd
nth
know, but ho swore 'twas impossible,
rank Impossible, for any man to put
such a foot to the ground."
They were rounding the corner of
Hammer's fields as he spoke, and Staf
iford's eyes, roaming over the green
.expanse of grass, rested upon the little
'group drawu up toward the entrance
gate.
"Unless," he went on. "the colonel
comes upon crutches. No, zounds! Ha.
ha! Jasper. I will always love you.
man, for the capital jokes you have
provided of late. Strike me ugly if the
old fellow has not come—in a bath
chair!"
"Really," said Lord Markham, "this
Is vojj Irregular. I have never before
EeerikvMvy to" a UueT where o"ue" of the
combatants fought In a chair. And I
am not sure that I can undertake the
responsibility of concluding arrange
ments in such circumstances."
"Blasted nouseuse!" said Sir Jasper,
•with all his former urbanity of de
meanor. He fluug the reins to his man
as he spoke and clambered down from
the curricle. Stafford had gone before
him to the gate and was now stamping
from one foot to another In exquisite
enjoyment of the situation.
"Ha, ha, ha! Hello! Morning, colo
nel. Sorry to see you this way! Ha.
uu: Have you brought another bath
chair for our man': Oh, come, yes.
'Twon't be fair if lie do not sit in a
bath chair too! Say. Foulks, you wheel
one chair. I'll wheel the other, and we
jWill run them one at the other and let
them fire as soon as they please. Gad.
what a joke!"
Colonel Vllliers turned upon his vola
tile friend a countenance the color of
which presented some resemblance to
a well defined bruise on the third day.
It was yellow and green with pain
where it was not purple with fury.
"Mr. Stafford, sir, these Jokes, sir.
are vastly out of place. (Curse this
"Hello! Morning, colonel."
foot!) Mr. Foulks, have the kindness
to explain. Major Topham. explain
to these gentlemen that I have come
out to fight, sir, and that fight 1 will,
by the living jingo!"
He struck the arm of the chair in his
fury, gave his suffering foot a nasty
jar and 'sui-st into howl of rage and
agony.
"Stab me," said Stafford, "I'd as
soon fight an old bear! Whisper,
Foulks, is he going to shoot in his
cage—beg pardon, I mean his chair?"
"Such is his intention," said Mr.
undiminished vigor to the hunt Of the nay's fi&tber you know) with his left BhriiJiasper ftghi?"
UQ&,
WULW
4610
Foulks, grinning nervously as he spoke did- "I came upon the very moment I
and showing the. set of fine Bond street received your letter. I might perhaps
ivory already referred to by Mr. Staf- have instantly done something to help
ford^ "But it strikes me It is some- In this matter had you been more ex
what irregular." plicit, but there was a tgight incoher
"Somewhat irregular?" ejaculated ence—very natural!" Hegre he patted
Lord Markham. "It is altogether ir- her hand gently. "A s^ght inc-olier
*egular. I decline to have anything to ence which required siekplanations.
say to It." Now tell me. 1: gathi|lt that your
Sir Jasper remained standing gloom- worthy husband has set ^rth upon an
fly looking at the ground and driving affair of honor,, eh? Shi^l we say a
his gold headed malacca into the soft duel?" afe-'
mnd as If all his attention were dl- jiv^ Lady Standish gave Snaoanlng as-,
rected to the making of a row of UttleS wut.
tunnels. "Some^ trifling quarrel®Hot headed
"What is the difficulty? What is the young men! It is very 'Reprehensible,
difficulty?" bellowed Colonel Vllliers. hot we must not be too bjRrd on.yotmg
"Yon wheel me into position and you blood. Young blood is hoH Well, weU,
mark the paces, eight paces, Foulks, trnst in a merciful Providence, my
not a foot more, and yon give me my dear Lady Standish. Yo^ know, not a
Pistol What Is the difficulty? Blast sparrow falls, not a halrjjof our heads,
me! Blast you all, I say! What Is the that Is: not counted. the—ah—
difficulty?"
"The combatants 'will not be. equal
suggested Major Topham. "I told Vll
liers that I will gladly take his place."
"No, not no!" screamed the old man,
taming round,- and then, "Ohl" cried
he, and screwed up his face. And then
the gout bad him with such fury that Lady Standish .was cold
he gripped the arms of bis chair and This warm touch conv
flung back hie bead, displaying a
gtuwtly countenance.
"I remember," champed old Foulks,
"the dear Dnke of Darlington insisted
upon fighting BafeU Verney (that'll Yer-
vague feeling of streri
fort.
"About me," she repei
Up trembled.
"Ah, is
it
Miu:iu»tnmui,uut'M my mtumarquis
of Cranbroke, hlft gracete second, re- abot a glance of full
marked to me at tbe time"— tmfign, large featured
spare as the Inter'- ber
rupted Stafford brotaliy.\"Let us keep ^Colonel VHUfere," re^.
to the butdoera old band, if yoa, please, In tones of the bla
73ie wboI» th!ne t| aboard, mojiatrous! ment "Not—eh, not
Loofe here, Jlaspef. looK^here, Colonel,, yilliers?"
jtm, .'two ca&not^vilKbt today, How .**Oh, my lord." cried
''^gW'-ytoO be "«^oally BWtched even am the most miserabU
^visf^ii too'IK
"j ki Hte 1»old upon her .... aad
tbeteara
tblek and
%V:
'.V
S-
A-RV,yny.F.W DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER' 12. 1906
Between them the.v wheeled his
chair into the road, and his screams
and curses as he was lifted into the
coach were terrible to hear.
"Lord, if he could but call out the
gout!" crieti Stafford. "Well, Jasper,
what did I say? No duel today."
"Do not make so sure of that," said
Sir Jasper. He was moving toward
the curricle as he spoke and turned
a sinister face over his shoulder to his
friend.
"Oh," cried the latter, and fell back
upon Markham, "the fellow's look
would turn a churn full of cream!
No. I will not drive back with ye.
thank ye. Sir Jasper I will walk," said
Stafford. "I don't mind a little jeal
ousy in reason myself, and if a bus
band has been given a pair of horns
I don't see why he should not give
somebody a dig with them, but If 1
were to drive home in that company
I'd have no appetite for dinner. Come,
gentlemen: 'tis a lovely day let us
walk." So Sir Jasper rolled home alone,
and, as his coachman observed a little
later, as he helped to unharness the
sweating horses, "Drove tnem cruel."
CHAPTER XI.
3on't know another man In Bafh yery wrong—very foolish. Oh, my lorH,
that would do you so mnch honor
nowadays!"
"Oh. take me out of this!" cried the
colonel, suddenly giving way to the
physical anguish that he had been
struggling against so valiantly.
"Zounds, 1 will fight yon all some day!
Take mo out of this! Where Is that
brimstone idiot, my servant? Take me
out of this, you devils'"
ADY STANDISII was one of
those clinging beings who seem
morally and physically to be
always seeking a prop. Be-,
fore adversity she was prostrate, and
when his lordship the bishop of Bath
and Wells was ushered Into her
sitting room, half an hour after Sir
Jasper's departure for Hammer's
fields, he found the poor lady stretched
all her length upon the sofa, her head
burled in the cushions.
"Dear me," said his lordship, and
paused, lie was a tall, portly, hand
some gentleman, with sleek counte
nance, full eye and well defiued waist
coat Could human weakness have
touched him, he would have felt a
pride In those legs which so roundly
filled the silk stockings. But that
human weakness could never affect the
bishop of Bath and Wells was a thing
that dignitary (and he gave his Maker
thanks for it) felt to be utterly Incon
ceivable.
"Lady Standish," said the bishop
then he waved his hand to the curious
lervants.
"Leave us, leave us, friends," said
be.
Lady Standish reared herself with
a sort of desperate heartsickness Into
a sitting posture and turned her head
to look dully upon her visitor.
"You come too late," she said "my
lord. Sir Jasper ha^ gone to this most
disastrous meeting."
"My dear Lady Standish," said Dr.
Thurlow, "my dear child." He took a
chair and drew It to the sofa and
then lifted her slight languid hand
and held It between his two plump
palms. "My dear Lady Standish," pur
sued he, in a purring, spotblng tone.
If he did not know hoW'-tb deal with
an afflicted soul, especially If that
afflicted soul happened to belong to
the aristocracy and in preference In
habitated a young female body, who
some such
quarrel about ciaiids,
trifle?"
"It was about me,"
wife In a strangled vol
"About you, my dea^
clasp of the plump hand,
idble, a trifle closer, afinost tender.
miserable.
:he afflicted
yl" The
w, if pos-
somehow
and com-
and her
so t' And
whom does
into the
.-bending
ited the bish
listonish-
•3d. Colonel,
Standish,
'Stemost
Uhop
WOII-
it my husband Is hurt I cannot deny
'tis I shall bear the guilt of it!"
"Come, toll me all about it," said the
bishop, and edged from his chair to her
side on the sofa and repossessed him
self of her hand. She let It lie in his.
She was very confiding. "We are all
foolish," said Dr. Thurlow. "We are
all, alas, prone to sin." He spoke in
the plural to give her confidence, not
that such a remark could apply to any
bishop of Bath and Wells.
"Oh, I have been very foolish," re
peated the lady. "I thought, my lord,
I fancied that my husband's affection
for me was waning."
"Impossible!" cried his lordship. But
he felt slightly bewildered.
"And so. acting upon inconsiderate
advice, I—I pretended—ouly pretend
ed, indeed, my lord—that I cared for
some one else, and Sir Jasper got jeal
ous, and so he has been calling every
body out, thinking that he has a rival."
"Nevertheless," said the bishop, "he
has no rival. Do I understand you
correctly, my dear child? These sus
picions of his are unfounded? Colonel
Vllliers?"
"Colonel Yilliers," cried she, "that
old, stupid red nosed wretch! No, my
lord, indeed, there is no one. My hus
band has my whole heart." She caught
her breath and looked up at him with
candid eyes swimming }n the most at
tractive tears. "Colonel Vllliers!"
cried she. "Oh, ho'wjcan you think
such a thing of me But my husband
will not believe me. Indeed, indeed,
Indeed, I am innocent. He was Jeal
ous of Lord Verney, too, and last
night fought Mr. O'Hara."
The bishop smiled to himself with
the most benign indulgence. His was
a soul overflowing with charity, but It
was chiefly when dealing with the foi
bles of a pretty woman that he appre
ciated to the full what a truly inspired
ordinance that of charity is.
"My dear child, if I may call you so,
knowing your worthy mother so well,
you must not grieve like this. Let me
feel that you look upon me as a friend.
Let me wipe away these tears. Why,
you are trembling. Shall we not have
more trust in the ruling of a merciful
heaven? Now, I am confident that Sir
Jasper will be restored to you unin
jured or with but a trifling injury.
And if I may so advise, do not seek,
my dear Lady Standish, in the future
to provoke his jealousy in this man
ner. Do not openly do anything which
Will arouse those evil passions of an
ger and vengeance in him."
"Oh, indeed, indeed," she cried, and
placed her other little hand timidly
upon the comforting clasp of the bish
op's, "indeed I never will again!"
"And remember that in me you have
a true friend, my dear Lady Standish.
Allow me to call myself your friend."
Here there came a sound of flying
Wheels and frantic hoofs without, and
the doorbell was pealed and the knock
er piled so that the summons echoed
and re-echoed through the house. Z?
a
(Continued nekt week.)
SUPREME COURT CASES
Calendar for Coming Term Has Been
Announced
Following is the appointment of
cases to be heard ,by the supreme
court this coming session bhat are of
interest to persons residing in the
northern part of the state:
Monday, November 19th
Aultman Engine and Thresher
company, respondent, vs. W. C. Boyd.
Marshall county. Campbell & Tay
lor for respondent and Sears & Pot
ter for appelant. •$
Joseph R. Richardson, Respondent,
Ohas. A. Howard appellant. Brawn
county. -C. M. Stevens for respondent
and W. F. Mason for appellant.
Tuesday, November 20th
City of Milbank, respondent vs.
Western Surety company, appellant.
Grant county. T. L. Bouck and T. L.
Fuller ifor respondent and Joe Kirby
for appellant. 'J '7
E. A. Nerger anti'W. G. Elliott as
.the Waubay Mercantile company, re
spondent, ys. Commercial Mutual
Fire association, appellant. Day
county. Sears & Potter for re
spondents and Preston & Hannett for
appellants.
Michael Ernster respondent, vs.
JN. P. Christianson, appellant. Mar
shall county. Taubman, Williamson
& Herreld for responded and ,G. it.
krause .for appellant. %L'*
\-ir
ji-M Wednesday, November 21st||r
F. J. McArthur, respondent vsi fe.
Taubraian, Williamson & Herreld for
respondent and L. W. Crofoot for ap
pellant.
iF. C. Ball, appellant, vs. C. R. Do
Ian, respondent Brown county,
Joihn B, Hanten for. appellant and^L.
W, ,Crofoot for respondent.
'Augusta Johnooi), respondent, vs.
T..V. Stevens ra4 the Fldell^fe
XJepoEilt companj^spf Maryland, apj&l?
lant. Roberts cbilkt^^ C. R. ^orgen^
son for resptm^enC'and Beays ^ifevPot-
€rane
noticed
1«»tty woman
Ipiiinintv
«^a«nal-
ww,
®f8#
aO'.fSjfc
aponflent, vs, H. |t Jones and '-J& D.
aj)iKiiaa.^^|i3ran^'l^unii,fet
B. Hanten tor ^fiaond-nt and y.?L
wolven James
JK|LLI-tL
x.
^Mtfvoosi
48 «xecntore last will and
OlMUMat
otltii&iii Hr
Wotvf
W^J ,%#ll
|gw-
vM
A
1 W i*
T~*
Aberdeen's
Lady Dentist
CAREFUL RELIABLE
p-to-date" in all the various branches of her
profession. Her method of extraction please*
every one, being absolutely harmless and in
nearly every case, painless. AH work guaran
teed to be as represents I.
Office and Residence, Bosley Block' ..
Aberdeen, South Dakota ji'.
Wanted
you to go to A. F. Cralle,
216 2nd Avenue east, to
get your gun and lock
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done. Dealer in Edison
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scratch records
Records 35c Each
50 YEARS'
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COPYRIGHTS &C.
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tions strictly confidential.
HANDBOOK
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Branch Office. 625 St., Washington, D. C.
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Ladner Bros
j?
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C. B. Chambers, appellant, vs.
Martin. Roseland, respondent. Faulk
county. Frank Turner ifor appellant
and J. R. Bottum for appellant.
John Krug, appellant vs. John
Kautz, respondent. Campbell county.
Taubman, Williamson & Herreid for
appellant and J. M. Brown and T. J.
P. Giedt for resjpondent.
CORNER STONE T.ATTl
Interesting Ceremony in Presence of
large Congregation
Vermillion, S. D., Oct. 8.—® 4
o'clock 'last Wednesday afternoon oc
curred the exercises incident tp the
laying of the cornerstone of the new
Catholic church being erected in this
city at a cost of $12,000^ A large
crowd witnessed the ceremony, which
occupied about ftn hour.
©ishoip O'Gorman of Sioux Falls
•was unable to be here and take part
in .the ceremony, but sent a worthy
substitute in the person pf Mgr.
Flynn of (Madison, one of the beat
Jrao-wBr ifriwS^^-xnpTsnrrer
mon In commeaipratLon of the event,
while -not leMpy, was one of the
best ever hear&fn. the univeiwtty city.'
Mgr. Flynn said ^hp was glad toy be
with the citiBens' 6t VenmilUod, and
^ongratttlaied njot^only Jhe Coolies
fop^their Tand'ertaklng^n greeting
sucir a handsome edilStie', IraLtheWti
pns as well, wJio,Jhave aoafributed so
UljerAUr wltlch ls ^elng.
lased'for ^qoh a'nofele «atpe.''
'.'{[At* ithfe ctttelnsion ^f the
netghborlpic, priests who '-wer^
|p|^36nt awiLst^d In thp' formal cere
'The
•j^ta! ^ho ^^'ljp^liBLent in -tSe
prebny jmtf Madt«n
'TVadall: iBou^ka Tabor,
a&d Jathw fyj. KerJ*Sf, Garryowen.
It expKtrd tbd tbe n«w church!
^Kttuary iki
X)i:
W"
fc,«
DR. LEONA A. DIX
•p
.i
Aberdeen, S. D.
-"i
PIANO STEEL
Headers
Binders
Mowers
Rakes
Hay Stackers
ttiMirv
on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tpecial notice, without charge, in the
Scientific American.
Engines a
ThresherS
Extra parts for above machin—
alan+ifia
MIVII1.11IW
DRINKING UP
is all very well if you know what
you're drinking. It may be Jjfemking
to your health, and.if wh^pyow're'".
drinking is no't pure liquor iPdoesn't^
do one any good.
jm
GOOD LlftUOR
absolutely pure is what we argue f»rv
and theb only kind we sell. There's
no "drinking up" a bad lot bought
from us. We supply you by the case"'^
or bottle and it will always be the
best. *]%,
.... ?v
H0NEG6ER BROS.
Third Avenue. West
Agents for the Sioux Falls Brewing^
and Malting Co.
0'S1SI
im
Aberdeen, So. Dak. r:
a*
Snecifll
nis
Bbr-1
—m
0
A
A A
•MTtrU.
Co.??i
iTiacillllC
OFFICE WITH
BURNS LAND COMPANY
ABERDEEN
fcS
4 !r%
O O O O O o- O' OS 6
E A
SPECIALIST
amaiiiao
IVWVO tvi
Special Disease!
SfSfe
C8tl^
Trca 2Sc to Sf iSO ftr oae Ml
Maths trcatnent and Bore.
BROJtOLA"7"I^r« JR©8rr8insids norrfi nrMnpin.
.tlpn (orncfrotfs dlsofts^: dlMRSAifnf
a^aaee of women. nervous debHity,female 1
?^»SS8'JfriSg°ly nasnttt!PUation,etij
RBOWKOaSTItKand pfsTDLE
andU(rt|^,Dr'
m\
9
9
DR. s. A. DARLING
3
v»f
9
DENTIST
O
Over Voedisch Jewelry Store
8tom-
,nt®tnal
and
Plloe1 4
»tld. KHEPM »TIO OUKE
6'eto!se,u,er
HAUENT ATA BRH -4 ^lJL
ai^
a080
and
K( TBIcllwi^KNr
""J JKntujBon neuruuriak le«dMlMi. V®?'
lia^hai
Sole AMHtiIn
Wnljation-J,
at **'.
^A^JfittY-ftirdnif.
affec
gorfiim

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