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The Kimball graphic. (Kimball, Brule County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1905, October 26, 1883, Image 1

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VOLUME IT.
ANUPLAVD PARMER'S SONG.
BT WILLIAM HUKiS.
The golden rod is blooming, my beloved,
my beloved,
And the aatera lift their purple heads to
the late September sun,
A.nd the maple-tips are turning, my be
loved, my beloved,
And the ivies flush to crimson, that
adown the hillside run.
There's a wine blush in the elders, ray be
loved, my beloved,
And the sumac's leases gleam bright be
neath their spikes ol sober red
And the sunflowers raise their faces, like
dark orbs rimmed round with glory.
Beating upjinto the
azure from their screen,
luxurious b.'d.
The grapes burn crimson-purple, my be
loved, my beloved.
From their trellised foliage-fastness o1
broad, slowly browning leaves.
And tlje late peach gathers luster in its nes
of creamy yellow,
Like a Ruth's lace lilted sunward from a
wreath of golden sheaves.
The meadow grass is browning,my beloved,
my beloved.
And the cattle browse to windward, as in
protest of their fate.
Or come trailing round the orchard, half
expectant of its treasure,
Or low softly for admissiou at the old red
barn-yard gate.
The night winds faintly whisper, my be
loved, my beloved,
Of the ice fioe and the snow swath that
infest the Northern se».
And tha thinjreeds in the river, my be
loved, my beloved.
Beck and shiver at the message—and my
heart beats round to thee.
There's a something moves my soul to
truth, nay beloved, lay beloved,.
In this sight of autumn's banners strewn
on lull and stream and lea
To earth's truest, loudest, dearest one my
spirit would be moving,
Anu I come, my love, ray lovo, to thee,
to thee, to thee.—Boston Transcript.
How tlio Deacon Proposed.
BY 1'Kli.HIS 1\ CHASE.
"1 tell you what 'tis Jacob. I come
here when Alftry Ann died so sudden,
and left you with them three motherless
children, and took right hold and looked
after things same's ef they were my
own, I don't know us youliev much rea
son to complain, and hev had your victu
als and there han't ben notliin' wasted.
The milk's been took ciro of well, you
know you get more for your butter than
eny one round here. I don't see 110
call for you to go and get married, at
your time of life too, and you a deacon
of the church."
"I don't see what you are talking so
for Jesuaha, I haven't found any fault
havel?" I guess I shan'tget married to
niiilit."
"Wall I ain' no fool, Jacob, you
didn't used to stan' before the glass
brushin' hair half an hour jest tu go tu
evenin' lueetin',, and I ain't the only
one that hag noticed how you are spruc
ing up lately. Miss Green was in here
this afternoon, and ahe spoke 'bout it.
She said she shouldn't wonder a mite
of you was married before winter."
"Mrs. Green is a good band to mind
other folk's business. She belter stay at
home and take cura of her. family."
"Wall, all I hev tu say is, ef you must
get married don't for massy sakes hev
that Clarissa Ilowe wlmt'il she know—"
The deacon who had finished his toi
let, did not want to hear the rest of Aunt
Jerusha's remarks, but went out of the
room, closing the rtoor with just a little
slam, and walked rHtlror laster than
usual toward the'little church, to take
part in the. Tuesday .evening prayer
meeting." Deacon Grover, 'was not, by
any means, an old man, asjtis half-sister
Jeruelia, 'had hinted, only forty. Tall,
and as erect as if lie were a soldier in
stead of a farmer, with hardly a silver
thread in his glossy, black hair.
II is now three years since Mrs. Gro
ver, the deacon's wife died, leaving
three children, two boys and a little
daughter three years old. The deacon
had been verv fond of his wife, and had
sincerely mourned her loss.
She was sadly missed in her home, for
she had Ueeft one "who looked we'i to
the ways of her household, and ate not
the Mead of idleness."
Deacon Grover had been glad to accept
the services of his sister, to look after
his house and children, especially little
Mary, who was a delicate child and
needed constant attention, and had got
alone very" well with Jerusha, account
ing for eccentric ways by remembering
a appointment in low, Which had
made her the old maid shtj was.
As Jerusha was several years older
than her brother, she dm not hesitate
to express her. opinien at the way ,lie
managed his affairs, and give him plen
ty of ad vicc. ".she had done her duty
bv Jacob and lite children, and took
right hold and looked alter things same's
of they's my own," so oho told Mrs.
Green, but the children wanted some
thing besides wholesome food and clean
clothes, and doses of herb tea they
missed a mother's love Little Mary
found out it was no use to ask Aunt
Jerusha "to sing to-her, or tell her a
story, as mamma used to," the reply
was sure to jo, "I hain't got no time,
you go and set down in your little chair
and boa good girl,"
bo
when-papa was
not about she lavished her affections on
her kitten or doll.
So the months and year* passed, and
the deacon had never given any indica
cation that he intended to change his'
lonely condition. In vain did sister Bab
bitt, a buxom widow, express her
sympathy for him, pnd was evidently
willing to."unite.her fortune with his in
the tenderest ofities."
About six months before the date I
am
writiDg,
Clarissa Howe had come to
this little village, among the Vermont
bills, to try to earn her living by dress
making. A copsin, who was married to
a farmer had written her, that the only
dressmaker in the place, had been
obliged to ve up work on account of
Jier health: so Clarissa, whose early
j'Ubme had beon in the country, gladly
left her little room in the top of a cheap
city boarding-hou e, and went to Har
land, where she made her home with
her cousin, going about from house to
house,' cutting and. making dresses for
8Qve:lty-flve cents a day. Although she
worked hard, for every one was anxious
to.have the city'dreasmalter, the pure
country air, fresh milk, and home-made
bread, and perliapB a lighter heart,
brought hack the color to her- cheeks,
and sparkle to' her eyes, Her cousin
•,
win'rvmuaunwaui
told her she was growing young. Cla
rissa was now twenty-eight.' Her parents
had died when she was sixteen, leaving
her almost entirely dependent upon her
own exertions for her support. When
she was about twenty, she became en
gaged to a young man she bad lona
known, and waa looking forward to a
home of her own, if only a humble one,
when a dreadful accident occurred on
the railroad, where John Porter, her
lover, was brakeman, instantly killing
him. Since that time Clarissa
had worked on, taking but fittle inter
est ill anything, and only caring to earn
enough to keep out of debt. This change
from the city to the country had been
just what she needed. She arrived at
Harland in April, when all nature was
awakening to new life, The meadows
and hillsides were beautiful with the
fresh srass of spring. On every tree
and bush the brown buds were bursting,
and the tiny green leaves peeping out.
Robins were singing blithely as they
slyly watched the ploughman turn over
the brown furrows, knowing they would
not have to go far lor their dinner.
So with the sweet spring-time now
boDeand courage sprang up in Clarissa's
heart. Life had a good deal of bright
ness in it, for her, after all.
As IJeacon Grover walked toward ihe
church, with Jerusha's remarks ringing
in his ears, he was obliged to admit that
the dearest wish of his heart was to
make Clarissa Howe his wife. The first
time he saw her at church, and heard
her sweet voice singing the old familiar
hyjxis, he had almost fallen in love with
her, and afterward seeing her at the
evening meeting, with her cousin who
had given him an introduction, he was
still more pleased with tier. Never, in
his young days, when ho was paying
much attention to Mary Ann, had he
been so much in love. When ho was
about h'S work be found himself think
ing of Clarissa. His field of ripening
wheat reminded him of her golden
brown hair, and the blue violets, that
little Mary picked down by the brook,
and brought to him to put in water for
her, just matched her eyes.
He had never paid any particular at
tention to Clarissa, but some how it had
begun to be whispered around "that
deacon Grover was all took up with the
new dressiraker."
Mrs. Green had been the first to car
ry the news to aunt Jerusha, who was
very indignant. Although she had a lit
tle home of her own, she liked her posi
tion as mistress of her brother's house,
and the rent of her place could all be
put in the bank.
"The idee," she said, "of Jacob mar
rying that air city drefsmaker, what'll
she know 'bout takin' care of milk, and
seeir.' to farm work. I presume sho
can't make a loaf of bread."
"Good evenin'" said aunt Jerusha to
Mr-. Green who came in, with her knit
ting, soon after the deacon had leit the
house for meeting "take a cheer,
thought you'd gone tu meetin."
"Wall, I did calculate tu, but Aaron
ne was late 'bout milkin', and time 1
got the milk Btrained and the pails
washed, it was too late tu go seems to
me you look kinder pale, ain't ve leelin'
well?"
"No I ain't, I've got the newrology.
It alwayB brings it on tu get nervous,
and I got tinder riled up talkin' with
Jacob. I hinted to him, when he was
fixin' fur meetin', 'bout gtttin' mar
ried."
"Did ye what did lie say?"
"He was kinder put out when I spoke
'bout Clarissa Howe he never made no
answer but went r'ght out of the room
slammin' the door."
"Land sakes, did he? guess there's
somethin' tu it then."
"Wall I wish 1 hadn't spoken tu lier
tu couie and make my black cashmere
dress."
"Good land, ye han't, hev ye, I must
say you're getti'n' stylish."
"I know I hev always made my own
dresses, but this is going to be a nice
one, and 1 see one she made for Dr.
Watkin's wife, 'twas fixed nice, I tell
ye, all trimmed with fringe. I am cal
culatin' tu go down tu Kmeline this fall,
she liveB in the city, you know, and I
thought I'd have one dress that would
look as well as hers' but ef I hadn't en
gaged her I'd make it myself eny way."
"When's she goin, tu come?"
"Next Sunday to stay three days, but
I ken just tell ye. there won't be no
courtin' goin' oii. I'll let the cream stan'
and spile Infore I'll leave'em alone a
minute. You see that he don't get any
chance to see her, seeing she's going
round from place to place all the time,
and tain't likely he'll go tu her cousin's
Sunday nigtht when there's a meetin'
and he a deacon.'
"Wall, all 1 hev to say, you'll see he'll
find a chance to see her for when a man
gets his mind made up to get married,
nothin' ain't going to stop 'em, especially
if he is a widerer."
Monday, soon after breakfast, Clarissa
arrived at Deason Grover's and was son
atwoikon the black cashmere dre^s.
The deacon did not know anything
about it, until sometime during the
forenoon, Mary came running out to
where he was at work, and told him.
Was it anything strange that he left his
work a 'iltle earlier than usual at noon
brushed his hair very smooth, and put
ting on a clean linen coat, went into the
sitting room where Clarissa was sewing.
Aunt Jecusba, who was busy getting the
dinner, could not follow him, but sent
the children into the room, and dinner
was served as soon as possible.
Aunt Jerusha, as she told Mrs. Green
she would, did not leave her brother
and Clarrissa "alone for a moment." No
matter how inconvenient it was, when
Jacob was in the house, she took her
knitting and sat down with them. After
tea when it was too dark to see, Clarissa
went out on the piazza and sat down,
the deacon would soon follow, and aunt
Jerusha also, and although she had Sbv
eral pans of milk that needed skim
ming, and the evenincr air was sure to
bring on her "nurolozy," remained firm
at her post with her head done up in a
red worsted shawl.
So during the three days Clarissa was
at the house, she was on guard, and as
the afternoon of the third day drew to a
close, she was congratulating herself
that all danger was over.
The dress was finished,satin trimming
and all, to Aunt Jerusha's entire satis
faction. Supper was over, and they
were all sitting on the piazza. Clarissa
had her hat on, and her
bag by her side and was
expecting Mrs. btone, a lady she was to
work for next, and who lived three
miles from Deacon Grover's, to send for
her.
Aunt Jerusha had been having con
siderable controversy with a sewing ma
chine agent, in regard to buying a ma
chine. She at last consented to his leav
ing one on trial.
The following is what she told Mrs.
Green the next day "We was all Bit-
tin' on the piazza. Clarissa was expect
in' Miss Stone tu call fnr her. I could
see Jacob was terribul anxious to git rid
of me. lie uslie' me ef the cream was
ready tu churn, 'cause David was goin'
tu churn it airly in the mornin', but I
didn't take no hints, but sat right clo3e
tu Clarissa, knitting, and the children
were playing round in the yard, when
who should drive up but that pesky
sewin' machine feller, with the machine
1 told him he might leavo. You never
see how brisk Jacob was a helpin' him
in with it. Of course I had (u go in and
see about it, and the machine feller said
I must set right down, and he would
show me how tu run it. I told him I
wouldn't stop no way then, that he must
come in the mornin.-' but he sail he wag
going away and couldn't come agin that
I must .jest learn how tu thread it said
it wouldn't take but a few minutes, so I
thought ef it wouldn't take long I might
os well larn, but ef you'll believe it, that
plaguey critter never let me get up for
more'n an hour. He had to tell 'bout the
tension and the feed, and show how tu
ile it, and land sakes I don't remember
what all. I am sure I don't know noth
in' 'bout it, for my mind was out on the
piazza. Wall, at last he went away, and
just as soon as I stepped my foot out on
that piazza|I knew the mischief wasdone.
There sat Jacob aside of Clarissa, hold
ing her hand,-and she with cheeks red
der than a piny. I gave one witherin'
look and went in, but Jacob come right
in and said Clarissa had promised to De
his wife, and asked me tu come and
speak tu her."
I never made no answer but went into
the milk room and shut the door. When
I came out she had gone, and Jacob sat
in the kitchen, and—wall—we had con
siderable taik, 'mount of it is, I am going
tu sister Emeline's soon as I ken git
ready, and it's a wonder ef I come back
this way very soon."
It was not many weeks before Har
land was without a dressmaker, and
Deacon Grover had a wife, and the boys
and little Mary a mother, who sang to
them and told them wonderful storieB.
In time aunt Jerusha overcame her
dislike of Jacob's marriage, enough to
make them a visit, and alter remaining
two weeks, told Mrs. Green "that she
was so surprised to find what a good
housekeeper Clarissa was, that her DUt
ter was as hard and yallar as gold, and
better b*ead she never eat."—Portland
Transcript.
"OUR FAITH!• UL FltlVINDS."
A Chapter About Mugs and Their AH
incuts by Dr. Watts.
Boston Herald.
Dr. Al Watts—whose efforts in behalf
of dogs, by calling attention to their va
rious diseases and the proper treatment
of the Bame,are to ba highly commended
not only for the good which has re
sulted among owners of these favorite
companions, but for the efiicient aid
rendered to the society for the pre
vention of cruelty to animals—a society
the moral growth and influence of which
have been of great service in the com
munity— lias issued another paper on
"Distemper in Dos»s," from which, be
lieving it will ba intetesting to raanv,
the following extracts are made:
"Dogs as well as other animals
have diseases akin to the human
family, and must be subjected to similar
treatment as regards medicine differing,
however, iu the dose, which, proving
corrective to the one. iu some cases
tends to an opposite effect iu the other.
Catarrh, bronchitis, consumption, pneu
monia, inflammation of the stotnacu, liv
er kidney, jaundice,d opsv,diarrheaa»d
many otiier diseases are common to the
dog. l)ogs generally, at some time of
their lives, are subject to distemper, in
which one or more of these discasu.s are
prominent, and which, being brought
on by a common cold.inllamm ,tion of the
lungs or bowels, assumes a low form
and becomes what is known in the hu
man family as typhus fever. The first
stage of distemper, caused by exposure
to wet or cold, is known as ephem
eral fever, and brings on chilliness,
r.ith increased surface heat, quick pulse
and hurried breathing. Dogsof all ages,
from a month upward, are subject to it,
but it occurs mostly before or at the
completion of the lirst year. A dog
may be attacked with the disease a sec
ond time (then generally in a milder
form) and recover but for want of prop
er treatment, which is too often the
case, he is more likely to die. Distem
per is also apt to occur without any ap
parent cause—as well when dogs are
kindly cared for as when neglected, as
whatever debilitates the constitution
will generate distemper. It is undoubt
edly contagious and epidemic, occurring
mostly in spring and autumn, and may
be communicated by even one dog over
an entire district. Strange to say, the
most valuable animals suffer nio-.t from
this disorder, the cur being ill but one
or two days. A dog in an advanced
stale of distemper is dispose
to gnaw at or bi-.e any thin- within
reach, and is frequently subject to epi
leptic tils and successive convulsive
spasms of the muscles. Other and a di,
ferent description of fits then ensue.
He staggers, tumbles, lolls, and, crying,
tears up the ground, until he finally falls
exhausted. In this state and showing
these symptoms many valuable dog's
are put out of their misery, generally
through fear, of hydrophouia, when, in
met, there is no re.-emblance between
the two. This distemper in dogs is not
by bite or otherwise communicable to
man, and it is to be regretted Ihere
should be so little understauding shown
in this particular. Any unusual behav
ior in the dog should be inquired into
as In the case of a child, and especially
if the dog suffers from a cold or nasal
catarrh, as distemper generally com
mences in the nasal mem
brane. The treatment would, of course,
vary with the different breeds and ac
cording to the age or size ol the animal
but it is always proper on discovering
the symptoms to give an emetic, say,
equal parts of calomel and tartar emetic,
or if tiiat is not obtainable, common
salt will be found serviceable. Th next
thing to be done is to keep the dog well
bedded, next frequent change, good
ventilation,free from draft and improve
ment may be expected. Should the
dog grow worse, which is probable, and
his owner is solicitious for his welfare, a
competent physician should be consul
ted without delay, ag the advance of
distemper is so rapid in most cases as to
preclude all chance of recovery."
The Union Pacific trains are making
a little
raster
KIMBALL, BRTLE COUNTY, DAKOTA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1883.
Personal Matter.
A. T. Stewart once put the price of
kid gloves down to fourteen cents a pair
in order to ruin a rival house. The ri
val bouse gobbled up the whole lot and
raised the orice to eighty-eight cents.
Comment was needless, but A. T. com
mented just the same.
There is no longer any doubt that Mr.
Seth Godfrey, whose death in Peru un
der suspicious circumstances was recent
ly reported to the state department at
Washington, was foully murdered. Mr.
Godfrey was a nephew of Charles Hast
ings, of Detroit, and the latter lias re
ceived from 11. M. Brent, our acting
counsel at Callao, full particulars of the
murder as given by Mr. W. B. Delaney,
an American citizen residing in the vi
cinity of La Merced, where the crime
was committed.
Mr. Henry Ward Bpecher is lecturing
iu Texas. Perhaps instead of convert
ing the Texaus, the Texans will convert
him. "Adirondack" Murray went down
there and came back to New York to
advocate greater ease in procuring di
vorces.
The dead body of a lovely 'girl of 16,
nude, and with a bullet hole in the side,
has been found near the fort at Leaven
worth, Kansas. The head, bearing a
heavy mass of golden hair, was severed
from the body and lay Beveral feet away
from it.
September 10, 14 days after her mar
riage, Ada, the pretty young wife of
Thomas H. Dunne disappeared and no
traces of her can be found. Inherited
insanity or detention by a vicious re
jected lover aro supposed to be account
able for the loss.
Mrs. Evaline French, a New York
lady who died recently, will betaken
to the Pennsylvania crematory in pur
suance of her ante-mortem request.
Isaac Cornell of Elinira, who has been
poverty-stricken all the 103 years of his
life, has received information that he is
the heir of *$3,000,000 from an English
estate.
A diamond thief while professing to
examine the gems of various Chicago
jewelers, has taken about $50,000 worth
within a month, and the police can't
catch him.
Judge Wheeler in the United States
circuit court at NewYork has rendered a
decision which dooms all the ancient ti
tles to the water fronts of New York.
He says the crown could not give a title
except to the linejof high water mark
so the city can fill in at any dock it
pleases.
Mrs. Thomas Cooch of Pottsville, Pa.,
so seriously burned by her clotheB ta
king fire died on the
16th inst. Two hours
before death she insisted that the wed
ding of her daughter to a young gentle
man of Pottsville should take place by
her bedside, and the solemn ceremony
was performed in accordanee with the
dying mother's request,
Edward Hovey, who killed his sister
in-law, Fannie Vermilye, in New York
a year or
bo
ago, was notified on the 17th
that the court of appeals had affirmed
the decree that he should bang October
19. At the trial Mrs. Hovey was exceed
ingly anxious to testify against him, but
since then her baby has been born and
sho is now almost crazed at his fate.
Joseph Miller, a Cincinnati German,
was married at Flushing, L. I., recently
to Julia Hinkman, an African maiden of
that place. Amone the presents re
ceived were a cook stove, a spring-bed
and mattress, a plated butter-dish, a
Webster's unabridged dictionary and
two wash tubs. The Flushing people are
greatly stirred up, and swear the bicol
ored pair shall not live in that town.
Strange Use or Ijnuguagrc.
II. L. Charles, in the Christian at
work, gives some amusing illustrations
of the violation of the purity of language
by young people especially boys. He
Bays:
Among the-Btill more common errors
in the use of language are these: the
mispronouncing of unaccented syllables
as, terruble for terrible the omission
of a letter or a short syllable, as goin'
for going and ev'ry for every and the
running of words together without giv
ing to every one a distinct pronuncia
tion.
I know a boy who says, "Don't wan
ter," when he means "1 don't want to
"whajersay?" when he means, "what
did you say?" and "where de go?" in
stead of "where did lie go?"
Sometimes you hear, "ficood," instead
of "If 1^could "wilfercan," instead of
"I will If I can and "liowjer know?"
for "how do you know!"
And have you never heard "m—ra,"
instead of "yes," and' 'ni—ni" instead of
"110"?
time for fear the goats will
come along and eat the paper wheels.
Harcourt home secretary for Great
Britain, has the reputation of being the
moat disagreeable wan alive.
Let me give you a short conversation
I overheard, the other day, between
two pupils of riur high school, and see if
you never beard anything similar to it.
"Warejergo lasniglu?"
'"lladderskale."
"Jerfind th' ice hard'n' good."
"Yes hard'nough."
"Jer goerlone?"
"No Bill'nJoe wenterlong."
"Howlate jeratay?"
"Pastate."
"Lemmeknow wonyergoagin, won
cher? I (wantergo'n showyer howter
skate."
"H—m.ficoodn't skate bettern'you I'd
sellout'n'quit."
"Well, we'll tryeraqe h'seefyercan."
Here they took different streets and
their conversation ceased. These boys
write their compositions grammatically,
and might use good language, and speak
it distinctly if they would try. But they
have got into this careless way of speak
ing, and make no effort to get out of it.
Whenever they try to speak correctly
they have to grope their way along
slowly, and their expression seetas
forced or cramped, as though it were
hard work for them .to talk.
Every one talks enough to keep well
in practice, and thpse bo try to speak
correctly on everv occasion soon find
that the practice makes it just as easy
for them to use the best language at
their command as to use the most com
mon.
William M. Evarta thinks the next re
publican candidate for president will be
either Arthur, Edmunds, General Sher
man, or Blaine.
The best located
town in Southern
Dakota, being situ
ated near the cen
ter of Brule County,
in the midst of the
best farming- and
stock country in
the world. The
proof of which- lias
been fully demon
strated in the mag
nificent crops of the
past few years.
KIMBALL
Is loeated on the JIniir Line of
the Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railroad, 48 miles west of
Mitchell and 22 miles east ot
Chamlierhiin. It litis a line pub
lic school building good church
es, a first-class postoffiee, two
banks., two rood hotels, one
large grain elevator and mate
rial on the ground for another,
three lumber yards, all tarrying
immense stocks several black
smith shops, good livery stables,
and stores representing all
branches of trade. Still the
country demands more anil to
live men great inducements are
offered to invest in tliis
Beautiful Town
The Brule County Agricul
tural Pair Grounds adjoin the
townsite and is one of the best
fair grounds in the Territory,
with a good half-mile track.
THE TOWN IS BOOMING
And now is the time to invest.
D. WARNER,
Proprietor of the original town
site, has platted and laid out
three additions, all adjoining,
with a continuation of streets
and alleys. Part ot which are
i» acre lots, so as to enable all
classes to be suited in procuring
a residence lot. The most de
sirable blocks on Main Street
are still lor sale to those who
desire to engage in business, and
great inducements are offered
to that class of men.
The (fliniate in this part of
Dakota is everything to be
desired and is fully as mild
as that of Ohio, Indiana ami Il
linois, with, perhaps, a less num
ber of cloudy days. The rain
fall is abundaat and always
comes when most needed. The
water is free from any alkali
taste and as pure as any found
in any of the Eastern States. In
short, the country, climate and
social advantages make this one
of tire best* it hot the very best,
county in Dakota for the emi
grant.
For further particulars, call
on or address
D. WARNER,
KIMBALL, DAKOTA,
BRULE COUJiTY.
KIMBALL,
IIAJtDWARE,
TINWARE,
PUMPS,
TAFT HOUSE,
Qood Livery in Connection.
KIMBALL, DAKOTA.
KIMBALL HOUSE
This Hotel, Formerly the Summit Houso, has boon
And is BOW
The Farmers' Friend,
My prices are always the lowest', my goods the bast that money oaa bny» li
cannot and will not be undersold by any competitor.
L. D. BARDIN
WEEKS & WELLS,
NUMBER 29.
J, .i
E. B. TAFT, JPMOPRUSTOXZ,
vf.' Pit"
BEFITTED, REFURNISHED, AND, TO A CERTAIN EXTENT, REBUILT,
THE LIVE --A
GROCERS
We wculd invite you all to calland be convinced) that we aro selling more good*,
for One Dollar than any house in Kimball or Dakota. We do* oar own wwk, I
consequently our customers
are always-oa hand to
on prices. We carry
GROCERIES,
CROCKERY,
BOOTS arid SXIOES^
SUCCESSOR&TO D. SUITS & SON*
HEADQUARTERS FQ3£
mi
T-
ONE OF THE MOST CONVENIENT HOUSES
TIL the County.
{[The patronage of the public la solicited, guaranteeing satisfaction in every
A. F. OILLEY, Proprietor,
Jf KEEP IX STOCK A FULL LIKE. OB*
DRY GOODS,
BOOTS and SHOES,
CLOTHING,
1
KIMliALJ'j, DAKOTA.
*3
PATS and CAPS,^
GROCERIES,
and CROCKERY*
-ISil'DAKOSlA..
any house in Kimball or Dakota. We do oar own wwk, wd
ustomers do not have to pay extra for goods to pay cleika, W»
to give you prices on small or-large bitls«.aBd.we nevMjfpfclsft.':
Ty a full and oomplete line of/
Qmteti
Our goods are sold so o&eap that we never lose any sales. If, you do not be*
lieve it call and try us. Kverybody come. Yours respectfully,
FLOUR,
and SAM*.
a
WEEKS. WELJ&S,, Kim&aU, Ifceftofc*.
,f
1 I
CUTLERY,
GUNS,4-*'
GARLAND STOVES,^
AND
SOUTH MAIN STREET,
KIMBALL. 4 a"
BUILDING MATERIAL,
1

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