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,1 PPf »n' i R' 'SSL-V 'r £fr"' VOL. VII I Professional Cards TfjiiUuitmuuiuuuuiUiiuM MAY MONO P. FUNK, PtjMclaa ud Sargeei Offloe in rooms over new Poatoflioo. Office Pnone 12. itesicienoe i'tiona at. WA6NER, SOUTH DAKOTA V. H. STILL, 1. D., Physician iDd Surgeon Rooms 1 and 2, First State b«nt( buuaiug. none 'Mi WAGNER, SOUTH DAKOTA Dl. J. J. DONOVAN, Resident Dentist Oifice over the Postottice WA6NER, SOUTH DAKOTA PI. R. E. DUN DAS, Resident Dentist Office over First State Bank. Ail work guaran teed. WAONER, SOUTH DAKOTA I. D. JAMES, Attorney at Lav -Ce. Attorney Office one door north of Wep Icing Building WASHER, SOUTH DAKOTA J. V. LINDSAY, Attorney at Law Practice in all Courts. Of fice located at 8ED0ES, SOUTH DAKOTA LI GABLE, Attorney at Law-Notary Pnblic Heal Estate and Collec uons. ofiice Main St. WAONER, SOUTH DAKOTA O p- CQFER Prop. City Berber Stoop. Oft* 4«or north rff turn«'r bulldlnc WA1NBR. SO. PAtf ALPHA LODGE No. Meets Saturday even ing on or before full moon in each month. Vincent Kaberna, W G. W. Bullock, Sec. M. REPUBLICAN TICKET STATE For Senator ROBT.I. GAMBLE Yankton Couaty For Congress I'HILC HAIA Brooking* County COL. PARKRK Lawrence County For Governor COE I. CRAWfrORD Beudle County For Lleutendnnt Governor H. C. SHOBKK Hyde County For Treasurer C. H. CA8SEL Lincoln County For Secretary l. WIPF Hutcblnauu County For Attorney General 8. W CLARK Spink County For Muperlntendent of Public Inxtrui'tton HANS t'*TKI'l» Minnelialia Counly For Auditor JOHN II Kit I NO Campbell County For Cotumlmloner School and I'ulillc Land* O. C. IKLKKKN Deuel County For Rail Roud Comm button?r OKO. RICK Moody County For Representative Ninth IM«trl*t W. P. JOSEPH Charles Mix County Rrery form of dlatreaalBR allim-nt known pile* originate* Internally. Tbe real rauM of the trouble la In »ld«. MxriZan la put up In collaptlhle tut*™ with n*»le. Man/an. NO lite medicine ran be applied where It will |o e the moatitood. and do It quickly. Ifyooare auff»rln* with pile* you owe youraelf the 'duly of try Ins tk.ld by ue Wanner '/Urn* Co. j» I—I" iMr «tjrl% Mraner mI riwfKrity. SafeSgasesttttr rr NtHnCMalofMiorM tmuMwmm. C*tafr»4«« pi wn »«v irsj Raf & LET US BE OKATEFUL. Inter Ocean. A wheat crop bouutifui beyond any over known in our *«untry before this is the news or yester diy. Nature could do no more for us. Her lap is full of the good thing* of the earth and with smiling face she gives us all that the greediest can ask. There will be plenty for all when the har vests are gathered pfeuty and to spate. Shall we accept these thing* in the spirit IU Would not this be a proper sea aorrtwisetrahhsr that, though our fellow mau may be viler titan we he is probably doing his best, according to his lights? Would not this be a go.»d time to wipe away the tears and put ou the smiles to banish despair and make room for hope to empty our hearts of grief that they may be tilled wiili glad ness? With an era of prosperity up on us such as never iu all the ages has fallen to the lot of hu manity, shall we not be the most thankless among ail the genera tions of ingrates if we do not make an houesL effort to be in the least degree worthy of the bless iugs that are being poured upon us? A NEW PRECEDENT. Pre** and Dakotan. President Roosevelt has con cluded to go away from home, something that has not been done by any of his predecessors. He will leave his native land aud spend sufficient time iu the Pan ama country to familiarize him self with the conditions prevail ing there and particularly with the engineering features of the big ditch. This is a distiuct de parture from all precedent. There is no written law prohibit inga president of the United States from going out of his own country during his incumbency of the office but precedent has been us bindiug iu the past as any law could be perhaps even more so. But now a business jMlicy in connection with a great engineering projeet is under con sideration, and the presideut proposes to know as touch about that project as cau be learned from personal observa tion and inquiry and precedents must step to one side and a new one will be established in con sonance with the ideas of the man who does things in opposi tion to all precedents. It it is an innovation, but it will not appear snch when the details of the construction of the canal are being worked oat. President -i)/ r-i v* which they are given, or, fallingia with the un happy mood of the times, shall question the motive of the Giver? Shall we ask if the manna from heaven is pure? Shall we iu •pect before eating thereof, to satisfy ourselves that it is not above criticism? Shall we, now that we are questioning ail the words of Man, take the next step aud. question all the works of his Maker? Or shall we be sincerely grate ful for that which we are about to receive, not because of any merit of our owu but because God is good? Would not this be a proper time to reverse our thought—to put off the sneer, to leave oil the criticism, to throw off the doubt* and misgivings—to divest our selves of the hates and fears, the suspicious aud reaeniineuts, the uucharilabieness aud the discord which, seemingly of late, in high places aud iu low, have taken possession of our lives? ,rV 2 ,v» •, V 1 THE CHARLESrMlX JR« Roosevelt will be the firstexecu tive to leave the boundaries of iiis own country dorii his term •f ottice, but before tlie Isthmi an canal in completed there w»ll pfobatfty be occasion fur several presidents to go down and see how the work is moving aloug. It is business. WELL 50UTH DAKOrA FAKED Argua Leader An examination of the record made by the South Dakota dele gation in Congress, shows that during the session just ended the delegation was able to pull off a good deal of legislation that was of great importance to South Dakota. The strong position which Seuator Kittredge has attained iu the senate, and the long and active service of Mr. Burke aud Mr. Martin in the hutfse, with their very important committee assignments, made it possible for the delegation to accomplish a good deal for the state. On the matter of public build ings, appropriations were made for five South Dakota tow us Watertowu, Mitchell and Lead get $90,000 aach, Dead wood gets $12,500, aud Yankton $1,500—i total of $283,500 for public build ings iu the state. in the Indian bill, in additiou to the regular appropriations for maiutenauce and salaries, the delegation secured $12,000 for uew buildings and repairs at thfe Chainberlaiu school $19,00' for new buildings, repairs and the coustracliou of a silo at Flau dreau $13,657 for the erection of an office bdildingand the pur chase of additional laud at Rapid City: $10,000 for repairs, fencing farm, artesian well aud a water system at Pierre $3500 for a water system the Indian asy lum at Cautou $5000 for au ar tesiau well at Lake Andes $4200 for the completion of surveys at ttiK Pitie Ridgts agency a.lota I of $73,350 ou these accounts. Congressman Burke iutro duced and secured the passage of se/eml bills of impoiUncc lo the state, amoug them beiug a bill to approve a number of final proofs iu the Chamberlain land district. Tins bill wa* repjrtei from the committee on public lands by Mr Martin, and was passed to relieve a large number of final proofs tnat htd bden in adverdently allowed in the Chamberlain land district, be cause of the fact that they were made before the judge or clerk of courts of Stanley county, at Ft Pierre, outside of the land district in which the lands are located. Many of the proofs had been made for a loug time, and lands had been conveyed, and if it had not been for thU act the parties would have been required to make new proof. Mr. Burke also introduced a bill providing for the open log aud sale of 5d3,0O) acres of the Low*r Brute reservation. His bill was submitted to the Indians and ratified by them, and was reported by the committee on Indian affairs aud subsequently became a law. Mr. Burke was the author of a bill which be»me a la», that has attracted some attention aud is of considerable imparlance, as it makes several material changes in the law relating to Indian allotment*. It first changes the law so that an Indi an who takes an allotment does not become, a citiseu until he se-. cures a fee simple patent, and it •daoautbertostiM secretary to Bother With Poor Shears in the Future My. SrnJmmtkrnM'm^m .. mmrn. WWlWIIIiMililJ.lillliB.-f.'','*'ill,,'"-I SUH ij v V^VSV'' WAGNER, CHARLES MIX COUJNTY. SOUTH DAKOTA. FRIDAY, JULY 12. 19C6 HO. 33 3 Excuse for You Injur Jt$in tern th* Mtnth cf Ou ladim ham ml Iml tight if Pine-ulessSs K dote at bed time will usually relieve most severe case before morning. the interior in any case, when he believes an Indian has reschHd a stage wheie he is capable of inausging iiis own all*irs, is- to hitn a fee simple patent before the expiration ot tiie trust period. Th're makes is also a provision that' JM.II Indian allotment ex-j empt from any debt or liability which itfccured before the is suauce of final patent, and changes the taw so tiiat when an ludian allottee dies, the allot ment shall be cancelled and the land revert to the government, and the secretary of the interior may ascertain who the heirs of such Indians are aud may issue a patent for the land to said heirs, in their names, or he may sell the laud as now provided by iaw and isaue a patent direct to the purchaser. A Trsgk FiaUk. A watchman's neglect permit ted a leak in the great North Sea dyke which a child's finger could have stopped, to become a ruinous break devastating an en tire province of Hoilaud. Iu like manuer Kenneth Mciver of Vauceboro, Me., permitted a liltle cold to go unnoticed until a tragic finish was only avei ted by Dr, King's New Dmcovery. Be writes: ".Three doctors give roe up to die of lung inflammation, causefl by a neglected cold but Dr King's t*fw Discoverv saved my lit#.* Guaranteed best cough atid cokl care, at Wagner drug stdra. 5(o and $1.00 Trial boliie ... -J1 i- If for any reason yon intend to have %aale, sec toe before you engage jfonr auctioneer. Sale bills half tlie nanal price. -'v-v August Talberg, 12|6 Wagner, S. D. '•r. The Enders Dollar Razor WM tarn thm and pain them gtnikmm mha tham thmmthm. Thty will tham qflener. thaving will ktcamt a pltamm kaW to We da not wish antaganb* tht barken, kut oidy dmtm Itghlm the harden tf thorn to tUuabd that they mtml etthar tham A A OWIV|P»«wd Ww frow Our *tockof General Hardware, Farm Machinery, Wagons, Bug gies, Windmills, Pumps, Paints, Oils and Harness ^Imgu We an alto prepared do aUklndt of TINNINC and PLUMBING. Work tmmtm 0 STEDRONSKY BROS. CO WAGNER. SOUTH DAKOTA the Far sals bv Wicwr Um CiapMT At Word to the Ladies Do you rw km tto M* wOfc yea SCISSORS SHEARS? If yo ft ham, K cmnftd In IC4MMI I0MIid ili^p fat t&df dflN4y flMi H»Hsisil vrt»ssi ttuwli •Mslsai 1- i Is im joint and tJg*. Om tmdt h,ihr-,IULn Is Msttwfte WAGNER GEDDES VS. taw tnm mm CMtatattewtsMsftlMHattTCPiMttetMMtfvslMla tog mrtaclw, **mf, Blaiil,SUS*ur isi lilw—tlf ta BACK-ACHE i' 4-. '"'If wn i- '7 Wagner, mi.<p></p>Tuesday, ^3 Am Uemm ym ktm mt flair yt teltcflm. Hmd «*er bm^hi ar THE QUEEN THE KELN KUTTER yam ftwU wvU Asm emifat bd&tn Am high gmdt goadi km ham amy tight 1b far. PmAy 4)i mt atknd i» tr Wtttim MfMN^y V%Af &$ w/,/1 1 'VT I- i •W5 i 1 •*$V 1 4 .T3 'i 1 •/'i i i*.'.