Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota on January 4, 1903 · Page 3
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Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota · Page 3

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Sioux Falls, South Dakota
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Sunday, January 4, 1903
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 4, 1303. THE DAILY AROUS-LEADEK. SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA. 11 THE QUESTION OF REVENUE A Caustic Comment and a Pertinent Argu-. ment. REVENUE VS. EXPENSE Legislature Must Face a Condition and Not a t , Theory. DpSmet Independent: The state papers are talking glibly about;, the- much needed Increase In state revenue; that at the present rate "Df growth In our Mate Institutions an increase In their appropriations is necessary, and that they may be able to run two years. Now, talk Is cheap, but It takes money to pay taxes, and It might as well be understood now as later that tho people of the state will not stand for any such Increase. Iroquois Chief: The statement that the people of the state will not stand for any increase In the revenues la Indeed news. , The Independent certainly knows that the constitution prohibits and additional tax levy and an act of the legislature debars the state equalization board from raising tho valuations. An Increase In the revenues cannot come by either of theso sources and therefore tho people will not be standing for an increase of taxes. But If foreign corporations that are taking advantage of our tux corporation laws should be reasonably taxed, or some similar plan devised, that act would raise additional revenue and the people would hardly object to It. Possibly, however, we have misinterpreted the Independent's language and It means that the people will not 6t:.:id to increase appropriations. On the proposition we also beg to differ with our friend. It ift not a question of what we would like to do but what we have got to do. The institutions are established and must be maintained. 1 lie institutions . are growing every year while the revenues are not. One dollar Income will not pay two dollars expense. The peniten tiary, insane asylum, reform school soldiers' home, to say nothing of the educational institutions, are yearly de. manding more money for maintenance and additional buildings. This is the natural couise of events and cannot be avoided. It Is not a Question of whether the state has too many instl tutions or not. If it has there will be no change in this request none of them will be lopped off. If the normal schools were all consolidated, as the Independent suggests in another part. or tne article rrom wmcn tne above clipping was taken, the revenues would still be inadequate, to' run the state. If a mistake was' made in locating too many institutions, a like mistake was made in fixing the tax levy so low that sufficient money can not be raised under the present laws 10 pay tne legitimate expenses or a growing state. The question of rais Ing additional revenues to meet the growing and legitimate needs of the state must be met and this fact is well known to every one who has given the matter a casual investigation. If the Independent knows of any busi ness methods that can be applied whereby both ends can be made to meet under the present circumstances. the information will be valuable to the state officers and legislators that have been working on the problem for the past six years. ? ' - A FAITHFUL SERVANT Rev. J. J. Mclntyre and His Long Life of Benevolence." and Righteousness. The Argus-Leader takes the following biographical sketch, of Rev. James Johnson Mclntyre from the Parker New Era. Mr, Mclntyre, , . who .died two weeks ago in. East. Sioux Fall's, was one of the best known as well as best beloved of the residents of this state. All members of the Grand Army and of the Odd Fellows as well as thousands of other residents of the state will feel a personal and deep sense of loss at his death. The following particulars will be of high interest to all: - James Johnson Mclntyre was born in Franklin, New York, Sept. 22, 1827, and was left fatherless at a tender age. He married Sarah Swarts at Ellicbtt- ville, New York, Dec. 26, 1850. Seven children were born unto this union: Alvah and Charles died in infancy, Edgar lives in St. Paul, Mary Ev Elce resides in Parker, Nettie I. High in Hurley, Carrie M. Hackett in Parker and Daniel W. in Minneapolis. His wife Sarah died in Finlay, this county, may 5, 1877. He was married to Mina G. Vandemark in 1878, and two children were the fruit of this Probably you know Vigor always restores and makes the hair grow. That so i t union Mm. HuM Moses of Wtnfred, S. n and Lewis of Eaiit Kioux Falls. Throuish his own efforts ho obtained a common erhool education any n seven-year course In Rocherter Vnlver-y; was licensed to preach in April. IS 17, by the Olean Baptist church. N. Y-; was ordained to the ministry June lfc.r. at Pembroke church, N. Y.; nerved that church two yeara: wai called as pastor of tho Berlin, Wis.. Baptist church in 1856 and remained with that cnurrh. two years, and was pastor of th Watertown. Wis.. Baptist church two years,- from 1863 till 1867 he was pastor of the Waterloo. Wis., Baptist church, except two years, 1884-5, he having been Influential in raising a company and was elected captain of the regiment and superintendent of the refugees before the regiment got to the iront in Arkansas. After the war he resumed ministerial work and teaching a church school at Waterloo. He was pastor at Medina, Wis.. 18H7-70. and at Walworth. Wis.. 1870-71. and during his pastorates at these places he also gave much of the time as principal of the schools. H came to Dakota Territory In 1871 and lorat cd at what was afterward Finlay, this county, and was influential In establishing settlement In the northern part of Turner county. He was Baptist missionary for southeastern Dakota 1872-4, and did much In organizing and upbuilding Baptist churches; the Baptist church at Finlay. removed to Parker in 1879. among them; was superintendent of public schools for Dakota Territory 1874-6. Removed to Janeville, la., in 1879, and was principal of the public schools there and at Shell Rock. Ia.. till 1884. when he returned to this county and was principal of the Hurley schools till 1890, when he removed to Spencer, this state, and was pastor of the Baptist church there till the fall of 1899, when he retired from the pulpit on account of weight of years and located in East Sioux Falls. During all the years of his life, from the time In early boyhood as a blacksmith's apprentice, till his career closed, he was thoughtful for the welfare of otners, earnest in Christian work, and loyal and hearty in hie friendships, true to his convictions, self-denying in his life, cheerful in disposition, a model Odd Fellow and loyal to the G. A. R. Whether as a blacksmith's apprentice, or as a student at Rochester, a minister of the gospel of Christ, as an instructor, as a husband, a father, a neighbor,- a friend, a soldier or a comrade or frater, he did his part well. Much of his life was given to others. Some of the leading men of the west were his pupils. The words of a leading Minnesota judge exemplifies his life: "All I am I owe to James J.Mclntire. ! was a poor Irish boy, ' without ambition or thought for the future. Mr. Mclntire inspired a deep desire in me to secure a higher education and to fit myself for the higher and nobler walks of life." .. . STORIES ABOUT PEOPLE. . ;- . t Dolliver'a One-Horse Hack. Senator Dolllver of Iowa tells this story at his own expense, as illustrating the pitfalls that beset a man ol modest means at the national capital. "On one occasion I was invited to attend a social . functions given by a high official. I went and had a delightful time, concluding that Washington social life was not a thing to be in tho least afraid of. This conclusion was reached, by the way, just as I was taking leave of the host "A liveried servant approached me and asked if my carriage was in wait ing. and whether it was a single or double conveyance. Out of considera tion for a lean pocket book I had or dered a cab rather than a two-horse carriage. I had the pleasure of hear ing the servant shouting to the car riage driver: . "'Senator Dolliver's one-horse hack! Senator Dolliver's one-horse hack!" "The man then came to me, and with his head high in the air. announc ed: 'Your hack's waitin", Senator Dol llver.' "The Pilgrim. Had a Longer Tenancy. Chaplain Couden. the blind minister who prays for the members of the house of representatives, is a candi date for the chaplaincy of the senate, left vacant by the resignation -of Chaplain Milburn,- who is also blind. "What do you want to go to the sen ate for?" asked Representative Can non of the chaplain. "Why do yon want to leav the flower garden of the house for the graveyard of the senate? It's a graveyard over there." "I know," said the blind chaplain, but a fellow stays longer in a grave yard than in a flower garden." Mil waukee Evening Wisconsin. Had Cannon's Approval. 'Uncle Joe" Cannon entered the hall of the house the other day while dis cussion about the bill to stamp out the foot and mouth disease was on. A southern democrat, who talks frequently and on "any old" subject, which fact has become a ject on bom sides or tne chamber, held the floor. "Does this bill cure the' mouth dis ease :'' inquired "Uncle Joe" of a company of statesmen near him. , "Yes," said they. s "Well then," replied "Uncle Joe," 'jrith a wave of his hand toward the YOlUDie Bouiueiu uviuwrai, i oui iui it" Washington Post. Chaplain Milburn's Boys. A number of senators who make the room of the president pro tern, a lounging place on Saturdays were discussing Chaplain Milburn, who recently resigned. One commented on the fact that, although the chaplain is blind, he never failed to greet his friends with the salutation, "I'm glad to see you. Another told or a letter recently received from, the cnapiam. how Ayer's Hair color to gray hair C.lrtrOi., Low.ll. JUss- 'A' 0 DAILY A Lover of Gossip, A big man who got aboard out In Mt. Fleauant was reading his paper In the rear seat of the open car tho other morning when an acquaintance with a loose, garrulous-Hooking mouth, an Indctcrmlnato chin and a continuous performance grin got into the same seat at t! street. "Morning." said tho man with tho loose mouth to tho big man. "Nippy weather." "Yep," said the big man. "Kind o" The newcomer squirmed around in his seat, moistened his lips wit hhls tongue, added a crease or so to his foolish grin and began: "Say, did your ears burn you any last night?" "If they did I didn't notice it." replied the big man, folding up his newspaper, "Why?" The chlnner wriggled about some more In his seat, ket bis lips again several times and kept right on grinning Idiotically. "O, nothing," he said finally, attempting an off-hand tone. "Heard some people roasting you last night, that's all." "Did, eh?" said the big man, not betraying any excesslvo amount of Interest. "Handed It to be pretty strong eh?" "That's right," answered the man with the superfluity of guff. "They threw it into you right hot." "That's kind o' queer,". said the big man reflectively. "I didn't know I had any enemies in this man's town or anywhere else, ford that matter." "Oh." said the chinner, "I don't s'pose they were actual enemies, like you say it, you know only they just passed you out a few." "Uh-huh," said the big man. "What did they have to say?" "Oh. slathers of things," replied the mouthy Individual. 'Said that you dropped a big wad at the Benning track last meeting and that the ponies put yiu in debt up to your ears." ' "H'm," commented the big man. "Come again." "Oh, there was a lot o' stuff like that they said you were so sore over your losses that you went on a big toot and just more than painted up the town." "Uh-huh," said the big man. "Let's have another." . "Oh, I can't remember 'em all. They said that you were so stuck on yourself that they're taylking about widen- ing the street that you live on so's you can push through it without breaking other folks windows with your elbows." "That was a cute little rap. Let's have some more." "Well, one of 'em kind o" hinted around that you were a whole lot scientific in handling the pasteboards in deploring his inability to be in Washington for this session, and saying, "Never allow a session to be opened without prayer being first offered to Almighty God. If you do, my boys will be sure to get into trouble." "You remember," continued the senator, "that on the day the Tillman-McLaurin fracas occurred Mr. Milburn was ill, and the session was opened without prayer. The doctor always believed that the trouble was a result of the omission." New York Tribune. o Terse Rebuke for Cowherd. Since the woman out at Salt Lake City wrote Representative Cowherd of Missouri, inquiring if there were not a law bestowing prizes upon women that give birth to two sets or twins, he has had a letter from a former constituent, now at St. Elizabeth's asylum. This former constituent waa injured in Kansas City some months ago, and Mr. Cowherd, out of the kindness of his heart, called to see him at the hospital. When the poor fellow eventually landed in St. Elizabeth's, this city, he wrote Mr. Cowherd requesting him to call. The Kansas City statesman has many duties and replied that he was unable to go over there for the present. "God may forget you, but he will never forgive you," was the terse answer that came by the return mail. Washington Post . '. One on Secretary Wilson, - A member of congress tells an amusing story of Secretary. Wilson illustrative of the influence of bureau chiefs. The members recently asked Mr, Wilson's opinion of a bill before congress. ' l Know notning aoout n, said the secretary. "I do not concern myself with legislation . before ; con Kress. If it is passed, and tha presi dent sends it to me to execute, that will be time enough for to form an opinion.- I know nothing about it. nothing at all." and the secretary lay back in his . chair regarding the repre sentative with half-closed eyes, then sat upright and opening his eyes wide, looked at him over his glasses with an expression which clearly Baid, "Now, what have you to say?" 1 j 'I am sorry," said the member. "I was hoping to get some light from you. In fact I have just been reading a long communication favoring the bill, which I am inclined to oppose. It says so and so, the secretary looKea Dorea and Mr. Secretary, it was written over your signature." 'Jasper, said the secretary, appeal ing to his son, "did I ever write such letter?'" "No, father," was the reply, but Pro fessor wrote it and you signed it," and right there Mr. Wilson pro duced the best box of Connecticut grown. Sumatra wrapped cigars in his cabinet. Uew York Tribune. Oom Paul's Hatred of English. That Oom Paul in his memoirs makes no concealment of his ineradicable hatred of the English was to be expected." said John R Stephens, formerly consulting engineer for tile Con solidated Gold Fields company of the Rand. "While I was in- tho Transvaal. President Kruger refused to speak English, and. although he un w STORY. & -fv. mi .V little games of draw with your friends un'stand?" "Yep. 1 see. That was a tidy littlo jolt. too. Spin another now." . I'Oh. (hey salUl.tliat. you'd got to be a rum-eater right, and-that yon toted your littlo package homo with you regularly every. cvt'JUfl&H "Queer that 1 manage to duck big heads In the morning, theu. Keep er agoing." "Yes. and one of 'em said that you could generally be found oher at Ross-lyn, going up against the brace bank games, on any old pay-day night." "Rosslyn, hey? Nice name, that, for a place distinguished by faro banks. I d like to look it over some time. Well?" "Well. I'm only telling you what they said, now, you remember. One of the women spoke up then and said she saw one of your boys on the way to school tho other day and that the kid's feet were on the ground for tho need of shoes." t 'That one's sad enough to need a paper snowstorm and a 'cello obllgato. Next!" ,' "Of course I don take any stock in all this stuff, but one of 'em another of tho women, I guess said that there was a chattel mortgage on your piano and all of the rest of your furniture." "Alarming, if true. Anything else?" The man wit hthe loose mouth and the intetermlnate chin shuffled about some more in his. seat, and his grin began to look somewhat drawn and strained. ,'..' "Um well,' hie, replied, "of course a feller can't' remember all of this truck that he hears, can he?" "Nope, he- can't,! but you've done pretty well at that,'' said the big man, turning about in his seat so that he could look the talky person square In the eye. "You, haven't overlooked much. And you sat there and let 'em knock. Now. yon wart, I want to tell you something, It takes at least two to knock. No nian that doesn't get encouragement ia going along knocking another man he's got to have an audience of at least one, and a complaisant audience; at; that. Any man that lets out even one little cheep in the way of knocking a friend of mine has 'got to fight; and he has got to know how to fight. ' But you sat there, wher ever it was atufT don't care to know wehre it wahiid you gulped it all down, you gurillWH. and now you bring it to me. A do that will carry a bone will fetch one; That '11 be about all for you, and if yoif'ever have the gall to notice me on 'th street or anywhere else again I'm' going to kick you full of buttonholes." The man With the loose month touched tho button and slunk off the car when it stopped',;ftnd the big man. Iook-ing pretty roBy but self-contained, reopened his newspaper and resumed the reading of lt'' itt derstood evetfythiag saiil. in his presence by' English-speaking delegates and diplomatse'tb' grim Boer leader insisted upon. having every word interpreted .Into. Dutch. 'I will not.' said Oom aulro nw, .through an interpreter, 'hold converse in a tongue in wnich so much cunning1 and treachery have been couched. Vmi: "At . one time,"', continued Mr. Stephen:-), "the s.treet commissioner of Johannesburg, 'desiring, like a certain New York official; to appear progressive.-had blacks placards with, white tetters nailed up, at every corner, telling the names of the streets. As al most the whol?' population of Jqhannes-burg ' was 'English-speaking, these signs bore the word 'street.' When Oom iJaui learned, of this he was very angry, and ordered the letters 'eet painted out of tbei signs, leaving 'str, the abbreviation for "strasse. The 'eet showed somewhat through the black patch, but Oom Paul didn t mind that. On the contj-ary, it served to call at tention to his1 contempt for English words, and the commissioner was re strained from effecting ' utter efface- ment of the. objectionable letters.' New York Tribune.'-- Robert BUrt' ts a Boomer. .Robert Barr.'tne author, formerly of Detroit, has purchased the London Idler, and in advertising the fact says :"I have bought the Idler, and I hope everyone eUe in' England will do the same. It will cost you a simple six pence; I paid a great deal more. i"I have no prejudice against a great name, indeed, it I wished to flaunt a resplendent reputation on the pages of the Idler, all 1 should have to do would be to -write the whole magazine myself. But I am a , cautious editor. When formerly connected with this magazine I was 'under the painful ne cessity of : rejecting" three of my own essays in fiction. They were not up to the mark. R. B. the author cannot delude R. B. the editor. At present I am 'Using his literary talents for the writing of my circulars, and if he shows capacity..! may print one of his articles, in the magazine." Toujours lie Femme. Baltimore Herald : Queen Elizabeth of England was speaking to her chief adviser. 'v i i . ' "Think you, sirrah, , that my name shall be known to posterity and honored by it?" . - "Even so," said the courtier. "And will future generations style me Elizabeth the Great?:' "Naw," said thecourtier; "they will not." Black indeed was the frown on the queen's brow. 1 '''" "What will they call me?" she thun dered. - .. i... "They'll not call, you 'Elizabeth the Great.' but " A crafty smile lit his face. "They'll call you- i Elizabeth the; Beauty." Chortling delightedly the queen lav ished great favors upon him. Note the sleepy, tired look In your eyes. The nre or youth no lonper burns. Take Rooky. , Mountain Tea. Brinps back forgotten joys. 35 cents. Dunning Drug Co. "r. - BUSINESS MIECTORY. ATTO RNEYS. BAILEY&"VORllEES. Attorneys. Counselors at Law 8jndlct. ButMlni. iloni Falls, Houth Dakot- ADAMS& COLEMAN, ...Attorneys at taw.... Hanilrf u, . Houth Dftkot. JONES & MATTHEWS Attorneys at Law. Sn306 8fudicato Blk. Plotii Fll, Boutb Pakntk. Win. O. rorlrr, John King. rOKTEIt & KINO, Lawyers. ' Pun H Mlnnfhuha BuUAIng- C A. CHRISTOP11ERSOX, Attorney and Counselor at Law Bull. 606 Hlnnrbaha KM. Sloui Fall., South Dakota. C. J. MORRIS, Attorney at Law floux Fall. South Dakota. Collection Department, K. L. Brown Magr, ' CIIAS. II. BARTELT LAWYEK Mlnnrhaha BulMlng. Sloui Falls. South Dakota PHYSICIANS. DRS.SI1REVE, . Cure Chronic, Private Diseases At Horn. Office Continually. Corner Phillips Avenue and 10th Street. DR. C. V. WILBUR, Diseases of Woman a Specialty Ofllra Over Checkered Front Sloui rails, South Dakota) DR. MARSHAL TETITT. Corresponding Specialist. Practice limited to the exolualT treatment of all llugerlug or chronic disease ol both P. O. BOX 40-'. PRINTERS-BINDERS. WM. G. GEORGE. Job Printer. Rubber Stamps ronreyancinK Blanks. Rlmix Falls. Han uruere oouciwu. boulh Dakota WILL A. BEACH, PRINTER and BINDER New and Second-hand Typewriters. State Agent for Fay-Shole Typewriters. CIGARS-TOBACCOS. j. cTfarlev, Cigars, Tobaccos and Pipes Wholesale and Retail KJK. Phillips Ave. Sioux Valls.S. D. CARL BRUCKEK. Manufacturer piOll DP 210 South of Fine UlUAnO Phillip Ave. Millie, Royal Seal. Brucker's Special ROBLUTS & BUSIIELL Bella VlRta Aristocrat MP AO? White Seal - UIOHflO No. 1B7, Sapho Frances Burnett. 113' i E. Ninth Street. 11. W. SPROKSSEIt Manufacturer of FINE CIGHRS ; 1 lorde union, He. .i ono, lc, . 1-2 North Muln Avenue. J, O. (iHA V " " Manufacturer of thn STICKER CIG71R A Specialty. 35 1-2 K. Main Kleinheinz Bros., Manufacturers Of Cigars, 112 East Ninth St OUR LEADERS, Celia Thaiter, John Clayton -Crimson King." HIDES AND WOOL. WILL F WIDER & CO., Hides, Pelts, Tallow, Wool, Furs 118 and 131) .nil litrilr Phone 270 Main Ave., X. UIIU JUIIn, Call 3. JACOB BLUM, Hides, Wool, furs and Tallow and All Kinds of Salt. N. Main Avenue, Sioux Falls, 9. D. Dr7f. E. FIELD, I). D. s. Dental Parlors. , Booms202-2W Hollister Block Telephone 222. Biout Falls, A D. J. D. DOXAHOE, D. D. 3. Dentist Over Hyde's Jewelry Store. Appointments by Phone No 3)1 'DR. F. E. SEELEY. DENTIST - Will open offire aft3r Jan. ISth In roeraa 301 mi Sot Van Kps block, ever S oax Falls National BauK. U?JDERTAlKiERSr GEO. W. BURN SIDE, Undertaker. Caskets and Robes. Telephone 1 11 '" Joseph V. Trapanier. Licenced Embatmer. INSURANCE. G. U. KILA.VD, Fire and Life Insurance. Ocean Steamship Tickets V. M. C. A. Block. - MlBtu Street 'coaITanBvvood?' J. W. SHERIDAN & CO. Wholesale and Retail Coal, Wood, and Peed Phillips Ave. and 8th Str. Phone 10) MEATS. CHAS. LOOK Dealer ia Fresh end Salt Meats, Sausages etc. Phone 9A. Cor. tb and Mam F. A. HAVES Ninth Street Market Our Motto: Full weight and prompt Delivery. Phone o4. LOUIS IJAIXH Wliolsaleand MgS MUSIC. A. S. PADDOCK, PIHNCS, ORGANS Kutlrallnstruments and Sheet Music. Phone. 443. blooi Falls, 8. D. HORSESHOEING. HorseshoBlng-"!'?;."::. Dow ray, uT old biiialsy ham, rear of Norton-Murray Block. WM. FISK. HORSE SHOEING 811 8. Main Ave. Charles Arendt, ,a,WMUnlhSl. T1ST PRACTICAL KORSESHOER. Tweniy-Flve Years Experience. A. C. OSWOOI) General Blacksmlthlng Horseshoeing. Wagon Work and all Kindt ol Repair work. 'JIM Main Ave. N. "reaTTesateT" SCOTT, WHITEIIOrSE & CO. FARM LANDS City Properly Investment, Minnehaha Buildings WASEM & FLYNN Real Estate. Loans Farm and City Prop rty. DRUCC "AND M EOICIN IE. HOWELL'S PHARMACY 127 Phillips Avenue North . Phone tlfl. Established IKX Incorporated ISM L, T. Dunning Drug Company Phillips Avenue and KlgothStr. F. A. KREISER RED CROSS PHARMACY Main Ave. A 9th St. Phone 24 1 Northwestern Medical Co. Incorporated. Proprietary and Veterinary Remedies 337 PHILLIPS AVE. "TeweTryT W. IL BOOTH, ..Reliable Jeweler., OPTICIAN A KI.EISER. Fine JeVelry and Watches WI.Bf n&aa Renalrlnir. Opposite Daniels' Dry Uoudu Store, C. T. LORMOR IKIlNTCn Second Hand Furniture W All I C.U"""adOents Clothing. 217 South Phillips Ave. Wesley J. Snell, DEALKR IN New and 2nd Hand Goods, Wanted 2nd Uaod Furniture. 217 N. Main Ave. JAMES HEATT1E Sand New and 2nd Hand Goods. .i.nlli.J, Plum 272-4 IC2S. Phillips aud 11 E. 10th Str. Sioux Falls Mattress Co., All Uln.la nf MnltmuHA mntl rnbolsterinir. RHODA & RANKIN, Proprietors. . . a.. t-,t. t CI,..na iU Jnitm Avenue nrwr oma .n.t JAMES LIMEWOOD Carriage Trimming and Upholstering Tents and Atrulnsru. Ill Kast Tenth Street. DYEING ANDCILEAN1NG. SIOU FALLS PANTO KIUM Ladies' and Gent's' Clothing Cleaned. Dved and Repaired rcepairea Telephone 3"S Opposite rostomce K. K. ROGNESS Dyeing Cleaning and Repairing MISS I- BARRETT FINE MILLINERY Ramsey Block, Main Avenue BARBERS. O. S. TAYLOR PALACE BARBER SHOP 118 N. Phillips Ave. CLOTHING. BOB & NELS CLOTHING CO. CLOTHING . R. E. Vreeland, Nels Arnston, Proprietors. 'gTa7nde'aTers? Exchange Grain Co. G. W. BYRNES, Mngr. Flonr Feed and Coal GROCERIES. P. l THOMPSON Staple and Fancy Groceries nnd Imported Goods Telephone or 117 E. 10tu Street "HF1RuTi!T"A?nrTtUW JOE TOSINI .....FLORIST 215 Phillips Ave. S. Ureen House foot 14th St. East SHOE MAKERS. BIGGS THE SHOEMAKER. Lute of New York City. 1 Id North Main Ave. PEARSON The Shoemaker Repairing Neatly Dene. 110 S. Main Ave MONUMENTS. BALLARD & SON MONUMENTS.;-1 Toralmtoupx. Building Stone, Mantle Work Sill S Main Avenue. WILLIAMS BROS. Queen City Polishing and MONUMENTAL WORKS 08 Main Avenue N. F. II. GILLETTE, I. A. R. Granite & Marble Works Jlore finished Work on hand than anr firm in the norttTvest. tid Phillips Are. b. SOI North Phillips Aveuue ' i-iiuiie -KM WINES AND LIQUORS. ULATZ TUNNEL Wines, Liquors, Boer and Cigars zr.NTr.i. in r.wi rhllllpsAve. andaih. Phonal?? inririricifE.s'sXiN Choice Wir.es, Liquors, Cigars m Phillips Ave. N. Phone II EN U EL BROS. Wines, Liquors and Cigars Near G. N. and Omaha Depots G. A. FORD. The Wayside Inn Wines, Liquors and Cigars, s'ool of VI h bt. TaTjndries?' SHIPLEY'S IT'S PHONE 4 W. II. GODDARD & CO. SIOUX FALLS STEAM LAUNDRY. 15(1 North Main Ave Telephone No. M, TrchItectsT W. L DOW & SON, Architects. Room Emerson Block, Mh and PhltllM titouc Vails, South Dakota. JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, Architect and Superintendent Phillips Ave.. Opposite Cataract. tloux rails, Boulh Uakota, TiveryT SNOOK & BROCK CENTRAL LIVERY Llverv and Sale, Stable Seventh and Dakota. Vhonaarlt-t U LEAVITT LIVERY and SALE STABLES Phillips Ave. near Merchants Hetal Phone . G. C. BRAY' LIVERYMAN. Tel. 79. IMPLEMENTS. JOHN F. SHERMAN Queen City Implement Hosi Buggies and Farm Implements ftnSt. and Main Ave JONAH JONES HE SELLS BUGGIES WALL PAPER. PAY'S ART STORE Wall Paper, Pictures Hand Painted China 105 S. Phillips Ave. NORBERO BROS. Wall Paper and Picture Frames Palntx, Oils, and Ulasa 111 West Ninth St. "TvCiToRsT" i ROGNESS & MICKELSON MERCHANT TAILORS 116 Phillip Ave. N. LUMBER. John. W. Tuthill PHONB Sit LUMBER COMPANY. Dealers In All Kinds of Building Material LOONAN LUMBER CO. Dealers In Lumber, Coal and Building Material Phone 3H. 222 N. Main Ave. TIN SHOP. PEDERSON & POTTER General Tin Shop Furnaces and Stoves t!5 N. Main Ave. Phone 533 Calli ""hotelsT Under New Management Itates il.oO a Duy THE MERCHANTS F. B. FREEMAX, Prop. RESTAURANTS. OTTO WEIILING. The Favorite Restaurant, 'M South Phillips Ave. W. C. PRICE Restaurant and Lodging EAt 8th Str. MANUFACTORYS. OLSON & DETLIE CARRIAGE CO. Manufacturers of High Grade Vehicles Experts in Palntinz and Triming A. J. Yeager, WeH Nlnth Strf et' : Dealearlu GOOD RUBBER TIRES And Carriage Repairs In General. 'TJnSETLNEOUsT SANDERS BROS. & JACOBSOM PLUMBING Fleam and Hot Water Fittinsr. T.etus figure on your v- oi h. Biom Sails, s. D. M HEft'-YOBK Contains a HoHabio Record of Di! tho Evont3 In t!io -THEATRICAL FOULS' AKDVHE" I V?QRLDv OF SPQHTSa PUBUSKED V'EEKLY. $4.09 A YEAH. CiNOLE COPY, IGotSs For Sale by ell NewseteaSors. 4 SAMPLE COPY FREE.' Addross N5W YORK CLIPPER. ny - .--.- .VU. cu B Tur Divruv r. r-. t m. rn en i r.tUUftUr Baltimore. Hd. J

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