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The Kimball graphic. (Kimball, Brule County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1905, February 01, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99068076/1884-02-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Washington correspondent of the
Springfield Republican has discovered who
Senator John Sherman's candidate for the
presidency ia, suvS tells what he has learned,
as follows: "In a conversation with ex
Spwaker Kflifer, who is a very warm per
sonal friend, Sherman fcaid: ''I do not
know whether William T. Sherman, iny
brother, ever voted the republican ticket or
not. I presume he has done so it he hria
voted at all. Bat 1 am satisfied now that
he iu nr,ly man that the republican party
can elect next fall, and shall look for his
nomination." Mr. Keifer waa told that he
was at liberty to repeat tiis remark.
The hoHse committee on public lands
will take up the Northtrn Pacific land ques
tion on the 25th inst, A member of the
committee said recently that tfcere will be
almost a unanimous vote favor ol de
claring the unearned portion of the grant
forfeited, but that the committee are divi
ded on the question of declaring forfeited
that pare of tie grantjwhere the road was
not completed within the tune required bv
law. There is, however, a very ttroug feel
ing in trie committee in favor of fortciting
the grant on sections oi the road .t com
pleted within the time required under the
granting act.
Senator Sabin's scheme for a 2 per cent,
bond, which was launched, as if with the
authority of the Republican National com
mittee, which he iB chairman, continues
to be disc ssed here, but not favorably.
Senator Blair of New Hampshire, says
about it: It is an old project about which
I do not care to talk. But I notice
a strange
reported statement of Senator Sabiu, that
oar money cannot be better than our gov.
eminent. Now I have always thought t'-at
we adopted and used coin as a currency,'
and the basis of currency, because it is bet
ter than any government or than all gov
Congressman Strait has introduced a bill
designed to remedy some of the objections
to the pre-emptlsn law now ia force. It
will allow a man who by reason of adverse
circumstances or other causes has lost his
rights under the komest«»d act to pre-erupt
in a new locality, subject, to certain restric
tions. A proviso i3 also made, permitting
one who has made sufficient improvement
on his claim to tatisfj the government of
his eood intentions, to be absent Iroro the
same from Nov. 10 to April 15.
Representative Post of Pennsylvania, the
youngest looking man iti the iuse, has re
ceived a letter from Susan B.'Anthony ask
ing him whether, if he had been present in
the house Dec. 10, he would have voted for
(Be resolution to raise a committee on.wo
nian suffrage, and whether, in case such a
resolution should hereafter be offered, he
would vote for it. 54 r. Post's reply was as
follows: "Dear Sasan: No. Yours truly,
George A. Post."
Mr. Washburn and Mr. Follett, who con
stitute the sub-enmmittee of the committee
ou the pension appropriation bills, ar« con
sidering the liill and will be ready to report
it to the full committee in a few rfays. They
will report a clause providing for the aboli
tion ol all pension- ayenciejB in the country!
and for the payment of pensions at tbe de
partment in Washington.
Gen. .laraes 3. Brisbm of Fort Keoch, in
a card published in Washington, culls upon
army officials to petition congress to pats at
the present session the following measures:
First—A. law retiring officers at tho age of
siily-two years. Second—A law restoring
to ofilcers their fuel tree of charge, the same
as other soldiers. Third—A law repealing
the 10 per cent, extra charged officers oi:
commissary stores.
The secretary of state
ained at din­
ner Thursday .night the president and Mrs.
McEiroy, Mr.Edmundsand Mrs. Walworth,
Speaker and Mrs. Carlisle, Gen. Sheridan,
Mrs.Sheridab, Secretary Teller, Mrs. Toller,
Po:tm.".6t?rGrneral(Sin-sham, Mrs.Grestiam,
Attorney G.eneral Brewster, Mr. Bancroft,
Admiral Poller and Miss Pendleton.
The bouse committee on private land
claims unanimously 8greed to report favor
ably the bill for the relief of Myra Clark
Gaines for 38,457 icres of land on accoant
of grants made by Spain to Thomas Urgu
hart, from whom the claimants received
Utle, provided no mineral lauds be includ
ed in the grant.
At a meeting of the Irish National league
of Dubuque resolutions were adopted disa
vowing any sympathy with dynamiters or
assassins. William Mackenzie Thompson,
who wanted to go to England to remove
Judge Denman, was declared to have no
connection whatever witb the league.
The name of Gov. H. Austin was sent to
the senate to'be register of the land office at
Fargo. His reappointment has been ex
pected for aoine time.
Gail Hamilton ia with the Biaints in
Wasbingto? and has given up newspaper
writiDg ent'rely, .owing to poor health.
President Hughitt, of the Omaha, arrived
in St. Paul on the 16th. In addition to his
usual examination of the affairs of tbe
company, ho perfected an arrange'
ment for t!.e transfer of the St Paul
& Duluth stock held bv the company. Mr,
Hill of the Manitoba, has, it is said, also
completed arrangements for the transfer of
the atook of the. same road held by the
Manitoba. The Milwaukee & St. Paul will
purchase both interests and hereafter oper
ate the St. Paul & Duluth as a division of
its own line.
A party of thirty-nine half-breed Chippe
wa Indian children passed through St, Paul
on tbe Manitoba road Friday tbe 18th, on
their way East. There were twenty-seven
girls and twelve boys, ranging from Dine to
fifteen yeara)of»ge. They came from Tur
tle moujtaln, in the Devil's lake couotry,
and were iu charge of Father John F. Malo,
a missionary priest, who has been traveling
among these Indians for two years past.
The children will be sent to school at Mil
waukee and Chicago, the object being to fit
them for teachers, ^with the view of engag
ing in tbiissionary'" work on their return,
Xhe government pays all expenses, an al
lowance of $1G7 per capita annually for this
The shortage in. the accounts of tlie tim
ed States Marshall Hall of Western^ Penn
sjlvania is said to havebeen due entirely to
his loose and nnbusiness-li^e methods, and
not to any dishonesty on Tils part.' The dis
covery waa flrst inade by a deputy, who
tried to net Bimaelra neat $10 600 in the
•way of hush money, but signally failed to
aoeompliah hia desires,
Jacob Sbanso/ «f? Hew York,'while'on
his wiiy toXas Vegas, N. Hex., to visit his
brother George, on. hearing of tbe latter'8
death became insane and jumped from the
train at Surnger Station, N. Mex. He was
found frozen by parties from Las Vegas.
The National 'Temperance society has is
sacd frota New York an address to the na-
vtional parties, urging the nominations of a
presidffit and vies president favoring
prohibition of the liquor traffic.
Eberly & Bowmen, dry goods, £olumbne,
OMo, have assignee). Assets, 235,000 lia
bilities, $30,030. Eberly assigned individu
ally. Liabilities, $13,000 exceeded by the
Emma C. Nickerson, wife o! Maj Nick
erson of the army, who ran away to Canada
to avoid trial for bigamy, has filed an
amended bill to get possession of his prop
B, F. Crook of Forest, Miss., has as
signed. Assets, $12,C0l) liabilities, $7,000,
There are, in Illinois, 553 doctors holding
state certificates.
Guion, formerly of fast steamer fame, fails
foT a million.
There 3,COO visitors at
this winter.
The will of Charles Delmoaico was offered
for probate in New "Vark. after directing
the payment of all just debts and funeral
expenses, he bi qneatM one-bait of liis es
tate to ilia si
si er Rosa Delmonicn, of that
city, .an^ her heirs. Tho other halt he
leaves to his nephews, Lorenzo D. Christ
and Charli 13. Christ, and his niece, Jos
ephine O. Onrist, or to their survivors.
New Orleans papers announces the death
of Rev. Edward Pocahontas. He was a
contributor to tho scienc of hydraulic en
gineering, and first suggested jetties for the
mouth of the Mississippi.
The late Dr. Calvin Ellis bequeathes
3:50,0 )0 upon the decease of his sister, to
Harvard University, the income to be uset}.
in 'meeting the college expenses of his
The marriage of Henry C. Coke, nephew
of United States Senator Coke, to Miss Ro
berta Lee Bosser, niece of Gen. L. Rosser,
of Minneapolis, occurred at Dallas, Tex., on
Mrs. James W. \VTood of Frederick, Md.,
has donated $10,COO to Fiauklin and Mar
shall college for the astronomical observa
tory at Lancaster, Pa.
Simon Cameron has mended wonderfully
in hiB three weeks at thu Hot Springs, and
will soon resume his way to Mexico.
Mr. Villurd lives only in the second story
of his new house, the lower floor being still
in the hands of the carpenters.
Commodore Timothy A. Huiit, U. 3. N.,
died at New Haven of congestion of the
kidneys, aged seventy-nine.
Ralph Sellew, who died suddenly in St.
Louis on the 15t.h, bequethed $80,010 to
charitable institutions.
jroitKiQN tut wa oosair.
Notwithstanding the government's proc
lamation and the presence of 200 police, a
meeting of the Nationalists was held in tbe
yard of the Catholic chapel at Loughrea,
Ireland. Three priests addressed the meet
ing, denouncing' the government for sup
pressing meetings si Nationalists and advis
ing theis hearers to join the league. The
Orangemen are preparing to oppose a meet
ing of Nationalists at Dungannean.
A Nationalist meeting at Boyle Sunday
the 20th wai attended by 5,000 persons.
Speakers were O'Brien and Kenny, mem
bers of parliament. During the riot at
Enniakilfen Saturday the 13th, the police
charged the mob, and were met by the Na
tionalists with a shower of titonas. Orange
men also Btoued the police, and afteiward
stoned Catholic school houses.
The Pall Mall Gazette, alluding to Gen
Gordon's mission to Egypt, pays: Hsnco
forth Great Britain-has full and undivided
responsibility in the Sondsn. Gordon, in
going to the Soudan as tbe representative of
the British government, must entail, as a
natural corollary, the assumption of similar
responsibility tor the affairs ol Egypt prop
Alfred Pauze, manager of a Frenoh credit
foncier company, at Montreal has abscond
ed after passing forged checks for $10,500.
He acted as executor for the late Bev. Mr.
Brossard's larg»estate, besides being agent
foi tbe Sisters of Providence, a wealthy cor
poration, and it is believed he has pocketed
a large amount from both.
Mr. Lowell, United States minister, in a
letter to the London Times says: "The
Btory that a telegram sent by Minister Wast
to the foreign office here was communi
cated to me is so absurd that I did not think
it worth contradicting bat as it continues
to be repeated I deny that any aoch com
munication was made to me."
William Wolff, on trial in London for
illegally possessing explosives, addressed
tbe jury, maintaining he was ignorant that
there waB powder in his house, and he WAS
a victim of Bondurand's revenge.
In the case of Charles Bradlaugb vs. New
gate, M: P., the court awarded Bradlaugh
£100 damages and costs as indemnity for
the recent action brought by Clarke against
Lord Lansdowne has mortally offended
tbe Canadian' Catholics by inviting one
member of that church among 200 guests at
the government house.,
The funeral of Herr Lascar will be con
ducted on a grand scale. Numerous socie
ties in all parts of Prussia have decided to
send delegations.
London had 133.65G births, 80,578 deaths
and S4 578 marriages in 1883.
the Hot Springs
Hon. George W. McCrary of Iowa was at
the GrandJPacific Chicago, and to a reporter
Judge McCrary said that he had resigned
tne judgeship because he found the crac
tice of law more lucrative. He would not
say, however, whether it was to accept a
better position under a railroad. He mere
ly said that ho would return to the practice
of his profession. He was nsired whether
Senator McMillan of Minnesota would ac
cept the juJgeship. He said that he had
understood that he was an applicant, and
he had no deubt that he would accept, but
there was a question whether he would re
ceive the appointment. He considered
him eminently fitted for the.plice, but he
had no means of judging whom President
Arthur would select.
Thursday, 17ih inst., beiugthe fiftieth an
niversary of Bishop Foss's birthday, about
fifty of the Methodist ministers of St. Paul
and Minneapolis, accompmied by their
wives, took possession of the bishop's resi
dence in Minneapolis, and presented him
with a valuable gold watch and chain, aB
at) evidence of the high esteem of his lieut
enants—'he presentation addresses being
made by Rtv. Messrs. Chaffer of Minneapo
lis and Marshall of St. Paul. Though snr
rised completely, the bishop expressed his
thenk^'ift the most appropriate terms, the
pleasant ceremony being concluded with
devotional exercises. Refreshments were
served by the ladies present, and through
out the combined surorise and celebration
proved a source of gtneral enjoyment to all
in attendance.
Aim CJtlMUTA L8.
Hattle Scboll, daughter of a prominent
citizen of Lancaster, Pa., died at Phlladel.
-V *TCSi' aSpia
phin of abortion, alleged to bave been
committed by Dr. Bruce of Philadelphia.
Joseph Siricker. ber alleged betrayer, is
under arrest. Tho girl in a dying state
ment said four other girls were nuder treat
ment at the house in Philadelphia where
she was operated upon. Dr. Bruce was
C. F. Dewey aliRS 0. H. Halpert, who
pleaded guilty in Boston to tbe charge of
embezzlement from Kidder, I'eabody & Co.,
and banks in Montreal by means of forced
bills of lading and dralts, securing about
$80,000, has made restitution of about $60,
Eistoa and Cormack, ex-agent3 of the
Texas Pacific agents
Sherman, Tex., who
defaulted for a large amount, have been
captured at Ocean fc'qritigs, Hips. They had
everything in readiness to start for Mexico.
Robert Mason was arrested at Jacobsburg,
Ohio, on the H'.h, charged wiih passing
counterfeit money, and tailing to pive $5,
000 bond for appearance an the 15th in court
was sent to jail.
Two daughters of respectable parents in
St. Louis bave been rescued from a den of
infamy ia Springfield, where they had been
enticed ry a married man and light litera
Stephen Grant of Great Falla, N. H.
trying to separate two men lighting, was
struck in a temple with a kettle by oue of
the men and killed.
Tbe best barn in Youngston, Ohio, has
been burned by rioters.
The Grand Montezuma hotel at Las
Vegas, New Mexico, was burned on the
afternoon of the 17th inst. The fire origina
ted in the basement, it is suppose
gasoline machine. In thirty minutes the
building was In ruins. The guests, num
bering 100, lost everything, barely eseapiug
witb theiif lives. Frozen fire pings rendered
the fire department powerless. The hotel
was owned by the Atchison, Topeka &Sa -ta
Fe Railroad company, and was one Of tbe
finest structures in the West. L-»ss, $3J0,
000 insurance less than $103,000, distributed
among a large number of companies.
The millinery store oi Miss Bessett, in
Montevideo, Minn., was burned, a portion
of the goods being rfmoved. The building
owned by Mr. l'.Ecbtc-r, was worth $2,000
insurance, $6#0.
E. Schneidn & Co.'s candle factory in
Chicago burned on the 19th. Loss esti
mate-'. at $155,000 insurance, $G8,600.
Ex Senator Crsgiu, who now lives in New
York, slipped aud broke his collar bone
some days ago.
Emanuel Burik, a Catholic priest of Bal
timore, was killed ty the cars Bt Adams
s'.ation, N. J.
Acquittiil of Jim Ntitt foi Killing
Piitsbnrg telegram: The jury iu ths case
of James Nutt for killing Lyman N. Dukes
who had shot Null's father and betrayed his
sister, brought in a verdict on the morning
of the 223, of "Not Guilty." .The jury filed
In at 9:57 a. m., and as they seated them
selves the silence became oppressive. After
the usual question the prisoner was ordere
to stand up, but was so weak that he had
to be assisted to his feet. The foreman then
announced the verdict, and the
crowd which was with difficulty
restrained during the de'ay gave
vent to its approval in a loud checr, which
the immense crowd outside took up aud
answered back, and another cheer went up
from these inside. Fintlly order was re
stored and the prisoner remanded to jail till
the 23d, wh erj "he will ba examined by
a commission as to his present mental con
dition. Mrs. Nutt and Lizzie was uot pres
ent. They remained at the residence oi
M?j. Biown, wher9 the glad tidings were
conveyed to them. Congratulatory dis
patches are pouring in on them from all
points. A healing as to the mental condi
tion of Nutt will take place on the Sot at
0 a.m. Several experts will be r-xatnined,
and his counsel express themselves as con
fident that ho will be released.
The Canada Pacific in a Fix.
It now seems to be fully admitted in
Canada that the Canadian Pacific Railway
company has reached the end of its resour
cea and exhausted its credit. Notwithstand
ing the enormous concessions made by tbe
Dominion government, and a virtual mon
opoly as to route and rates, the milway is
only about half completed, and that por
tion which is yet to be built presents the
greatest obstacles iu the way of engineerine
end expense. The company can find no
market for its stock, and now asks the gov
ernment to undertake the work of construc
tion by guaranteeing interest.
An Ottawa special says: It will be seen
by the governor general's sptech, Canadian'
Pacific railway stcck has not recovered tbe
steadiness and inci eased value on the mar
ket that was expected by the government
of Canada guaranteeing to pay a minimum
of 3 per cent., for ten years on $65,000,000'
of stock. There ia no doubt the govern
ment will now make ample provision to
protect the Canadian Pacific against any
furthtr decline and assist them iu every
way possible.
What Black Hills People Want.
Washington Special: Barney Canlfield,
cr-representative from Chicago, but now of
Dead wood,-Dak., is hero as the forerunner
of a delegation that will arrive next week to
ask congrese to make an apjir priation for
the purchase from the Sioux Indians of
about one-third of their present reservation
in that territorv. "At tbe present time,"
says Mr. Caulfield, "We bave no way of
reaching- the Union Pacific railway from
onr section except by staging it for 250
miles, aud at this time of the year the trip
is a most difficult and dangerous one. We
want railroad connection direct and through
the reservation. We do not aak a railroad
grant, but sufficient of the reservation
thrown open to settlement as would per
mit of the operation of a railroad line to
run through it. Why, there are 30,000
people up there in that conn ry who, at
this season are almost shut out from the
rest of the country, and you can imagine
the difficulty experienced in etting frright
through. Judge Moody and othem will be
here to assist."
Cruel Sights and Scenes Concealed
by Magnificence and Wealth.
From London Telegraph.
It is. however, beginning to be known
what cruel sights and scenes the wealth
and magnificence of London conceal.
Men, women and children by hundreds
of thousands exist among us in a condi
tion which savages would scorn and
beasts refuse to bear. Without light,
air, fresh water, or any of the veriest
necessities of human life, they are forced
to congregate ia places where not only
morality but the merest decency be
come* impossible. A majority among
them are industrious and patient people
eager to work while they can for thieves,
prostitutes, tramps isnd "befrgara are,
most of tbeiu, boiler lodged than the
victims of tho vostry and the ca ICUS
whoso easse is no at! fttbko. Into rot
ton and reeRitie tenOnivats they are
driven hopelessly by the'yiroeosa which
rebuilds the capital \wth'0st milking
rightful provision far ijs weake «t citi
zens, a}id their cry is drdwnedand their
sorrows 'overwhelmed in ,the ocean
of existence which surges around thetn.
"Every room," says explorer, "in
these rotten antl reokinq tenement
houses has a family, often two. Ill ono
cellar a sanitary inspector reports find
ing a father, mother, three child res and
four pics! In a room a missionary dis
vered a man ill with smallpox, his
wife just, recovering from-, her eighth
confinement, and the children running
about half-naked and covered with dirt.
Here are seven people living in one
underground kitchen, atid a little dead
child lying in the samo *eharabei'. Else
where is a poor widow, tier three chil
dren, and a tihild who bad been dead
thirteen days. Her husband, who
was a cabman, had shorty before com
mitted suicide. Here lives a widow and
ber six children, including one daugh
ter of twenty-nine, another of twenty
one and aBon of twenty-seven. Another
apartment contains father, mother and
six children, two of whom are ill with
scariet fever. In another nine brothers
and sisters, from twenty-nine years of
age downward, live, eat and sleep to
gether. Here is a mother who turns
her children into the street
in the early evening because she lets
her rooms for immoral purposes until
long after midnight: when the poor
little wretches creep back again if they1
haye not found some miserable shelter
elsewhere. Where there are beds there
are simple heaps of dirt^' rags, shavings
or straw."
Immorality results from such piteous
surroundings as a natural atmosphere,.
'Ask if the men and wpmen living to
gether in theBe rookeries are married,
and your simplicity will cause a smile.
Nobody knows. Nobody cares. Nobody
expects that they are.' Incest is common,
and no form of vice And sensuality
causes surprise or attracts.attention. A
mati was living with a woman in a low
district called the "Mint'' He went out
ono morning with another man for the
mrpose of committing a burglary, and
that other man was murdered. The
murderer returned, saying that his com
panion had been caught and taken away
to prison, and the same night he took
the place of the murdered man.
The only check upon communism in
this regard is jealeusy and noi virtue.
The vilest practices are looked uppn
with the most iSatter-of fact indifference.
now to 1'rojiose.
From the Terre Haute Mail,
A bright-eyed girl., who is a skillful
angler ior hearts, thinks a«-youni man,
to be successful, should propose after a
very abort acquaintance—take the cirl
iv storm, as it were, while she is pleased
with a new beiti, and before sh« has
time to tire of him then follow the pro
posal up to a vigorous court.°hip, lota of
llowers and bonbons, drives antl thea
and it'she consents insist upon
a short engagement, by nil means.
Another well-known blonde beauty,
ho has created sad havoc ami has bait
much experience in this line, f-'.ivs the
mly successful way to propose is when
east expected. Allow no time ior con
sideration, and then insist that the ac
ceptance must be "now or never." She
iels sure that is tbe only way that she
will ever.be captured but she thinks
very few men are bold enough to try
that game.
handsome young widow, well-known
in society circles, who is not so rich as
she was, says the only successful! way to
win her is to offer ft tine house, horses
and carriages, with plenty of money to
keep them up.
A dark-eyed girl, with a tangle of soft
brown hair shading tier brow, says: "If
a fellow is desperately in love witn a
etrl, ana is persistent in ms eitcrts to
win her, ho is sure to gain his suit. Wid
owers understand this point, and know
exactly bow to make love and propose,
and you will observe they are always
successful." She knowa-one cose whore
a widower went in and hung up his hat,
announcing his intention of remaining
until he was abcepted, and she had to
marry him to get rid of him.. A widow
er beau makes her nervous about the
One sweet, dreamy-eyed girl, who i»
just on the threshold of society, says
love-making must be so sweet that she
would wish her lover to be a long time
making the approaches, and she WOUIJ
not shorten the delights of an engage
ment il they tire of each other it will he
better before than after martiage. She
is not particular as to his style, but lie
must be talPand handsome, and sing
and dance well and, above all, he raupt
know bow to n:ake love. This girl's
name must be kept a secret.
One society belle who- has spent sev
eral seasons in the "field" says she will
give a man all the time b« wants to mako
up his mind to "begin the siege," but
when lie does begin lie must go
straight through without showing tbe
white feather," She detests "skir
mishinir," it only gets one wrought up
to tli» "fray nothing is accomplished,
antl it requires all one's nervous force to
endure a "campaign" of this nature, to
say nothing of the mortification, of sev
eral "defeats."
Why They I'artcU Company.
From th« Liuisviil« Cuuri-r-Jou'-ual.
An excellent story is told about a
younz man whose attentions to a young
lady be ame tbe subject of comment.
Slit* was his companion in his daily rules,
and apparently :hey both enjuyed the
propinquity. Suddenly the rides ceased,
and '.he yonnc fellow was asked tho rea
son, lie replied that she had called him
a jackass, and that he would uot ask any
Ktrl to ride with him alter that. The
lady's friends were shocked, and asked
for particulars. This waa his explana
tion: "Yimsee, we bad been so much
together hat I gave out in topics for
conversation, and when I took her out
last 1 couldn't think of anything but the
weaiber, and I said: '1 believe it is go
ing to rain I felt a drop on my ear.'
she looked at uio and carelessly Baid:
'That rain is a half mile off.' Now, did
mil that mi-aif that was a jackass with
long ears? I have never been near her
The accumulation oi unclaimed prop
erty in the dead letter olHce has become
eo rapid tiiat yearly Bales are necessary.,
and one will begin January 10. The
printed catalogue contains 4,000 lots.
best located
town in.
strated in the nrng
nilicent crops of
past few years,
If5 locate^, onIjUfi Mailt Limy ol
fclio Cliich£0. Milwaukee & St.
Paul ItiuTrdful, 1-8 miles west ol
Mitchell and 22 miles east oi
Chamberlain. It has a fine pub
lic school building-, good church
es. a iirst-elass postofffc", two
banks, two cood hotels, one
large £raiu elevator and'inate
r'ial 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 and to
live men great inducements are
offered to invest in tin's
Beautiful Town
The Brule County Agricul
tural Fail- Grounds adjoin the
townsite and is one of the best
fair grounds in the Territoiy.
with a good half-mite' track.
Anil now is the tini# to in
Proprietor of the original town
site, has platted aud laid out
three additions, all adjoining,
with a continuation of streets
and alleys. Tart «t which are
in 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 for sale to those who
desire to engage in business, and
great inducements are offered
to that class of men.
The climate in this part of
Dakota is everything to be
desired and is fully as mild
as that of Ohio, Indiana and Il
linois, with, perhaps, a less num
ber of cjoudy days. The rain
fall is abundant anT 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 mskp this one
of the best, it not the Very besjy
county in Dakota for the emi
For further particulars, call
ou or address
ter of Brule €ountv.
in the- midst of the
best farming and
country in
world. The
of which has
fullv denijon-
I 4^4,
#yh^J«*4 V-y
Tt MP j*
TlfiyjEJtes't' iJSr.THK' 4
a ass^r,
UJ, ,V
I-' its jft
i## it'' i*
t£Ebis Hotel, Formerly.thoBmnmit
-r-'Vf. rj
'^.REFlTTiB^EEFDRMISlIEDV ANfi, $0 A, TOtftlT, M|,'
"jp «X- 'I*1")
4 if
jifLiWm.- f,
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Proprietor, a
Kftiij ixgpiKiKFgL&Ll'm OF
v.r^t' at
Cli. A.
BOOTS rind
rt fti
ir Sk
.Mv prices are always 'the lowest -my goods tha^Hast that noifcy
»nuot auil.jvill,}j§t be nn^^t^old any competitor^,
I 1 .'ir-'jrT
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k' 1
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Good LiverylriebnaectipifC^ rJST'
•if 4:i5.t
-i-\: atofiiU.I'
ita-'" ear
ONE" 0"F iBBtfl^'bONttosW^BTO
In ttse'Coontyj"*
LTlie patronage- of the public is soacit^d,giiAninio3in^sstmfacilo4»ifi
3' to
w«- to,
w&u,-YS.r .- "'T Fm
.tSB in
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KtiffOti ntl"J
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