«0T ALLOWED TO BE PESTS
Olty *f iatew Hu Strict Regulations
••warning Conatruction and Main,
tanaitea of Billboards.
:Mb» following regulations are'tti ef
fect In the city of Boston, governing
the use of billboards:
No outdoor advertising shall be per
mitted on any location within 500 feet
Dt town or city parks, playgrounds,
metropolitan parks, parkways, state
reservations or public buildings.
No outdoor advertising sign shall ex
ceed an area of ten square feet If
Within 600 feet of any public highway.
No outdoor advertising sign, wher
ever located, shall exceed tm area of
100 square feet, and all such sign*
rtsH be rectangular in form.
No outdoor advertising shall be. per
mitted upon any rock, tree or natural
ifeject of beauty.
All fields and backgrounds of out
advertising shall be of neutral
and the fields, backgrounds and
thereon shall not be discordant
surroundings, and nothing shall
fee ptaecd thereon except letters of
ffce alphabet and numerals.
'No outdoor advertising shall be at
within the area between Inter*
fleet from the point where the cen
ts? Uns of the streets Intersect
fele structure and the materials of
AIt ovtdoor advertising signs shall meet
the approval of Or ikpaiuium of
jablic safety of the state as regards all
IMMkM of fire haaard.
Mb waste or other rubbish resulting
billboard or outdoor advertis
ttpi ehall be allowed to accumulate
or to the vicinity of the premises
the same Is located.
Bottoms of all signs shrfll be at least
three feet from the ground.
No outdoor advertising shall be per
altted or allowed to be maintained
Vltitaut an annual state license.
SEE VALUE OF PLAYGROUNDS
funding Much Money Now
fwr Woareatlonal Centers, WMg|
Might Have Been Saved
Memphis, Milwaukee, Indianapolis,
aad Hartford have in the course
last year doubled their ap*
for playgrounds, while
its appropriation the
Detroit has issued $10,-
n bonds for parks and play
Portland, Ore., has issued
for the purchase of play
and Pittsburgh $981,000 for
purpose. With the increase
congestion in the streets of Amer
cities the business of being a
becomes more and more hazurd
AVjfc Ml this connection the American
CMjl, states that 23 children a month.
In average, were killed In, the
New York city during 1920.
Mocks in the city have provision
fpace. Of the 15 play centers
pMamed by the playground association
Jp^|K|S. ibE remalnod closed because of
•if funds. It is pointed out that
yWfk? ef'pmstdtef accomrooda
play slumM be adopted in
with rebuilding and the
of new buildings.
i to lay oat playgrounds and
centers is before the town
to an extent that makes !t
there be a proper
comprehensive plan fol
the development of the town
Trees NMte Property.
pioneers planted forest or
trees when there was scarcely
for their planting—when
hemmed in and surrounded
forest,, writes C. F. Bley In
in Forestry Magazine of
TOfty we are enjoying
0# their devotion, wis'dpjjj
MlSb?. Shsll we do leite—
p|s so much more need—f^r
itlons and for
tot' every husbandman
ifad the value of sha
the ruth'ess ci»t
r*f- noble, stalwart
leeal enactment to every
Sm every tree now
Wfib* within the lejjai
•half he consider^,
PEOPLE OF OUR TOWN
This is the Bird who Writes the
Stuff you see In Editors' waste paper
baskets. He slings a Nasty Pen and
•cribbles Mean Unsigned Letters about
Folks for the Paper, but they never
see print. His name is "Anonymous,"
but that isn't what the Editor calls
Ihs Harvey Kruetrer family and
M. L. Reade folks spent the 4th of
July at Big: Stone with friends.
Word was received here Tuesday
of the suicide of Mrs. Edith Ros
enthal—nee Medley—in jSt. Paul,
due to despondency. M. L. Reade
left Tuesday night to see about
bringing the body back toMilbank.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnston,
accompanied by Mrs. Ella and Miss
Maud Johnston, left Saturday for
Pipestone, Minn,, to visit with re
latives for a few days.
Quite a number of Twin Brooks
folks spent the fourth of July at
Clyde Frazer was judged the tall
est man at Hartford on Monday.
Quite a number of our town
folks went to Hartfcrd on Saturday
and stayed over for the 4th of July
celebration and enjoyed a few days
of camp life.
Mr. fEd Whipple and children
came from Michigan by auto to
visit with his married children liv
The Twin Brooks ball team went
to Nassau, Miun., to play the 4th.
Score 5 to 0 in favor of the Nassau
The Ladies Aid met at the Chas.
Chavet home last Thursday,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Egrmayer
returned Thursday from the trip
and a large number of their friends
went out to the Sievke home to
give them a ct arivari that night.
Mrs. George Sanders and child
ren drove out from MilbankJ last
Erve Beardsley and Jake Stoike
dime from Hosmer, S. D., to spend
tHo 4th in Twin Brooks.^
"fOscar Olson came from Aberdeen
to visit the home folks to spend the
4th with friends.
Mis. Engelson madt s trip to
llilbank on Wednesday*
'Mr. Lage and family autoed to
fcfilbank on Saturday to do some
in H-Alii maili lil'flOani I ,& i«
Miss Marie Reimuth came up
Howard Lake, Minn., last
jtaursday evening to visit at the
^^nson home and attend the
leran League convention at
[iss Anna Backlund left for
iltane, Wash., last week to be
lifer -sister, Hilma, who is
Eisfe.. NeHie Johnson spent
this week end at home.
Miss E'sie Hanson was a La
fcolt visitor last Saturday.
Large number of young peo.
pie took in the Bunday School
picnic at L*Bolt on the 4th.
Mr. Gattfred Berg left last
Saturday morti ng for Brainen',
Minn., \vhej?« he will. spend a
couple of months
the program given by the
children from Vasa Orphans
lein the *ebool bouse last
totsday evening was well attend-
^hsid^rHyp the short notice
l^en Thos# vho came out
hear them were well
Th€Tr program was very"g6ScT
Mr. and Mrs. Hjalmer Eclov,
of Minneapolis, are visiting at
the EIclov family.
A large number from here ^t-.
tended the Lutheran League con
vention at Strandberg. The pro
grams were very good.
Miss Helen Lundquist entertained
the Lutheran choir last Wednesday
evening at her home near Stock
Mrs, W.O. Storlie, of Minneapo
lis, and her sister, Miss Margaret
Nelson of Kevillo, visited the Miss
es Moe between trains Tuesday,
Charlie Johnson returned from
Watertown Monday night after an
operation for appendicitis.
Mua Ellen Blom returned from
Dawson Wednesday »after a weeks
visit with relatives.
The A. Seiverson family visited
with Mrs. Alice Nelson at the hotel
Mr. and Mrs- Hilding Engstrom
are the proud parents of a ten lb.
boy born Tuesday morning.
Fd Erickson and family of Canby
were visitors at the Fors home Sun
day. Albert Johrison and family
were also guests,
Elmer Seiverson and family visit
ed at the A. Dahlberg home Sun
The Axel and Charley Ander
son families Sundayed with ti)eU
Class of twenty three were con
firmed by Rev. Rydquist at the
Lutheran church on Sunday. The
church was nearly filled to its capa
Mission meetings at the Baptist
church from Friday until Sunday
night brot^out __a, good number.
There were five visiting pastors in
A mid-summer sale and program
was held at the Lutheran church
Thursday, June 24th.
(Continued from first page)
Many New Laws
to attend, completing the eighth
grade, excuse to be granted onl*p by
the countv supereutendent who acts
as truancy officer for the county.
Teachers must report to the county
superentendent every two weeks,
this applying to both public and
private schools, while the superin
tendent is given power to inspect
Another new law raises jurors'
fees from $3.00 to $4.00 per day
in spite of the general downward
trend of wages, while another re
quires that in all judicial elections
candidates for county, circuit and
supreme court judgships shall be
nominated and elected on a strictly
non-political ticket, Political ad
vertising is further regulated, and
not only must the words "Paid Ad
vertising" appear at the head of
the newspaper article in good e\ze
type, but the author of the article
must have his name attached, as
well as the name snd address of the
candidate in whose behalf it is pub
In addition to the apparent "jok
er" in the alien hunting law which
specifically states that no person
shall have in his possession any fire
arms except for the purpose of
hunting as a non-resident there fs
another strange situation. There is
no Section 6396 in the code, while
there two sections numbered 6369.
It is no doubt the fault of the proof
reader but section 6396 of the
South Dakota Revised Code of 1919
is amended to reaa "Section 6369."
Men's B. V. D's.
$1.50 1.25 $1.0®
Boys' B. V«. D's.
50c for 39c $1.00 for 79c
Children's Wash Suits
Ages 2 1-2 to 7 years
Children's Wash Hats
A large assortment
Men's 'Straw Hats
$.- Mi ,sv
A limited assortment of Hart-Schaffner & Marx suits in Oxford
Greys, Greens and Browns in single and double breasted
priced at $32 50, $40.00 and $45.00 at this
The former relates to the assess
ment r. 11, while the latter relates
to something else again.
Aside from these few ambiguit
ies and contradictions which the
lawyers and courts will have to
thresh out, it is a fairly good set
Special Price of $25.00
•j -*1. Hart Schaffmr & Marx clothes
Dyeing .laundry $ervie«
.y 'i l'.
Wherever you go you w?!3 be glad
to have it along. A calm evening, a
dance, a rainy clay—any time when you
want to p"dt lire and snap into the party,
do it with a Victrcla.
We carry the small one for your
Men's White Oxfords
Formerly $5.50 now
of laws which will be clamped down
upon us beginning the first of
this month. They furnish study
for state's attorneys, county audit*
ors and lawyers generally, who will
be expected to guide the unlearned
as the larger types for your
N. J. BLESER DRUG CO.
MILBANK WX DAKOTA
Men's Wash Ties
35c and 50c now 25c
A limited assortment
Men's Light Cloth Hats
Balance of stock at
Heavy Blue Overalls
One table full of $5 to $9 shoes at
50c, 75c and $1 sox for
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