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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, July 10, 1896, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1896-07-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. xvir. NO jfi
iblt'H- A *. l»ivis»ioll C. JH.
& St. P. Bailway.
[r— Daily
ex. Sunday ::uOain
-Daily ex. Sunday 1:80 in
pr—Daily 8:04 am
Daily ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 4 2r.
8 4 111
»i...» 11:5() am
litbank 3 !J!
HiSSetOll ,«:o
fit lilmiik 12:60
trains run Mondays, Wednesdays, and
I ol each week
"napter No IS. Stated convocations see
fonrth Thursday of each month, ut 7:30
Vidilimr companions cordially invited,
E. EI.Y, High Prim.
Stated meetings at Masonic, Hnll. on
fhurslay evenini: of each month. Visiting
•I are cordially invited to attend.
Es her Chapter No 20. Stated meet
IIICTS Seciiml and Fourth Monday of each
at Musontc hall.
o -SYLVAN T.OTNiE No. 51
[Meets every Tuesday evening at Schnfer's
Visiting 'brethren cordially invited.
3l BKUA1UJT, tsL'C. CI W. 1'ltKVKY, N.G.
REBEKAH.—Mcete second and urth
Thursday of each mouth at I. O. O. F.
Mas. W. F. iitex N (i
|w. W.Dow ww, fetic.
I Or' P.—Banner Lodge No. 51 meetsevery
Wednesday even ins in Woods hall.
HOELTGEU, K. of K. & S.
U. W,—Meets first and third Mondny
'vontnes of each month in Woods hall.
i.: brethren cordially invited. A. T, IIOUTON.
ii r. E. II. BISEDKT, M. W.
11EE OF HONOR—Protection Lodge,
units in A. O. U. W. hall lirst and third
y each month.
Mns. W. W, MOUNT. O! II.
Meets every second and fourth Thursday,
i. sharp, at the Court House. All coni
-dtiug our city are invited to meet with
A S. YOUNH, Commai.dev, *:«. C.
'.M Adjutant.
i !EF CORPS—(Jen. Ilnmphrey'e l!elie
irps meets every aecond and fourth
-f! y ot each month ut the 1. O.O. F. hall.
•Mitt. J. 8. BOSWOIITH. Sec.
lltiigh, Pastor. Public Worship, Snn
111: l.ik. anil :iO p. m. Sunday school
•I on tori'. £.4 p.iu. Y. P. S. C.E.6:1'
i. I'raver meeting, Wednesday p. in.
meeting. Saturday 8: p. m. A hearty invi
ii to these services is hereby extended to
angers in the city will cordially wel
lass Meeting Sabbath Morning, !:45, das.
adcr. 1'ieaehing Sabbath inornintr.
10 :-io.
ntr Sabbath evening, T:,W: Stibbath School.
O. Wood, Supt. Bibl« Class, conducted
N.I. Lowthiau: Epworth League, Sab
I'liniji, Miss Hatlie lSnrn*. President
l.eagtie, Sabbath evening (i:W. Mrs. S.
«pt. Choir Rehearsal, Saturday iven
.V 1.11. Bureau director. The M.'thod
•copal Church of Milbank, cordially in
e public to all their services strangers in
are altv&ys welcome. All seats art1 free.
9 i
iKN IIP. -Black mare colt abont three
,'t'ftrs old. Owner can havo same by claim
property and paying expenses.
V\KI5N OP Come to my premises on Jane
l'Vli.otie bay mare abont year# old, dark
horse about
10 yearn old.
1*. M. Christinson.
4 milesvastof Summit, 8. D.
WrNT). —risked up on the road between Big
Stone City and Milbank on Wednesday ev-n
July l, a double breasted black frock coat,
Ith a cirtwlar letter tu the pocket addressed to
I E. Buwji, Ortonville, Minn., and from Bazzett
II her, Chicago, 111. Owner can eecure the same
calling at this office.
[WLeat—Thursday— No. 1 Nofthern
No. 2, 42*.,
|Screen Doors at E. Emanuel's.
iGo to Watson's for an A No. 1 Pump.
1 Do you want clothing? We are mak
re a special reduction in prices for.a
port time. Erlandson & Johnson.
Mrs. Hevener, ot St. Paul, is making
to her mother, Mrs. 8. McCollum
lier other (Jrant county friends.
I A. E. Young and
a i y
iurs. ivnu 1 iiiHii, daughter ,,f
KandMll, is making a visit to her
:r parents
Mrs. Knui
s 1
in Ihis city.
a 08
Hio M. E. Snndfiv school are arrfitig
to have their annual picnic at Simp
eon park on Tuesday the 21 iust.
Mrn. S. B. Eddv, of Minneapolis, ia
making a visit to her niece, Mrs. M. L.
kcker, nnd other lriends in the city.
Rev. F. W. Nazarene and family, of
Aberdeen, expect to come down to the
lake next week foi a couple of weeks
Arthur Fisher, who was taken Bick
last week, is having a run ot typhoid
fever, and has been in a quite serious
Eugene Bleser, who has been studying
medicine at Rusk college, Chicago, came
homo the first ot the week, his mother
being seriously ill.
Miss Amanda Lundberg returned
from Big Stone City and vicinity, where
she had been enjoying a couple ot weeks
outing, yesterday.
Louis Bailly, who has been working
at the printing business ia St. Paul, is
home on a visit to his parents Mr. sud
Mrs. H. W. Bailly.
The Misses MalUh, are removing their
oakery and restaurant from the llurlbut
building to the Glomstad building next
door north of Bleser's drug store.
Some of the Butter-makers went to
Twin Brooks last Monday evening to
arrange a game of base ball for Saturday,
at the ball tournament, at that place.
Mrs. A. Walworth, of Roberts county,
was the guest of Mrs. W. W. Dovvnie
Monday afternoon while on her way to
visit her old homo at Morristown, Minn.
Bert Howdeshell, who worked as a
printer in tins city some eight years airo,
line recently located in Watertown, where
he is conducting the Journal ot that city.
The Misses Emma aud Helen Carrick^
who have been teaching at West Super
ior, Wis., came home last week to spend
their vacation with their Milbank
Mrs. Win. Booth and her sister, Miss
Kate McLean, returned last Tuesday
morning from the twin cities, where, in
company with Mr. Booth, they enjoyed a
glorious Fourth.
A. M. Hagan, of Melrose, on Monday
commenced harvesting a tine field ot
wiuter rye. It was in excellent condi
tion, and ot splendid growth and prom
ises a magnificent yield.
The Elliot storo is closed for a few
days, while an inventory is being taken
preparatory to the change of proprietors.
Messrs. Stone & Suliivan, the new pro
prietors expect to open July 14th.
Mr.-J. N. Johnson, of Minneapolis,
son-in-law of Mr J, P. Corskie, accom
panied with his wife and children are
visiting the Corskie family. Mrs.
Johnson jvill rematn for some time.
Mr. O. Antelman, of Aberdeen,
brought his famjly down to Milbank the
first of the week, where they enjoyed a
visit with their kinsman, O. W. Antel
man, and will take an outing at the Uke
before returning home.
Mr. aud Mrs. Dr. J. W. Ross arrived
in town last Wednesday from a month's
outing on Big Stone lake. They no
doubt had a grand old time, as that is
what Doc. usually has on an occasion of
this kind.
Mr. Homer Burgan, who is employed
in the Epworth hospital at Minneapolis,
and who is also a medical student at the
university, is home enjoying a vacation
of a few weeks with his Milbank friands.
He has been joined by a friend from the
oitv, Dr. Bishop, who will enjoy the out
ing with him.
We are indheted to the Twin Brooks
cheese factory for a sample of their very
excellent product. Grant County is
rapidly becoming known for tne excel
lency of Us dairy products. Butter and
cheese are becoming important factors
in the county's products, and the high
quality of these articles is rapidly giving
our county an enviable reputation.
James Moore, who for some time has
making a co.lection of South Da
kota products, grasses, grains, and wild
Ali88 Clara Paul, ot Doland, S. D.,
pted tor Marshal, Minn., the beginning
i the week for o visit with friends and
Satires at that place they went by team-
and birds for exhibition in the
states, left Monday night for
Vermont, with his exhibit, a description
of which we printed a few weeks ago.
He was accompanied by Howard Molm,
will assist him in presenting Ins
ppeoimens to the Yankees.
MILBANK, S. D., FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1806.
Cjeralfc wtfumticc.
Carl Mayuard. who lias been sick lor
some time, is able to be around again.
Miss Record, of Minneapolis, a former
resident of this county, is enjoying a
visit with her Milbank iriends.
The Odd Fellows, of Ortonville, are
arranging for an outing uly 17th and
18th and expect the Montevideo degree
team to exemplify degree work.
A. C. Dodge came in from St. Paul
yestefday to look after his business
interests in this county. Mr. Dodge has
been in poor health for some little time
Presiding Elder Springer, who passed
through here Monday, says that lie has
filled the appointment at Bristol, lately
occupied by Rev. Williams and who was
drowned in Big Stone laks a couple of
weeks ago, by Rev. M. 51. Lane, late of
Roberts county.
The "Milbank Butter-makers," who
went to Applelon and played ball on the
third and fourth, with the Wilmot nine,
won both games, the first by a score of
11 to 15 and the second by a score ot 6 to
8. The boys feel very proud over their
success, as they have during the season
so far won five games, been tied in one
and have lo«?t none.
A. T. DeSilva, the painter, and a for
mer Mil.bankite, whose family are now
located in Hickory Co., Mo., came up the
first of the week from that state, and
will work at his trade here during the
summer. He says he left the family
well, though having a battle royal with
"jiggers" and wood-ticks, which at this
time of the year make life very interest
ing in that part of Missouri.
Among the different localities to cele
brate Uucle Sam's birthday this year
Corona made the eagle scream in the
most approved manner, and if our re
porter is to be relied on, a most enjoyable
celebration was had, including some ex
citing horse racing and a picnic dinner
in Malsed's grove. There was a large
crowd in attendance, and everything
passed off in a most satisfactory manner.
The Commercial hotel at Big Stone,
which has recently been tilted up and
refurnished by a former citizen of Mil
bank, George Westbury, is now in run
ning .»rder, and no pains will be spared
by Mr. and Mrs. Westbury to make their
guests comfortable who patronize them,
and they invite the traveling public and
others who seek the lake as a summer
resort to make the Commercial their
home while at Big Stone.
Sisseton Standard:—Mr. G. L. Wood
president ot the Farmers Bank at Mil
bank, was a caller this morning. He i:
highly pleased over the prospects that
we have tor a good crop this fall, lie
had with him an excellent sample ot
tlax which he pulled off of the Dahl place
north of town, and will exhibit it among
(he people in Milbank. Mr. W. ex
presses the opinion that Sisseton will
become an important trade center in the
near luture, and all that it needs to make
it such is to establish several good cream
cries in its midst He predicts that fifty
thousand people will immigrate to South
Dakota this fall.
The late meeting of the International
Sunday School Convention at Boston
and the reports presented to that body
indicate something of the importance
of the Sunday School as an instrument
of power among the people. The re
ports show that there are 132,639 Sunday
schools in the United States, with 1,390,
508 teachers and 10,890,082 scholars.
The world's third Sunday school eon
vention will be held in or near London
England, during the first week in July
A party ot tlie friends and neighbors
of Thomas Fit:h, to the number of near
ly forty, on Tuesday evening after the
darkness of night had fallen upon the
city, made a descent upon the Fitch
homestead, and look possession of the
house, after first securing the person of
the redoubtable Thomas and disarming
him. Refreshments were served and
the party seeing the success of their
move felt so good over it that they even
permitted Thomas to partake with them,
but he says that the next time he has a
birthday gathering he wants to do the
inviting himself, as he does not believe
in mob rule, or the taking advantage of
a defenseless man who has committed
no crime except that of getting older
each year. It was midnight belore the
company released him ana gave him a
chance to meditate on the
of human li'e.
The republican state convention re
nominated by acclamation John L.
Lockhait of this county as commissioner
of school and publig lands. Such an en
dorsement is highly gratifying to both
Mr. Lockhart and his Grant county
friends and is evidence that his duties
us commissioner of school and public
lands have been most satisfactorily per
formed. The knowledge of this fact,
and the general confidence Jack inspires
as an honest man and a good fellow,
gave linn the support of the entire con
vention, and during the canvass previous
to the nomination there has been hardly
a name mentioned in opposition. Jack
is to be congratulated on the universal
esteem in which he is held.
A visit to Aberdeen this week would
convince any of our pessimistic friends
that the republican party is still doing
business at the old ttand. The conven
tion has never been surpassed by any
meeting of republicans previously held
in this state either in attendance or in
the interest and enthusiasm which pre
vadesthis body of representatives of the
party. While the contest for the various
offices to be filled on the state ticket is
as usual intense, this is not the only or
most important subject before the con
vention, for the republicans cf South
Dakota are engaged in purging them
selves of a dangerous element, an ele
ment that while wearing the cloak of
republicanism has sought to knife the
principles of the party, and destroy
its usefulnes. The spirit of toe con
vention shows that this element in the
party has been rendered powerless by
an uprising of the plain common people,
md the would-be bosses have had their
power for evil taken from them. The
little virus that still remains in the party
from this source is impotent for evil,
and will slough off under proper treat
ment. This element was talking loudly
of bolting if the convention adopted a
republican platform, but it will be a
matter of indifference to the party what
these camp-followers of Pettigrewism
do. An open enemy is at all times pre
ferable to a traitorous triend.
The Fourth at Itevillo.
The4th of July was celebrated at Re
villo this year in that good old 177G
style. In the lorenoon was the street
parado wherein about 45 young ladies
represented the states of the Union
Then came the patriotio services. The
band furnished some splendid music,
and the choir rendered patriotic songs
throughout the exercises. After a few
remarks by Rev. Thompson, Hon. W. O.
Storlie introduced Geo. S. Rix, the
orator of the occasion. His speech
thrilled with patriotism and was highly
In the afternoon the customary sports
took place and a grand ball given for the
benefit of the band, was well attended.
There was a general good time and
everybody enjoyed the celebration
There were about 2,000 people present.
Hit? Stone City Celvbratea.
Milbank mado no attempt to celebrate
independence day, and our citizens quite
generally betook themselves to neighbor
ing towns last Saturday to celebrate the
national holiday. The "doings" at Big
Stone attracted the larger number and
a goodly delegation from the county
seat enjoyed the day with their friends
in the town at the foot of the lake. The
weather proved to be the ideal fourth
of July weather, being cool and pleasant
during the entire day. A large crowd
was in attendance and the celebration
whioh was the first one Big Stone has
attempted in many years, was most
successfully carried out. A parade of
floats representing the various business
interests of the town was followed by
literary exercises at Whipple's park, at
which Hon. J. M. Lawson delivered an
interesting oration, in honor of the day
In the afternoon Dr. Rose's zouaves gave
a drill, a game ot base ball between
Yellowbank and a Big Stone nine was
played and some horse races and other
amusements provided, with fire work
in tne evening. Altogether the Big
Stone people may well
their celebration.
vicissitudes my place.
feel proud
I have secured the services of a first
class baker and cook, and will continue
the bakery and restaurant business at
Consolidated April 11* 1890
Following are the state and congres
sional officers nominated by the repub
lican convention at Aberdeen. B-'dloliuii
on nominations was commenced shortly
after 9 o'clock in the evening, and t-l»«
convention did not adjourn until nearly
4 a. m.:
Presidehtial Electors—T. D. Edwards.
Lawrence County J. L. Turner, Bon
Homme County R. H. Woods, Minne
haha County R. M. Slocum, Campbell
Ciovernor—A. O. Ringsrud, Union
Lieutenant Governor-^-D. T. Hind
man, Marshal.
Secretary of State—W. H. Roddle, of
Auditor—II. E. Mayhew, of Sanborn
Treasurer—Kirk G. Phillips, of Law
rence County.
Com. of School liands—-J. L. Lock
hart, ef Grant County.
Supt. of Education—Ftank Crane, of
Codington County.
Attorney General—S. V. Jones, ot
Turner County.
Congressmen—It. J. Gamble, ot Yank
ton, and Co©. I. Crawford, of Hughes
Railroad Com.—D. W. M'Fadden.
Custer County Geo. A. Johnston. Davi
son County N. P. Bromley, Spink
The first ballot on governor stood,
Ringsrud 232 Herriod 170 Greeley 131
Gilford 74.
The ballot for congressman, after
Gamble was renominated by acclaina
ion, gave Crawford Gardner 131
Glass 14.
Palmer's resolution to make the mon
ey plank more silvery was defeated on a
vole of 499 to 103.
$200,00 IN GOLD GIVEN.
Tffe International News and Book Co.,
of Baltimore, Md., offer 8200.00 to any
agent who will sell in thre« months 225
copies of their book, "Campaign and
Issues of '90." A full, graphic, and com
plete account ot the Campaign,—all
sides given. Beautifully illustrated.
Biographies of the leading men in each
party. The look ot all others to sell
now. Freight, paid and credit given.
Complete outlit 15 cents. Write them
immediately. A gold watch uh'en ui
addition to commission for selling TO
copies in thirty days. Agents wantid
also for other books and Bibles.
A great many people are taking ad
vantage of the big reduction in clothing
tt Erlandson & .Johnson's.
v e I I e I
Letters remaining uncalled for in 'he
Milbank Post Office July lS'.Kj.
Casey Mrs. L. P. Berquist Mrs.G. £.
liable Miys Mary Iloghind Alfred
Harvey Mrs. Iledinun Ida
lloiigUmd Miss Minnie Neurenbuvg Ellen
In calling for any of the above pleae*
say ''advertised" and give date of ad vet
iisement. If not called for in fifteen
days will be sent to dead letter oftic-.
GFO. ('. Mmni.F.isuooK, P. 31.
Mid* for Bridge.
The Town Board of Melrose town
ship, will receive bids for the construc
tion of a bridge at Fraipont's place,
from now until Monday, July 13th, 1896.
The plans and specifications for said
bridge may be seen at Edgar Kelley'a
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
2w Town Clerk.
Watson does all kinds of tin work.
Best Screen Doors 95 cents at Wood
Fine pasturing, shade, water and good
Money to loan on Real Estate ut.
current rates. Office over HKKAI.D-AD
tf W.C. HICKS.
.VI •wen*.
We fttve an overstock of mowers
which we shall close out for $39.00.
Wanted-An Idea
Protect your ideas thsr may bring you wealth
Mya, Washington, D. C..fortbelr $1.8U prito ouer
•M list
ot two
hundred invention* wauu»d.

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