OCR Interpretation


The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, January 10, 1919, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1919-01-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

i
'. 1.
.V v*"
s®/
HEWS BRIEFLY TOLD
4MTSLLIGENCE GATHERED HERE
COVERS WIDE A&CA.
OUTER OR LESSER IMPORT
•Includes
What It Going O* tt Wash
ington and in Other Sections
of the Country.
Menta/at's state-wide prohibition
law went into effect lit luidmght Mon
day, It?cember '0.
9
Another attempt to legalize boxing
lp» Nebraska will be made by spurt
promoters when the state legislature
convenes this month.
Report* reaching the public health
«fvlce at Washington .show that
Vptinixh influenza is «m ttw decline
throughout the country.
U Sfee Iowa Teachers' association has
demanded thut. use of "foreign '«1B
gu»ge*" as a ineiiiutn of instruction
in Iowa schools be prohibited,
Storing tlx week ended Pecember
2(», 7,468 wounded and sick soldiers
were landed in the Tinted States from
the American expeditionary forces.
finely Sam will sell nearly 45,000
horse* mid mules at cam]** and can
tonments on the four Tuesday* iti
Jbiiuury, to help the spring plowing.
NupoTeoto Lujoie, for twenty years
MBceded to be one of the world's
greatest infielders, lias announced his
retirement front professional b*«eball.
The cost of living in New York
Mate
Imis
Increased 62 per cent since
1914. according to figures made pub
lic by the consumers' league of New
T«rk.
The ywtofflof department atmmwe
et! thai it had turned back to the war
fhittirtment about WO le ilaviland
uirpkutem aa unwuited Cur curr'iutf
nail.
0
Iteports received from Germany in
tflcMte tint the present government
there is to constitute a federal repub
lie on virtually the same plan as the
Vuited States.
The 1010 war savings campaign will
tie wpehed actively by a nationwide
celebration. January 17, the anniver
sary at the Mrth of Benjasata Frwik
»a.
0 0 0
1'resident Lunger of tlij| Equitable
Wfe lnsurartee company estimates
that IntlueiiKi hks thus far cost life
Insurance companies in the United
CUutea «3UKJU,000.
Homes of three judges all Philadel
phia were partially destroyed by
Shrapnel lMmhs. The outrages were
MtftpoHed to have been committed by
anarchisrs. No one was seriously In
jured by the explosions.
Representative Johnson of
angfc -T if" t-
!^S«»uth
Dakota lias axked the War department
Siul Julius Kalnt, ranking republican
Htemlier of the boute military commit
ire, for an Investigation of the treat
ment accorded sick and wounded sol
Ihm
A Mil is to be presented to the Tda
ko legislature providing that, all per
•wns over-16 years of age in the state
mho cannot read or write the Krigllsl.
language, shall Attend night school for
certain nuasber of hoars each school
faar until socb knowledge is attained.
0 0 0
Sixty airplanes of the Folcker type
fcave arrived la Coblens hy special
trala front Berlin. They were tiie
HAM of 2U0 airplanen which are lo be
turned over to the Ainerlnm forces In
Cnhlm la accordance with tbe «r*
mistlce.
Jacques Stern, member of the
Preach Chamber of deputies, estimate*
ftfcs* the total war expenses of France
Utijlrt reach 250.000.000.000 francs
Of Oreat llrlinln *1.000.000.000
«ad of Belgium 20.000.000.000 Thu*.
Inm. the alliea coukl ask from
tifeOttaay 470.GQ0,000.000 francs ($94.-
ftecretary of th# Navy Taniels told
aaval affair* committee that
a jt^ague of natioba. or other
Aat will make certain the
MffiMi of International armament
led. the United States mnst
ttm greatest navy in the world.
alAlfd that President Wih-on
wij^ Wa views,
V iai
¥hlir tefilHltttet order regarding
9f allver dievmoi) in de
-«^''tion« 4«it -then*
day. ivy#, i. rn Ui
M.
aaaociatloa tea
jto
faahakala a' lob
darlag the
•MVHbty
\V.ii' sMvinzs stamps in ihc iliu' "t
S.'WJ.OOO nul souie cash, wvre Mulyn
ironi the snfe of
tha
'.rei'lcy, Colo.
posttdice u'
The War department announced that
1"»0 Aiiierit-iin connnissloned ofllcers of
the air service were killed in action in
France iu 11)18.
The 22nd annual convention of the
American National Live Htocn associa
tion. will be held at Denver, January
21 to 23.
Russian refugee* at 'openhagen r»
|f»rt that I^udendorlt has arriveii in
Kussia and will take over command or*
the soviet army.
Thfrty-ftvp sailors on leave from
warships in harbor at New York ,vere
robbed of all their money ar. res»rt
to which they were enticed.
The department of agrleiilmro ha
recommeixled to congress leuislat'nai
to Insure payment of the $2.20 u i»uMi
el guaranteeti price for the 10?H \»cai
crop.
Fighting between the Poles and
ieniMiis in Poseu resulted in thirty
eight women and children and about
100 Germans and Polanders being
killed.
The nuinl ipal *ouncil of Paris haf
decided to ask the government t*» take
stejrs toward ihe holding of an Inter­
allied
colonial exposition In Paris in
P.I20 or 1J21.
Sailing of three transports and of
three battleships serving as trans
|M»rts. bringing back 7.700 troops from
rance. wa» announced by the War de
partment.
0
The Aero Club of America ha*
awarded its war medal and diploma
to Captain Jame* Norrnnn Mali of Col
fax. la., and four other American
aviators.
Announcement wa* made In the
French ehainlcr of deputies that
France's losses in officers and men
killed up to Nov. 1 of the present year
aggregated 1,071
*..
General Pershing has issued an or
der to all American commanders to co
operate fully with the French govern
ment in measures against excessive
use of alcoholic liquors.
Capt. llohart A. II. Baker, the fam
ous Princeton athlete, known in his
college days as "Hobey" Baker, an
aviator in the American army in
Prance, was killed in the fall of his
plane.
Premier Ltsyd George and foreign
Secretary Balfour have publicly de
clared President Wilson's visit to Lon
don had resulted in a complete under
standing between Great Britain and
America.
Sixty-two lyachings took place la
the United Stute* in 1918. The total,
which includes f»8 negroes and four
white persons, is an increase of 21
over last year. Five of the number
were woiueu.
Election results in Great Britain
siiow that the Lloyd George coalition
has won 519 smts in the house of
commons out of a membership of 707.
Tbe Sinn Feiners have elected 70
member* and labor 7.~.
The approximate estimate of the
loss of life in the war is placed nt
r».730.f»04. divided as follows: British,
700.726 French, 1.071..-HI0: American.
IVS.47S Unssian. 1,700.000 Austrian.
800,000 German, l,(i00.000.
A resolution proposing that an ar»ny
of allied and I'nited State* troop* tri
umphantly enter Berlin to impr"s
upon tbe mind* of the Germans the
fact that Germany has been decisively
defeated, has been introduced in con
gress.
Deportation of ftiost of tiim $010 or
4.000 enemy aliens now interned In
the United States will be recommend
ed to congress shortly h.v the JVparr
merit of Justice. Special legislation
will he rc|uired for the deportations
and for authority to prevent the re^
entry of Ihese men into this country.
The banquet tendered President and
Mr*. Wilson at the Buckingham pal
ace. London. Is *aid to have been a
scene of splendor never before equal
ed. Kvery royal formality which had
attended epochal occasion* at the pal
ace for two or three hundred years
wn* carried oat before and during the
banquet, fn the dip'" *alon was a
great collection of solid gold nlate and
huge gold ornaments valued at $15.
000.000.
0
President and Mrs. Wilson were
given n welcome at London uneqnaled
la the history of the British capital.
In a driving! snow storm. Jen of
America's great battleships reached
New York after 18' months' service
overseas. The home-coming' vessels
were given a welcome nnequalled in
the history
of
Now York Sty. The
ships which arrived are: Pennsyl
vania. New York. Texas, Nevada. Ar
kwm*» Florida. Wjraminf. Utah, Ok-
WEST DAKOTA LAND
OECIDEO MOVEMENT TOWARD
THAT SECTION OF TWt
STATE.
Tks demand tor lands to the west
ern part of South Dakota in growing.
That Is the one section of the state
In which what might be called cheap
lands are yet to be had in the state,
and a number of transfer* are being
made all over the *ect.ion west of the
Missouri. Outside of the direct Sale*
being made, there are numerous in
quiries as to the lands of that part of
the state, and many residents of the
eastern section are disposing of their
holdings and reinvesting in the west
ern part. Taken altogether the out
look is for a larger increase in actual
settlement of the west half of the
state this year than at. any time for
years. The homestead rush, of course,
took a larger number of people into
that sec tion, but many of them had no
idea of making that section their
homes when they located, while the
movement, of this year i* that of ac
tual homeseeker* taking advantage of
land prices which appear to be at
tractive to them, and which the man
with average means can meet.
The following recommendations for
suggested changes in the school laws
were discussed by the teachers at their
recent meeting: Professional life cer
tificates to college graduates: 36 weeks
of professional training for all begin
ning teachers normal course to be
prescribed by the state department n
connection with fourth year high
school work: in view of the establish
ment of the high school normal course,
the elimination of the two-year ele
mentary normal course rural one
teacher schools and consolidated
schools to be standardized under rules
to be furnished by the department cf
public instruction state aid for the
standardized schools standardization
of all high schoAls dther than consol
idated schools under rules devised by
the state educational department
state aid for such schools fleld deputy
and office clerk for county superinten
dents with living wage for each.
Recent reports sent from tha cen
tral part of the state were to the ef
fect that a representative of the old
Maxwell Mennonite colony, which
moved from South Dakota to western
Canada some months ago, had arrived
in South Dakota for the purpose of
striving to purchase back the colony
lands In this state, the inference being
that the colonists had decided to re
turn to South Dakota. Rev. Paul
Stahl of the Tschetter colony, denies
these reports, stating that the colon
ists had purchased a very fine tract of
land in Canada, consisting of several
thousand acres, and had no intention
of returning to South Dakota.
The old misunderstanding regarding
the closing of the season for shooting
ducks is again being discussed. This
question comes up every year as many
hunters get the dates confused. There
is a conflict in dates between the state
and federal laws. Under the state law
the open season is from September 10
to December 20 which under the federal
laws the season does not open until
the 16th of September and closes on
the 31st day of December. While the
state law forbids the shooting of ducks
after December 20, the federal law per
mits shooting of ducks until the 3ist.
but hunters must obey the state law
or take the consequences.
The extent to which the names of
American towns which bore German
names have been changed was noted
by Depot Agent Landmark, in chsrge
of the Hudson station of the Milwau
kee railroad company, when examining
new railway guides which have just
been Issued by his company. Among
the change* noted by him were the fol
lowing: Berlin. Ind., railway office
closed Berlin, la., name changed to
Lincoln Germantown. Kan., changed
to Mercler Berlin, Mich., office clos
ad Germantown, Tenn.. changed to
Neshobe West Berlin, Vt., changed
to Riverton Krupp, Wis., ahanged to
•Marlin.
The summary report of grain yields
for Yankton county, as compiled by
the farm bureau, shows the following
returns for the 191g season Wheat.
448,292 bushels from 24,525 acres 1.
679,637 bushels of oats, 4,506 bushel*
of rye, 34,470 bushels of barley, 7
bushels of peas, 368 bi^hels of flax,
2,426 bushels of spelt, 4 bushels buck
wheat, 84 bushels sweet clover, I
bushels of cane, 5 bushels of millet,
9
bushels of alfalfa. In comparison with
1917, the yield of wheat shows a gain
of 282,835 bushels.
Announcement is made by the
Aberdeen Commercial club that that
city will not this winter tender a re
ception and banqtiet to legislators
from the northern part of the state
as they gather in the city on their way
to the state capital. In times past,
for the last 18 years, a banquet has
been given the legislators two or three
nights before the time of the opening
session of the. legislature. The di
rectors of th« Commercial club decid
ed not to give the banquet and recep
tion this year owiag to the prevalence
of influenza in th* state.
German helmet sent to L. H.
Woodworth, of Webster, by Lars
Sand, who is serving in France, is
something of a novelty and evidently
was worn, by a German sniper, for tt
Is painted in various colors in. an at
tempt at camouflage. Another helmet
aent by Sand carries a good-sized mark
made by a bullet, which no doubt waa
fired from aa American gun.
Rev. K. 8. Horton, pastor of oaa of
tha Parker ch arches, has accepted the
position of deputy county treasurer of
Turner couaty uadet the aew county
treasurer.
THE HERALD ADVANCE
It is expected that the "investigation
by officers of the federal food admin
istration of butter prices in Iowa will
be extended to South L*akota within a
short time. Retail prices of butter in
Sioux Falls and other points in South
Dakota have very materially increased
during the past month, butter now
selling at the hfghest prices ever com
manded in the state. According to thi
manufacturers there was a large de
crease in the production of butter for
storage purposes because of an alleg
ed shortage of help during tbe sunt?
mer months. They also claim that
lack of pasturage among dairymen
made it necessary to use high priced
feed in order to keep the creameries
supplied. It is believed, however, that
with the announcemeat that butter
prices may be investigated by federal
agents that the South Dakota manu
facturers of butter may find a way to
adjust the retail market conditions «o
that the consumer may be able to pur
chase butter at fair price. Owing lo
the present high prices numerous con
sumers are using butter substitutes,
whieli can be purchased at about one
half the price charged for reamery
butter.
It would aot be aecessary to go
back very many ya»ra to find the
time when a traveler in the west part
of the slate could make the trip from
the Missouri river to the Black Hills
and not see a hog on the trip. The
rancher had no use for these animals,
as it meant raising corn in his mind,
and no farming was dpsirer. Just a
few days ago there was shipped out
of Pierre two train loads of hogs.
While most of these shipments are of
corn fed hogs, the west river rancher
is learning that corn raising is not
necessary for profitable hog raising.
All he needs is a good alfalfa pasture,
on which the hogs thrive and make a
rapid growth, and while such pasture
does not put the animals in shape for
the market it gives them a good
market price in the corn belt farther
south, and they are picked up at a
good profit to the breeder to be finish
ed for market by the corn raisers. All
of which means that the west country
will increase its hog production every
year under the conditions which they
can most easily handle.
Arrangements have been completed
for the sixth annual exhibition of the
Northwest Poultry association, which
will be held in Wratertoo on January
3. 4. 5, 6 and 7. Three hundred dollars
in prizes will be offered. The exhibit
is expected to be the largest and best
in the history of the association. The
judging will be done by G. D. II olden,
of Owatonna. Minn., one of the oldest
and ablest judges of the fine points of
poultry to be found in America, la
addition to the 11 classes for chickens
there will be classes for turkeys,
ducks, geese, guinea fowls aaC
pigeons, ribbita, hares and cavies.
las
Thirteen months ago City Commit
sioner Joseph Henlrfn. of Madison,
mailed a draft to his mother, whose
residence is or was in the province
of Paltova, in Russian Ukrasia. The
letter now has been returned to Mr
Henkin marked "service suspended.*'
Just where the letter was for IS
months without leaving the Cnitec
States is a mystern known only to
the proper officials of the postal serv
ice. Because of the cutting off e«
mail service to the Ukraine, as this
wouki indicate. Henkin's mother i*
minus a helpful remittance of several
hundred rubles.
Aberdeen is informally enrolled aa
a candidate for the pleasure of ten
i dering a reception and Welcome horns
to South Dakota's soldiers at a time
sometime not too far in the future
when the state's soldiers who hav*
fought in the world war have in the
main returned home and gathere foi
a reunion. Steps to extend an invita
tion to the soldiers to hoftl their first
state reunion in Aberdeen have been
taken, and there is no doubt but that
Aberdeen will be a strong contendet
for the honor at the proper time.
The Hen that gets out the fashion
plates it August. September or early
October and dreasee up in swell new
winter costume is Invariably a pool
layer, fhe profltble poultry raiser
will have culled these birds eat of his
flock. sa}s K L. Dakan. head of th«
poultry department at South Dakota
State eolege. Mr. Daken iaet fall
culled a lock of 5N trap-nested kens
none of *4ich he knew the yearly egf
record. Ik comparing records it wai
found thai! in every instance the earl
moulter u^s a poor layer.
When bits for inherited Indian lands
were openid at Greenwood they Indi
cated a substantial demand for the
land. Abon 250 bids were submitted:
The land slid for from 990 to 9137.5C
an acre. Ihe total amount realized
was $322,511. Bona fide homemaketa
procured thi greater share of the land
Heretofore k sales of this kind the
speculator has been a prominent
figure.
Pat Ryan js the name given by aa
individual wlo has disappeared aftei
victimizing slveral Carthage baslnesa
men by meat* of forged chocks. Ths
authorities ibw are conducting a
search for hini He secured about |30Q
on the checksland then fled, it speed
ily developing that the checks
were
worthless.
George Patt
ty. has probab
of the state fo
this year, selli
been akunk, far:
for several year
business was
among bis neig!
ef Bonhomme conn
the Individual reoord
ikuak kldee marketed
eighty-els. He had
ling on a small scale
hand decided that the
lot popular enough
»ors to continue.
Following fa summary of thresh
ers* reports fori Turner county, -for
1918: Wheat, 2B.371 bushels oats,
3,242,869 hnshels barley.
M2,4tt
bush-
eys rye. 10.169 bkhels. The estimat
ed yield of corn !ak«4S,m bushels, 49
taubels to the acitoa
UMM aent.
FEWFREAKSTYLE&
Dignity and Simplicity in Both
Line and Color.
Velvets Much in Evidence for Indoor
Gowns aa Well aa for the
Street Frock.
It is interesting to note that there
are few freak styles in women's wear
ing apparel or absurd creations to'
catch the attention this season, but
rather a determined effort to express
dignity and simplicity, both in line
and color.
The street frocks and suits, says it
fashion writer, are of somber, neutral
tone, and often trimmed with fur in
harmonizing or contrasting tint. Th
fur forms the collar and cuffs, and
when used on the skirt or tunic i
generally put on in patches.
Take, for instance, a smart street
frock of beaver color duvetyn with
its patches of heaver, trimming tlv
panels that hang from the waistline
at the back and front. The cuffs and
high collar .are also of the beaver.
The lower pari of the bodice is inset
with a square of embroidery in brown i
and dull gold thread. Directly at the
front and back underneath the two
fur-trimmed panels is a larger panel
of the material, decorated at the hem
with cord tucking.
Another extremely smart frock is'
of oroun velveteen, trimmed with nu*
tria. model is made with a long
tunic, whi^b is slit at the sides and
trimmed at the v.dges with nutria. The
tunic is set on to a loose-fitting back,
which is drawn in slightly at the waist
line with a sash, which encircles the
waist, crossing at the front and loosely
at the back, the ends being finished
with tassels. The large collar, cuffs
and the draped toque are of nutria.
Velvets are being used more and
more for indoor gQwns, as well as for
the street frock. Many beautiful din
ner gowns are fashioned from velvet
Fur Cuffs and Cellar.
in the softest and most supple of
weaves. These lovely velvets drape,
but do not crush, a rare attribute in
any fabric of this natnrfe.
Often georgette crepe or chiffon is
used in combination with the velvet.
The crepe or chiffon, for instance, may
form the sleeves and part of the bodice
while the velvet is used as a part of
the bodice and skirt. Or the crepe
may form an overtunic, as in the case
of one lovely model, and the underskirt
of velvet.
USE OF FUR FOR TRIMMING
Stylish Decoration Figures Conspicu
ously on Majority of Winter
Suits and Wraps.
Almost every suit or wrap this win
ter has its bit of fur trimming. In
some instances the fur trimming forms
almost half the garment. A lovely
wrap recently seen was of henna red
velours with an enormous beaver col
lar which when opened formed a cape
effect. A deep band of the beaver
trimmed the coat at the lower part,
extending up one-third of the coat
length.
The accompanying hat was of
beaver decorated with a feather orna
ment of henna red.
Jaunty little Eton coats of fur often
complete a costume of cloth. An ex
ample is a costume of soft, watm wool
velours, which has almost the warmth
of a wrap which may be made com
fortable enough for even average win
ter weather by the addttion of a smart
little coat of fur. Narrow bands of
the for could be used to trim the frock.
Different Aprons.
There ia infinite variety of aprons
they are either of chiffon embroidered
like the front of the corsage, which
continues In two points' around the
waist, or else they are made with a
dchu to match, no aa to connect with
(fee waist
SMAPT BLACK VELVET TAW
This chic black velvet tam, witl*
white wool embroidery, will appeal to
many to whom this sort of headgear
is becoming.
SOME MODES OF THE MOMENT
Most Decided Changes in Newest Cre
ations Are Presented in Collar
Arrangements.
One of the modes of the moment i^
the curious assembling of different
fabrics for the fashioning of one gar
ment. Thus a black satin afternoon
frock has been richly trimmed with»
soft white Angora cloth, and this ii*
turn has been thickly beaded with jet.
The frock shows a criss-cross of the
beaded white Angora forming a trim
ming for the narrow skirt, a curious
belt arrangement, not straight around
the waist, but higher at one side and
slanting diagonally across the front of
the skirt. The sleeves are long nnt
tight, ornamented at the waist with
the white fuzzy stuff and the beads,
and the neck is high and finished wit I*
one of the new very high collars made
of the white material, one end being
left leng like a scarf, thrown over one
shoulder and finished with a long jet
tassel.
The most decided changes in any of
the newest creations are presented in
the collar arrangements. Very high
collars with thrown ends appear on
many frocks. Often they are knotted
on the neck of tbe dres9, a heavy silk
thread of a bright and beautiful color
being used.
This sort of collar appears on a blue
coat dress. The collar is of Belgian
blue, knitted round and round, so that
a sort of small yoke is formed at the
top of the waist, narrowing into a hisrh
collar which ends in a throw at one
side. Touches of the blue threads have
been knitted at intervals across thi*
front of the bodice to brighten it, and
a long sash is knitted at one «ide ol
the skirt.
SIMPLICITY IN SPRING WEAR
Lack of Display Promises to Be Espe
cially Noticeable in Latest
Models of Apparel.
Fashion designers seen# at last t*
have been converted to a realization
of the power and beauty of simplicity.
As everyone knows, says a fashiot,
writer, simple language is most con
vincing, and the house built on lines
of simple dignity at once advertiser
Its occupants as people of culture andi
refinement. Why then should the in
dividual woman elect to wear clothe«
that are over ornate either in styl*
line or decorative features? Apparet
is properly meant to emphasize the
good points of the Individual it cov
ers, rather than that the individuality
of womun be submerged and her for mi
serve merely as a foundation for thfc
display of rich garments.
In the development of early spring:
styles the leaning to simple garments
Is especially noticeable. Of course
the very first of the spring garments
are bought by those fortunate ones
who flee to Southern resorts to es
cape the rigors of the Northern o*
Western winter. In suits nnd coat*
sport suggestions usually lead.
CHANGE IN POST FAVORITES
Roses, Chrysanthemums and Carna
tion* Are Given Preference Over
Beautiful Camellias.
Camellias are wonderfully beautifui
flowers, but recently fashion has de
manded roses, chrysanthemums and
carnations to the exclusion of camel
lias, and florists bow to fashion for
purely financial reasons.
Camellias are excellent plants foi
the cool greenhouse. Once they were
the aristocrats of flowers in America
occupying the position that orchids dm
now. They are no less beautiful no\r
than then and there is no reason why
amateurs should not grow them.
Blooming, as they do in the late au
tumn, winter and early spring, they
supply bloom at a time when flower*
are scarce.
With a little care camellias can' be
grown in the window garden where
the temperature Is not too high and
the atmosphere not too dry.
Camellias Heed a cool, motet placer
where the temperature dees not gt
over 00 or 55 degrees Fahrenheit, an|
fresh air should be admitted as often
as possible without lowering the teos»
perature.

xml | txt