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The Kimball graphic. (Kimball, Brule County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1905, December 07, 1883, Image 1

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99068076/1883-12-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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HOUSE AN1) FAUM.
For the Cook,
m^^!
iC
V'
Sh for or
on ,,lfl'
(nf mm,e of
-cut a-fHib,
lunch is
0u
very fiIle
re tri(
].
wire net used for
K0,n?,Kli,'es
of
a good Ki Ji'i8
««lt pork,
,loswl)lu
on each slice lay
bJS? «l0y8^r'
or two
with linnr, i" I0.1' crisp toast,
ideal luo! jmikus au almost
For clur-ken croquette use three cups
•'(.hopped chicken,- one cup of sofi
m.K cmmlm, two Oflr'i penper ami
form °i.^'
W"U
lur.l it
,nlllt.
together, and
may I'd n.lclu.i. Roll
u"r*' U,"'"
criu-uer. anil frv
ma
wo basket, as doughnuts."
A \erv nice take lor lea and one wh oh
may be appreciated on account of its
calling for one egg only, is made thus:
little more than half a cup of butter
a
hull'of K'l-ar, one cup of
one c-', Uirt-e cups of Hour,
ono tenspounlul of soda dissolved in a
jery litlie hot water, and two teaspoon
tula of creum ol lartar, mijeud thorough
in the flour one cup of raisiriB
chopped very fine.
To please the children, make some
jam puffs: Jioll some pie crust very
thin, cut it in squares, put a spoonlul ol
jam on each piece, wet the edges with
trie white of an em and fold ttiem to
gether, hake lor fifteen minutes or just
long enough tu cook the crust,, St-i^nr
and milk may he used in place of toe
•28-
The Svw York Post savji Jhat home
made crackers ure so nice, and it is real
ly 80 little trouble to make them, that
almost any mother or cook can pet time
to try this rule. Wet one pint of fine
Oatmeal with one j?ill of water aftei
mixing as well as you can take out of
the dish on the kneeding board, on
which you have scattered plenty ol the
dry meal roll out and cut in squares
with a sharp kniie. T'le ctackers should
be rolled very thin these should be
baked in a flow oven, and after you
are sure they are done leave
the oven door open to allow them to
dry. Salt should not lie omitted.
Agricultural Items.
A Little Hock fanner is breeding buf
falo calves tor tho market.
A Boston syndicate bus put (100,000
into a sorghum farm in Kansas.
Kvery breeder of fancy poultry should
pack nicely for tmns.portittioii.
Mr. J. 11. Whetstone, l'oiuona, Kan.,
is working sorghtrn in a small wry, has
12,01)0 gallons of syrup in store, some o!
which, aivordi'iis to the Live Stock In
dicator, i-i "of a rich, golden color, and
superb in every respect.*'
The National Butter, Cheese and Kag
Association will hold their 11th annual
convention, with an exhibit of dairy
product, implements and machinery, al
Cincinnati, Ohio, Dec. 4,5, and li.
The best breeds of liens for those who
want niti-siUeis that will lay aood sized
Bfgs are the Hondans, La Klerbe, and
Black .Spanish. The best breed for win
ter layers are 1ho Asiatic. The best
"general purp'c^'ti'v hf&ed.for the farmer
is the I'lytnouiii Iiock. The breed that
possesses nil the good nudities, the one
pcriect breed—well, ,«ia't any
such."
Says the Cultivator: ''Young colts
should be weaned while thfj' cun get a
bite of iresh grass, or at lej&t-.beiore cold
weather sets in. Tliey should also have
some extra c.-tre and leeil during ibe
first winter, ilelter stint tlie elder
horses i" iheir grain ration than a liKeiy
young colt during i(s first winter, ii
Stinted then it ivnl never,-prove as
inhle thereafter.".
.Slring-halt is a nervous disorder for
which no rjuiei-ly bus been found. It is
akin in its origin to a somewhat similar
but more aggravated disease known as
chorea, or St. Yllus's dance. This is
treated by tonics, such as sulphate ol
iron
and ejscariil.i Imrk in dram clones
long continued and it is puwibie that
this might have a beneliciut ivsult ii
a slring-hal but experience does not
liolu out any hope ol
Household lllnls.
Never prick a lister with a pin. A
lieedio is the only suitable thMig.
A good gargle fur a sore 11,rout is made
of vinegar and a little red pepper mixed
with wa.er.
Cofiee or t-a should never be given
children at night, fhev disturb the
nerve svstera and make children cross
and peevish.
Coarse bro vn p' per so iked in vitic/ar
aid placed on the rehea is goo.i /or
sick headache. 1 the eveiids are gently
bathed in ol »nier the pain the
ii.'ji'l is generally allayed.
When pultmg ij't.vcerine on-clmpped
hair.is, -lir.-n w.i3ii* them tliooi:glily in
snup.ind water, and when nQt qn le drv
rub ill tho glyerri'ie. hi-. pTB^.-ss will
be found much belter t'-iin toe old one.
linking sndn is one of the. best, knaw
rewodiesf'irbuuisandseaUh. It should
be immediately applied either wet or
drv. Jtaiinosi ini-iantly relieves the
burning sensation and helps to heal.
On rising in the morning always ptv.
on the shoes and sioekings liie fir*
(hing. Never walk snout, in tho bare
leei," or Mim.l on oil-cloth. Even in the
summer time this is a dangerous and un
healthy practice.
In case of poisoning, one of the best
enetics
trs
salt-and water, the quantity
beim: two taKespooiwIuls of salt toabom
a pint of tef,id water. Jt nets prompi.lv
and iias ilie advantage of always bein^
near at hand. ,»
People sulije.'ti to cold feefc^and
hands should get up a b«*k ciiculiMion
just before n-f.iiiuL' bv rubhiiiL' the hod*
witti a course flannel or a Turkish tow
el. lhib regularly au briskly until in a
good glow. This is also good lor sleep-'
lessness.
One of Ilia beft cujqfrfur croup, aud
one which is (ftway« at-band, ir to.dip
strips ol flannel in very hot water and
then bind tightly ahnnl t!u»,l+try:4.- Re
move ne soon as cold and1 ntfply'othei'S:
Ji colli in Ibe eliesi can also he cured bv
wetli'W several thieknesaes of flannel
"M,
in hot water and laying it upon the
cbeBt.
One of the best and moat strengthen
ing drinks, as well as pleasnnt one, to
liive a delicate child, is made by beating,
up an egg in a tumblers with a little
sugar until it froths, then fill it with
rich milk and have the child drink it
at once. The nourishment in the egg
and nil 1 combined will sustain the sys
tem all day if nothing else is taken.
Feeding anl Dressing- Fowls
Mrs. Fanny Field, un authority on
poultry matters, reports through the
I'raine Farmer, that she nas had the
best success in fattening by use of as
much as the bens or turkevs can eat
clean of a mixture morning and noon of
boiled potatoes, beets and carrots thick,
ened with corn and barley meal, and'
who! corn at night., and milk kept by
ilium constantly in abundant supply:
"Ten days or two weeks of such deed
ing will put fowls in prime condition for
market, i. e. if they are in decent order
to begin with but if they have been half
starved all Hummer, no amount of extra
leeding will ever make them as good for
table use as the fowls that have been
well kept all their lives. Tue bast mar
ket turkeys I ever saw were well fed
from the time they were twenty hours
old. For the last month they are fed
three times daily—cooked vegetables
and ineal nt morning and noon, and
corn at night. They had all they could
eAt. up ciean each time, but no food was
left in their feeding places. They find
free range, but I don't thiuk they ever
went ten rods from the buifdings.
When killed they were between six
and seven monthsof age.andthediessed
weight of the eighty was pounds.
Soi'Khxin Sugar.
Our infant sorghum sug.ir manufacture
has made a further advauce in its growth,
which is sufficient to satisfy every
reasonable expectation of its friends.
The present year s. experience has
shown that considerably over a million
pounds ofsugai- ami an equal quantity
of excellent syrup have been made with
a prulit that has salistied the expecta
tions of the capitalists, wtio have found
the money to build and furnish the
factories. No other new manufacture of
ttie kind has made such rapid progress
as this, although moie than L'o years
have been spent in failures and disap
pointments before any encouraging
success was reached. As an example ot
long deferred hope, and which contrasts
in ii remarkable manner with the more
rapid success of our infant industry, the
best suiiiir manufacture of Europe might
be referred to, France alone has now
ov-r S'Ml suear factories, which employ
more than S5.U10 persons, in addition to
many more who are engaged in growing
the roots. The product, of these facto
rii-s is mal to about 500,(K)l) tons or
l.nco.noo prounds of sujar and 2iX),Oiio
ions of molasses, the total value of
which is over $',tiOD,090. But it re
quired about 70 years from tho time
hat the lirst. sugar was piade from heels
to maiui'iicturo it at, a profit so that the
industry couid go alone, and now it is
not only able to compete with cane sn
ur but to pav a larger tax to the govern
ment.. ami to repay with liberal interest
all tlie pecuniary assistance all'orded in
the early struggles of the industry.
Here, without aid or as istance, the
"orghum sutrar industry has made a
L'ood beginning, and promises very soon
lo becoui" considerable factor in the
sugar trade.
Flow I'.irmers Ijosc Money.
Bv not consulting more than they do
the subject of agriculture through papers
and boo,ks. By keeping no account of
'"arm operations omitting to pay at
tention to the maxiin tlut "a stitc'i in
imesn.ve* nine," in r. gard to sowing
jrein and planting se.-d at the proper
iine. liy leaving reapets, plows, cul
:ivalors, &c., unprotected I'O.ti ihe ra,i•.
ind the heat ol suit'. ?l ie money
lost, annually, in this way, l! an inost
:-rson a on behove. liy repairing
iroketi imp'emenis at the proper time
intiiy jllers niiglit be saved. A prool
o_l this assertion is, "T me is moncv."
!'he
practice of'alte.nding auct on sales
nr vendues and pureoasiug all kinds ol
•i-ninp. ry tieeause ieis "eheao," a cord
ng to the vendor, is a losing practice
\!l..v.-inu !'e ees to remain down null
-nay cattle trespass and gra/. in the
jteado-.vii, or hrowst* on tlie fruit, trees is
i111r 1 fill, ilisbelieviiig the principle ol
'oiali .niif crops belore making even a
single experiment, is unwise. Planting
iuii trees, without giving the tre.-s one
naif the te lion re piired to nuke them
profitable is foolish and wastelul.
Chapter Oil Olil JlaUls.
C. E. 11 write- to New York l'rib'ine
'The letler from .a!, non-hapoy 'Oi
id'that appeared in the Home. Inter
ests coluiyn last, soring interested me
gYoat dea-1 'carise why, I stand up in
that el
a-,s_ uiy.se If and have learned out
how to in ot some of its problems.
Dou .(less one reason whv it is hard lo
be a successful old mai is because there
are so lew good examples to "ioini'
one's self np «n mid econdl., there is
in.I much literature on *h& bright side
oft esubj-el. Il we eocld only It ve
lu« iiispii'lion of a. perfectly glorious
old maul it would lighten up the whole
ei.utiliy for mi'es'ii-rouiidj.or i. we cool.I
have a lirat-iate e! ill which the
roino doesn't- fall ill love or some
practical settirig-fio ih of what
unmarried w.-'inell have di.ne,
I am ?nre it would beeonif rtner reading
10 a Roh.elirnrv old maids. These are
-nine ol',.die ihtng-i that 1 have round
out: A in he nice, loveable. women do
ol irry.iir even have an 'al'air of the
heart." 1 know a good uiy Mich, anil
tliey are aiiMiig she happiost tml must
useful won'ien that I know. All tho wo
men that-marry are not lumpy, nor lo
hey get iinyi id ng out of the Jirciphne
of wi ehoo.: and-inolheriiood lo eievaie
Ihe.ir characters or refine their natures
(I do not lieli-ve one get-* ary mire out
of marriage ihan one puts in:o it.) And
lastly, il could not. have been designed
ihaLu I womeil sluViiid. marry, since ill
all civilized eountrie-i ttiere are" ilifire
women than men. .lust as if a high civi-
Uv^tiou posiliv.-ly required old ...aids
I hut is, wiunetl free lo devote, themselves
Jo-th^ general to.j.i! And what il tieid
I here is lor such women! They are the
nalural leaders ol social re onus,
there are a good njaiiy unmar.ied
women in this i-oiurtiy nt pr.seiit
-tho frugnient of that generati-ui lna£
leb in I lie war. A million men dead,on
the tield meant ii million ol wonferi lett
tojrli umiTiiat places.-, God-never made
suchiv misui. as to leave tuvff a ge.uern-
fion with no place in [lis economies,
and if He needed a milium deaths to
accomplish a political reform, perhaps
die needs a million of lives to carry on
some other part His work. It is go
ing out of fashion to sneer at spinsters
it rests with us to make it a title of hou
for what it shall express of cultivated
intellect And educated sensibilities
turned unstintedly, as on'v an unmar
ried woman can ever bo free and quali
fied to turn, into the lund of com.non
good. Our rieud forgets such illustri
ous names as Emily Kaithltill, Francis
Willard, l.lara Barton, Florence Night
ingale, Dorothea Dix, barlotte Cusli
man, Catharine Beeclier, busan -nitlij
nv, and Anna Dickinson, when she
co plains that there are no "perfectly
glorious old maids to "form" one's Self
OH."
Passiiiilivents.
A
New York doctor asserts that the
:ontagion of scarlet fever in cities comes
mainly from horses. Hegoeson toasseri,
ilso, that, as vaccination prevents small
pox, so "equination," as he calls it,
might be adopted with equally goo.l re
ults in the prevention of scarlet fever.
Holland, in the last three centuries,
has recovered from the sea at least 90,
i00 acres. The Lake of Hariem became
terra tirma between 1840 and 1852, and
the Zuyder Zee is in process of transfor
mation in out),000 valuable acres. Hol
land lias now 1,479,000 Oxen and cows,
and her present output of cheese is es
timated at $3,000,1/00.
the gamblicg tables nt Monaco are be
ginning to exercise an influence in Nice,
.vhich is this year deserted, as compared
Aith oilier health resorts of Riviera.
Che French squadron, usually at anchor
before Nice, have been ordered else
where, in order to remove the officer*
irom the temptations of the game. The
Prince of Monaco, who has hitherto de
rived an animal revenue of (11)0,000 francs
irom the bunk, has sold his interest for
the sum of 0,300,00(1 francs.
It is expected that the Washington
monument will be completed in the
spring or summer of 1SS5, anil the sug
gestion is at this time made that Robert
C. Winthrop, who is speaker of the Na
loiml House of Representatives, laid
die corner-stone and delivered the
oration on the occasion, should be invited
io deliver the oration of the dedication.
Mr. Winthrop is now in his seventy
lifth year, hut his^oratorical powers aro
unabated, and should he continue to
ive for loss than two years longer, he
will bo found fully equal to the occasion.
Gon. G. T. Beauregard has written a
letler to a northern banker who in
quired what reception Northern capital
sts and business men should meet with
in the sout.ti if they should go there to
settle. Tho reply says:—"You can
assure your friends that if they come
here on business, and to assist in devel
oping tho commerce and resources of
our country they will bo cordially weU
coined, whether -repubticajs or demo
crats, and they will be luily at liberty to
vole as ihey please. In society they will
be treated according to their personal
merits. At this time, eighteen years
after the war, only the worst class of
politicians, north and south are inclined
to keep alive the bad feelings engen
dered by the war. The people ot the
Hiuth, "especially of Louisiana want
(be capital and tho enterprise of the
north to coine here and assist in re
building our ruined hqmesaud restor
ing prosperity among ui"
Bishop Randolph S. Foster of the
Method^, church, who arrived in Bos
ton after Ilia official tour around the
.world, was welcomed with a fitting
greeting tint evening by the members
of tho Methodist Social Union. In his
remarks Bishop Foster said: "We have
been letl to think that the Hindoos are
a learned people, but after we pass
"down irom a snull class at the head of
the nation we lind that they are almost
Hie most ignorant people on earth. The
people live on what would be the hire
of a similar population «of goals, and
one rial! of all the product' of Ihe eouu
trv goes to Ivi-land. An idea of the
elienoness of human service can be had
Irom the fact that twenty-three men-ser
vants are hired there lor what two ser
vant gir would cost in this country
and 1 oft thought that, every mission
ary ..light to hire twenty three of tue
Hindoo servants in order to bring them
within the range ot Cnristiau inlLieuce."
V» iuy Waif's,
A voung man having asked a girl if he
might go home with her fro sinking
class, and been refused, said "You're
a-, till of airs us a illusion' box." "I'.-r
.aps so," she retorted "but if I ami.
loii't go with a crank."
In the town of A -therelived man
who early in fe iost the use of his legs,
and therefore used crutches. When a
iille four year-old boy lirst saw him he
ran to his mother in great alarm and ex
claimed: "Oh niatnaia. 1 saw a man
|.m il on the street, aud lie just, tucked
ii-i legs up under Ills arms and walked
Ol on two slicks."
Wo read in an exchange of a voting
lady having been made crazv by sud
dr-ii kis- This alionld teach young la lies
to be constantly expecting some lg of
hat kind, and to be prepared for it
hell it comes.—Lowell Citizen.
"There is one thing connected with
vour table,'' said a drummer to a Western
ami lord, "that is not surpassed even
by the best hotels in Uhu-a.'o.' "Yes?"
replied the pie .sed land.ord "and what
is thai?'' "The sait."
A recent wedding in Michigan caused
i:o:i'-iderable excitement, The mimes
of the parties were Hants'., and the
bridegroom was nineteen ye\irs old and
ihe brid. a widow, "fair, fat and lorty."
It appears tlhft the young man was
keeiiiu company with his cousin,
tiiooniiiig girl, ami that she was all ready
10 get married, when tliey had a "fl.tro
'n't} and lor spite thy boy caught on to
tni widow, who i- his ami!, by marriage,
aud w. ild. li.-r. The purling won is of
.he mature I bride to the disappointed
girl were ".Never min.l, vou are young
wild will have lots of fellow's."—Anec
dotes of U'.dows.
M-i^s 'lati le Ot .iciter, A .10. vvitil I.ord
and Lady Waterlow, i*journeytng round
the world, is m-ir to $10 o-.iti.uoO.
The late J. P. fide, ol New York, left
51it,0"0,no I, much ol whicii sum goes to
a cousin who can neither wad.uai'Ante*
sS«i«3iE8-, .as
VOLUME il. KIMBALL, BRULE COUNTY, DAKOTA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1883. NUMBER 35.
Popular Persons.
The following advertisement recently
uppeared in a Festh piper. "To please
my wife, I, the undersigned, declare
that from henceforth
I
I
will not put my
foot in a cafe or brasserie, and I beg my
friends and acquaintances never to ask
me to frequent those haunts of perdi
tion, and 1 authorize any one finding me
in a cafe immediately to demand from
me the sum of futy florins,which will be
given to some public charitv."
Dear Mr. Lowell: I observe that you
are still gathering in those Butish Jhon
ors.
will coniinue to quietly absorb
good American ducats and lree dinners
mysell.--Matthew Arnold.
".ionic friends of mino," says the cor
respondent of a Glasgow uewspap&r.
"who visited Uarlyle's tuxiso a few days
•ago informs mo that it is standing emp
ty, very disuial looking, rather dilapida
ted, ticketed to bo let or Id. Will
Scotchmen allow this to continue—will
they allow to go to wreck and ruin this
house in which for seven and forty years
he lived?"
Earl Fitzhardinge, the popular hunt
ing etui of Berkely castle, wherein King
Edward II. is said to have been killed,
chiefly signalized himself by giving $20,
000 for a bull and redeeming much laud,
n.e Severn is very broad near bis es
tates. and he gave orders tlmt a stone
wall should be built in a line parallel
with the shore, but so fur away that
when the tide came in it washed mud
over tho stones, but could not wash it
back. In this way he added many acres
to his land.
The Boston Herald tells of a remark
able feat ol memory accomplished by
Dr. Hedge, in that citv, Saturday. Be
delivered without notes, and repeated
word for word with all the energy of
one ongeged in extempore speaking, a
discourse which makes thirteen pages
of closely printed matier in the De
cember Atlantic. Macaulay might have
done this s. week before his death, but
lie did not pass liissixt eth year. Dr.
Hedge wrought this surprising feat
when within a moiith of his seventy
eighth birthday, which falls on the 12th
of next December.
Prince Edward of England, while at
Cambridge university, will have special
tuition in place of the ordinary lectures.
He keeps chapels and halls, but in
chapel he and his suite occupy the mas
ter's pew, and at dinner a seat is reserved
for him at a high table. Instead of the
ordinary gown of the Trinity Undergrad
uate the prince will wear one of
silk. Several London journalists criti
cise these arrangements sharply, and
says that the prince is not likely to see
more of real university life than the
Prince of Wales—his father—did.
Mr. Lewis David Cohen, a Jewish
tradesman in London, declined to serve
on a coroner's jury, on the ground that
lie was forbidden to do so by the Jewish
law. As regards tlie descendants' of
Aaron, the high priest, the twenty-first
chapter of Leviticus savs: "Neither
shall he enter into my house where
there is a dead body," and Mr. Cohen
said he was a direct descendant of Aar
on. He was fined by the coroner, but
appealed to the court of quarter session,
where Mr. Cohen's objection was de
fended by his chief rabbi, who had him
self declined 11 attend a thanksgiving in
St. Patilsover the recovery ofthe Prince
of Wales on the ground that dead bodies
\vere interred' there. Tho cou remit
led the fine excused the plaintiff .from
future service on coroner's turies.
Kliccts of Feiimle SiiUVitjfe in
Wyoming'.
Cheyenne Letter to iut Naw York Times:
"What effect, in your opinion, has
woman suffrage had upon the social and
political condition of Cheyenne and
-Wyoming?" I have put this question to
men and women of ail classes among my
acquaintance, which is almost ca-e^ten-.
,-ive with the population of Cheyenne.'
working-man replied: "When I lived
in Colorado. 1 would have scorned ail
ofl'er of a few dollars for my vote on
election day. Here in Wyoming, when
I am offered $"0 for the votes of my
family—mvBelf, wife and three daugh
ters—I fi ml that scorn gives way (o a cal
culation that S-jitiu equal to what I earn in
live weeks' work. It don't matter much
lo me who holds office. I live all the
same." A lending citizen of the terri
tory said: "We vote our women rela
tives to counterbalance tho votes of tho
degraded classes," a pregnant sentence,
inde.d, and most, sigiiilic ii't in its first
five words. A distinguished member
of the bar answered: """None, except
ing to make our politics a source of
greater corruption and-immorality than
ever." A man who had acted for years
tu police ollicer, shentl, and eily mar
shal, said: "Tue b.ul wo oau tie all for
sale on election dav, and the goo-l ones
knife a canidate who don't attend Sun
day school." The replies of women
were mostly that tliev'were gUidofa
chance to vote agaite-l '.~ad men or for
good men. Some said they ns'.ver had
•voted, excepting once or twice to enjoy
the novelty, A few avowed that they
had no taste lor nohtics, and never vo
ted.
Sheridan's Oil" HaHtl On oJv.
From t-ie L. idou F.-iitvUy fierald.
•Lord lleigrnve having clinched a
speech in the HouSe of Commons with a
lung Greek quotation, Sheridan, iu re
ply, admitted tiie force of the quotation,
solar as it went.' "But," Said he, "load
the noble. Lord proceeded a little anther
and computed tbe^ passiigo. lie would
have seen Unit il applied tho other way."
.Sheridan then spouted something, ore
loiti'iili), iioh htui al the iii-i.'oi*, koiibi
and k'u's that the world assurance
111 a Greek quotation, UP'*!1 which l-'Jni
Bel'.:
fit ve Very promptly and luindsotiu'ly
.inphiiicnted the honoriiMtj UHtQiOf'r
on Ins remlinns-i of reoollef.tioii, and
rankly ailiniiied at the continuation
iiflin) pastas**- had the tondoncv iik
tiri+iyd' to by Mr. &herid tn, and that
lie liifd overlooked^ it at the-*nn hifcut
when he save his quotation.^ On th'i
IjrK^kinu up of tho .liousi:. Fox, Viiio
piqued luinsulfoii"haviii}!:sjnio.ljree_k.''
up to Bhe'fidan and aaked iiiui,
•iitii.lau, how came you to be foudv
•vn li'ibat pans,cj«? Itwrtamly isasvoii
-ay, Uu 1 vvuf* not aware of it bt-iore you
qn..led it." It i.s alino-t ltliiK''VSH.ry to
•jitsuiVrt that there was no Usvek at all
ill iihuridiiii's impromptu.
M:irtia..re lu'.oif"-rt will (ssv -t'.-. liereu •,
Itf iu jSorih tjarohnn.
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 has
been fully demon
strated in the mag
nificent crops of the
past few years.
KIMBALL
Is located on the Main Line, of
the Cliii'airo, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railroad, 45) miles west of
Mitchell and 22 miles east ot
Chamberlain. It has a line pul)
lie school building, good church
es, a first-class postoffiee, two
banks, two irood hotels, one
large grain elevator and mate
rial oil 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 and to
live men great inducements are
offered to invest in this
Beautiful Town
The Ernie County Agricul
tural Fair Grounds adjoin the
townsite and is one of the best
fair grounds in the Territory,
witlt a good half-mile track.
THE TOWH IS BOOMING
And now is the time to invest.
D. WARNER,
Proprietor of tin* original town
site. lias platted and laid out
three, additions, all adjoining,
with a continuation ol sire?its
and aileys. I'art "i "which iire
in acre lots, so as to enable all
classes to lie suited in procuring
a residence lot.- The..most de
sirable blocks (in Main-Street
are still forsale to tlio.se who
desire to engage in business, and
great" inducements are ottered
to that class of men.
The climate, in this part of
Dakota is everything to hp
de. iveil and is fully' as niihi
a* that of Ohio, Indiana and Il
linois, with, perhaps, a Jes* 'num
ber of cloudy days. The jr.in
fall is abundant aud* always,
conies-when most 'needed. The
water-is free from any alkali
taste and as pure as anv found
iu any'of lie Ivistern Nt?jites. in
.sSiort, the coiuiti'.V climate find
-social advantages nfake this one
of the best, jf not tlrt very host,
county in Dakota-lor'the emi
grant.
For further particulars, call
on or.address
J). WARNER,
KIMBALL, DAKOTA,
KIMBALL,
GROCERIES,
Our
yi
liltULlO COUN t'V.
mm HALL,
*Ssjur
-Hf5^ 5,fwjj|!
P'
TAFT HOUSE,
E. B. TAFT, PSOPBIETOBi
Good Livery in Connection.
KIMBALL HOUSE
This Hotel, Formerly the Summit House, has been
BEFITTED, REFURNISHED, AND, TO A CERTAIN EXTENT, REBUILT,1
And is now
ONE OF THE MOST CONVENIENT HOUSES
In the County.
[The patronage or the public ia solicited, guaranteeing satisfaction in every caw.
ht*
A. F. OILLEY, Proprietor,
The Farmers
I KEEP IX STOCK A FULL L.TXE OF
DRY GOODS,
BOOTS and SHOES,
CLOTHING,
GROCERS
THE IJVE
We would invite you all to call an* be convinced that we are selling more goods
for One Dollar than any.house in KimbHll or Dakota. We do our own work, and
consequently our cim'omers do not have to ty extra for aopds to pay clerks. We
are alwavs 0:1 hand to give you prices on smalTor-large bills, and we never get.left.
on prices. We aarry a' full"and complete line of
poods are sold so cheap-that we never l^se any sales If-you do not be-^.
Jove it call anil try us. Everybody come. Yours re-peetftxlly,. .. .- rrsw
WEEKS t- WELLS, KimbaU, Dakofm
SMITH & CALT A
SUCCESSORS TO
iLvitmvARi
TINWAItK,
PU31FS,
CUTLERY,
GU^8,
•flf*** -"j£
if -fcv
It
4
A
DAKOTA
'r
ftf,
A
f-v
Kk
•jIP
Jc
J) I
vSt*
JJWR.
swi'-ffc-4
KIMBALL, DAKOTA*
-f
HATS and CAPS, ,s
GROCERIES, gJJ
and CROCKERY.
5fy prices are always the lowest, my goods the b«st that money catt bny. I
cannot and will not be underaold by any competitor.
L. D. BARDIN,
KIMBALL, DAKOTA.
WEEKS & WELLS,
it
*2* jf
CROCKERY,
ROOTS and SHOES,
FLOUR, FEEft, ..
and SAM.,
Sj
GARLASD" STOVES,
ISOUTH MAIN STREET,
i.tifr
imp.
m'
,-ib
*1
\Y.
mwipfc-:
L. SMITH' & SON,,
ItEADQUA.UTEliS EOS
1HJILDlN€bittAi:£EI^

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