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The Mitchell capital. (Mitchell, Dakota [S.D.]) 1879-1918, September 22, 1905, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063112/1905-09-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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WtlDAY, .SEPTEMBER 22, 1905.
BaoaUac a Pip® D:
Saltimore American: It the horse
we, already dawning? Id Scot
^tad magricultural automobile has
tMnpptapon tbe market it will
-)ta« ft gang plow, cultivator, har-
tarriTon of the Civil War.
Chicago Chronicle When we con
alder that it is now more than forty
jfeartalrice the civil war ended it
aeeoto almost unbelieveable that
there should have been 080,000 sur
vivors of that conflict on tbe pension
Mils at tbe lelose or tbe last fiscal
jetr« yet those are the figures given
eat by the pension .bureau. As most
ofthe soldiers of the gieat struggle
tad reacbed the years of manhood in
lMtand as a generation has come
Md:(gd&e since that date, it will be
seen that those who survive must be
exceptionally hale and hearty veter-
It Is wonderful that there are
«ojn*nj of them.
lata* Debt|l"
.. 4S§fe
This country
•^Philadelphia Press:
'Is big In every way except Its nation
3l debt.s Tbat ls a comparative trifle
about which nobody bothers. At the
liesinning of this month the inter
.flrt'MriOR debt of the United Stately
iirfter Subtracting tbe *277,000,000 of
caab and reserve which the govern
Jtietitbas oh band, was only 9618,000,
•00. When this is measured up
againstrtheps nation's resources it
dwindles loto insignificance,
fl Tbe fanners of A merlca have tb is
kfi. jeat grown enough wheat, at the
prespnt market value, to wipe out
the entire obligation. The banner
»"t corn crop which is now maturing ia
vorth double tbe nation's net debt.
It wasspootyear for cotton, hut
Ite piodact of (be southern planta
tioaisworth fira-eight* of that sum.
Jtooderelt's Strongest Oharactirietic
Leslie's Weekly: Tenacity wins.
Xt la'President Boosevelt's strangest
characteristic. Not courage or im.
petuoslty, but tenacity has won all
,Jds victories. It was no easy task
tm him to briaa Japan's and jbus
^sle'a envoys together Ito discuss a
proposition for peace, but that was
aotbing to the task of finally secur
ing an agreement between them. It
JS no sccret now that both parties
to tbe controversy bad reached the
point where nothing remained but
disagreement and failure. But I'res
tdeut Booievelt never wavered. Re
sourceful to the last degiee, temic
lous to the end, he continued his
etfforts, going higher up to St. Peters
kurgnd Toklo, and finally won the
•fetory as he lias won every fit tit in
MS career, by his steadfastness of
purpose It is tbe greatest aeheive
nenc of Its kind' in the history of
the world. His triuaaph was a mag
nificent one for himself and for the
•atlon he re^rt seat And it was a
^benefit of all the worli. It is not
syrprliing that the press of Europe
Jaw's President Roosevelt as "the
world's foremost statesman.r'
fjjwill Be turn the Compliment..
Commenting on tbe visit of Mitch-
tu the state fxIr at Huron,
says it will remain for
*. Huron to return tbe compliment to
^*|i^tcbell: durina corn palace week.
jgjMfc',adds the folluwing concerning
iibo'-trip over there:
sent up a delegation of
«MfcrJ250.people, each one with his
'itrtped*. umbrel'a, advertising the
itaininj^eorn palace In that city Sid
w. ^nalth was busy all day puttina
up papoxs in the windows and dis
"trtbut(mother advertising matter.
"4 ili'teh'eill' wJiH have a ,bigger corn pal
sles^ibls ^ear, baving secured the
ii|fpO$Aflanda-.Ro8sa again this year.
i^iyieitaft3.d ^thev bad two years
Kfe soiniuch satiafaction
w. c.
MW, or a wheat reaper. It will pull
a wheat drill geared behind a smooth
ing harrow, thus preparing the
roond and seeding at one operation.
When net engaged in Held work the
motbr can be barneased to a tbresh
lingmachine, corn shelter or wood
saw,' or will draw the loaded wagon
to tbe railroad station: in fact, it
seems to take the' place, pretty com
pletely. of tbe farmer's best friend
the horse.
u. cowomiii
This Great Organization Will Mwt in
Convention at Sioux
Fails This Week
The annual convention of tbe W.
O. T. U. will be held at Sioux Falls
this week, commencing Wednesday
and continuing over Sunday. Great
preparations are being made by the
local union to entertain tbe guests,
and tbe representation will be very
large. Special speakers have been
engaged for tbe convention. The
followlng^is tbe program of tbe week:
JWbwidty, September 90
1:00 Meeting of tbe State Execu
3 :00 conference.
5:00 Adjournment.
7 .*00 Meeting of Executive.
Thursday, 8«pt«mber 21
9:00 Reading of Orusade Psalm in
ooncert Pi'aise service, Mrs Floy
Oocbrane report of general officers
during the year report of executive
committee during the year appoint
ment of* committees and reporters
report of officers: president, vice
president, recording secretary con
sideration of by-laws, section
9:00 Devotionals, Mrs. C. O. Nor
ris reading of minutes reports of
departments Physical Education,
Mrs. Cora Aldncb Scientific Tem
perance Instruction, Mrs. Ella Mur
phy Non-Alcoholic Medication, Mrs.
F. F. Caie Health and Heredity,
Doctor Steere: Work A mong Foreign
ers, Mrs. Ella M. Skinner.
10:10 Corre ponding Secretary's
Treasurer's Report. Pledg­
es for State work and for state min
utes report.Of Eiuance Committee.
Noontide Prayer, Mrs. i*. P.
Leash, Sioux Falls.
?:00 Devotionals, Mrs. Van Camp,
Bigbmore report of Loyal Temper
ance Legion, Miss Mabel Siget, sec
retay: report of secretary, Miss
Grace Van Vleet: report of tbe con
test department.
3:00 Sceintiflc Temperance In
struction presented by, Mrs. Rilu
3:30 Address: "The Local Un
ion." Miss Tingling.
4:30 Adjounriuent. Reception of
District presidents to tbe delegates
from their respective districts.
Evening—Y Night.
8:00 Devotionals. Miss Jessie
Sberk Music, Miss Rose Bower Ad
dress, Miss Christine I. Tingling
Collection, Miss Esther Sinclair
Saturday, September 23
9:00 Devotionals, Mrs. L. A.
Kingsbury, Hartford: Reading |of
Minutes report of auditing commit
tee Consideration ot changes in con
stitution election of officers.
K:90 Symposium: Ten Important
lines of work that each district
ought to take up. Leader, the presi
dent of tbe First district, followed
bv the other district piesidents in
11:30 Memorial Service, Mrs.
Hyde, Beresford.
12:00 Noontide prayer.
2:00 Devotionals, Mrs. R. H.
Dempsey reading of minutes.
2:20 White Ribbon Journal Quiz
Leader. Mrs. Cochrane.
3:00 Address, Mr Floyd Stair.
Evening—Contest Night.
8:00 Devotionals. Mrs. Joel Smith,
\Voonsock?t Diamond contest.
Sunday, September 24.
9:00 Services at She penitentiary
under the direction of Mrs. Mary
2:5»0- Yoking People's Rallv music:
devotionals:,, .jn'usic: address, Mr.
of the
state constitution.
10:00 Superintendents' reports
School Savings Banks, Mis. Ida N.
Reeves Peace and Arbitration, Mrs.
Flora Wilson, Christian Citizenship,
Mrs. H. E, Swandet Legislation and
Franchise. Mrs. P. E. Johnson
Social Meetings, Mrs. LUlie H. Vib
ber Securing Homes for Homeless
Children, Mrs. O. S. Harza Purity
in Liturature and Art, Mrs. E. M.
Gold Purity and Mother's Meetings,
Mrs. H. S. Young Mercy,Mrs. (J. O.
Norris Sabbath Observance, Mrs.
Emma Kennedy.
12:00 Noontide prayer, Mrs. Fran
ces Bart, Madison.
A ternoon.
1:30 Devotionals, Mrs. Emma Nut
ten, Volin reading of minutes re
ports of departments Work Among
Sailors and Soldiers, Mrs. Nettie
Fassett: Work Among Railroad Em
ployes, Mrs. Agnes Wellman Penal
and Reformatory Work and Flower
Mission, Mrs. Mary Blelfuss: Evan-
elistic and Cnfermented Wine at
Bev. A. T. Huntley
Anti-Narcoctics, Mrs. M. J. Bailey
The Fress, Hiss Belle* Petti grew W.
O. T. U. InStitues, Mrs. Luella A.
Ramsey Sunday School Work, Mrs.
F. P. Leach.
3:00 The President's annual ad
4:30 Visit to the Children's
8:00 Praise service, Mrs Quincy
Lee Morrow music address of wel
come: Dr. J. O. Winner, of the M.
E. church, for the clergy Mayor Geo.
W. Burnside for the city H. C. Ses
sions, editor Forum, for tbe press
Mr. R. J. Wells, member, .school
board, for the schools, Mrs. Ella
Muiphy, for Sioux Falls unions re
sponse, Mrs. Ruby Smart Music ad
dress: Miss Christine I. Tingling,
national organizer and lecturer col
lection, Mrs. Russell adjournment*
Friday, September 82
Floiyd Surr tauaic.
8.-00 Mu8ic DevotionilSy* Mrs.
Caroline Hyde Jamison, Beresford
music address: Mrs. Olsrs OoSuiau,
national recording secretary of the
W. C. T. U. Free will offering:
vusie. V--
Former Mitchell Lady Kak es Charg
of Unfaithfulness Against Her
Huabaad in Sioux City, ft
Sioux City Journal, 15: Frank
Roe, a Sioux City saloon-keeper,
was sued for divorce yesterday by
Fannie Roe, who asks the court to
give ber $1,000 permanent alimony,
1300 for temporary support and 9100
for attorney fees.
The wife alleges her husband has
consorted with other women and that
when she remonstrated witn liiin be
told her to keep still or he would kill
her. Sbe claims be has slapped and
choked ber and called her bad names.
She asks for the custody cf the!i
four children, Jennie aged 15 Grace,
aged 13 Blanche, aged 12, and bes
sie, aged 4.
The wife procured a writ of attach
ment against the saloon fixtures and
stock, which she claims, are .worth
about 93,000.
The Roes were married Jluy 1,
1889, at Mitchell, S. D., and separ
ated January 1, 1905.
rBooks Presented to library.
The following books have been re
ceived in tbe library durinc the
months of July and August:
Doukhoubers—J. Elklnton "We
the People"—Edward E. Hale: Les
sons in Law for.Women—W. S Cox
How to Judge Architecture—R.
Sturgis Appreciation of Sculpture—
R. Sturgis Saunterings—C. D.
Warner Real Latin Quarter— F.
Berkeley Smith Russian Advance—
A. J. Beveridge Heart of Japan—(J.
L. Brownell Eminent Actors in their
Homes—M. A. Hamm Short History
of Ancient Greek Sculptors—H. E.
Legge Little Pilgrimages Among
tbe Men who have Written Famous
Books—E. F. Harkins Little Pil
grimages Among tbe Women Who
Have Written Famous Books—E.
F. Harkins & C. H. L. Johnston
Young Acrobat—H. Alger, presented
by Fred Moenk Train Boy—H. Al
ger Basket Women—M. Austin
Theiaa—M. Corelli Queen's Guair—
N. Hewlitt Arms & tbe Woman—
MacGratb, presented by Mr. Greaves
Yoke, Eliza Miller Castaway,—Riv
es Day Before Yesterday— S. A.
Sbafer Boxy tbe Faithful—Wessel
hoeft Sparrow the Tramp High
School days at Harbortown Miss
Toosey's Mission—E. Wbitaker, pre
sented by Miss Heleu Ratbbun Si
lent Places, (2 copies)—S. Edward
From Sept. 1, '05, I will make farm
loans at 6 per cent and no charge for
fees or commissions.
Mltchmll, 9. o.
N. Y. Loan Ac Trust Co.
His Debut as a Driver.
Sioux City Journal: M. H. Goscbe,
of Mitchell, S. D., a hardware mer
chant of that town, made bis debut
as a race botse driver at Woodland
yesterday meetlug with success. He
owns the pacing horse Black Walnut,
by Walnut, and Mr. Goschedrove him
in masterful style. In tbe fourth
heat'he brought Black Wainut out of
fouitb position at the head of the
stretch and won the heat from the
fast little pacer Slum Mr. Gosche
was tickled, and in the next heat
landed third. But ho does not in
tend to follow this profession.
Hyomei Guaranteed to Cur* by
Scallin Bros, or Money Refunded.
The popularity and increase in'the
sales of Hyomei are unique in the
annals of medicine. Sucb astonish
ing cures have been made by this
remedy that the proprietors have
authorized Scallin Bros, to sell every
package of Hyomei under an absolute
guarantee that it will cure catarrh.
If it does not, the purchaser can
have his money .refunded by Scallin
The complete Hyomei outfit costs
hut $1.00 and consists of an inhaler
that can be cartied in the vest pock
et, a medicine dropper, and a bottle
of Hyomei. The inhaler lasts a
life-time and if one bottle does not
cure, an extra bottle of Hoymei can
be oht»ined for 50 cents It is the
most economical of all remedies ad
veitised for the cure of catarrh, and
is the only one that follows nature
in her methods of treating diseases
of the lesplratory oruans.
Breathe through the inhaler for a
few minn es four times a day, and
your catarrh is cured. That's all..
If not cured, Scallin Bros will re
fund your money.
Tlrtt Di«l Didn't Take Plane.
Ex-United States Senator WUllam F.
Baud*?*, who died recently at Helena,
Mont., was a noted character, says the
Pittsburg Dispatch. During one ofi the
hottest campaigns of territorial days
Colonel Sanders was, as usual, the
leading orator for his party. The lead
er on tbe other side was a man who
was known to be as free of speech
and as careless of results as the colo
nel. It was an oratorical combat worth
going miles to hear, and personalities
were Indulged in freely. Though po
litical opponents, the two -had been
associated in many ways, and espe
cially In tbe Indian surprise at Camas
It is stated that on that occasion at
the first Indian whoop the party scat
tered, some taking tl the shelter of the
trees to give battle in'the only way
recognized as sensible In combats with
the red men. Some, however, were
not in position to find such shelter.
Among these was the colonel's antago
nist on the stump. The only thing for
him was to jnmp into the creek and
hide under the shelter of some over
hanging bushes. It was not fear—it
was necessity—but Colonel Sanders
found good use for tbe incident during
this campaign. His opponent, stone
by some remark tbe colonel bad made,
announced that the insult could be
wiped out only on tbe field of honor.
This announcement was made known
to Sanders, aud there was a great
crowd out at tbe next meeting be ad
dressed to hear how he would take the
"My friends," he said, "I have been
challenged to a duel by the gentleman
on the other side. As I understand
meh matters, tbe challenged party has
tbe choice of weapons. I choose an
Indian war Vhoop on the banks of the
Camas creek."
There was no result. The matter
was laughed out of court, as it were.
A Story of Beeeker.
Henry Ward Beecher had a. very
strong dislike to all financial and ItjmI
•ms matters. Frederic L. Colver, pub
lisher of the American Illustrated Mag
azine, the newly adopted title of Les
lie's Monthly, relates a good story of
Beeeber's peculiarity ia these mattees.
It was in the fall of IMS. Colver «H
publishing the Brooklyn Magazine, and
the method of newspaper* in syndicat
ing special articles was in high favor.
Colver, who had known Beeeber for
many years, was urging him strongly
to write a series of weekly articles on
current events and had ^offered the
preacher $100 for each article «f a
newspaper cotamn Hi length.
Beecher heard aH the yowtg maa's
reasons patiently and then with cbar
acteristie humor said: "Now, my son,
you cannot make aueh articles go. 1
think the newspapers consider me a
squeezed lemon already. I shouldn't
want to see you fail on my account,
and, besides, you know I hate to be
tied down to regular work."
Mrs. Beecher, who was sitting in a
corner of tbe famous Beecher study la
the Brooklyn home, said: "Henry, why
don't you let the young man try his
plan? He has studied it aH out."
TO this Beecher replied: "Well, moth
er, you can settle the matter, but be
must do the business with you. I
don't care to be bound to write some
thing every week, and I don't like to
take the boy's money."
And so it was settled la favor of the
persistent Oolver, and thereafter Mrs.
Beeeber waa the go-between and ob
tained the copy each week, and tbe
cheeks were paid to her, whether for
"pin money" or not Colver never In
A Cn»*|U Story.
Andrew Carnegie tells thie as one of
bis experiences at Skibo: Soon after he
bad bought Skibo there waa a etrcus
exhibiting in the neighborhood of tbe
eaetle, and one of tbe main attractions
was an orang outang. One night tbe
orang outang got out, fell over tbe cliff
and was killed. In the morning two
of tbe keepers looking over the grounds
ran across tbe body of the dead orang
outang. -One of them scratched bis
head and said, "He ain't no '1 lander,
that's sure."' Tbe other said: "He ain't
no lowlander. They ain't got that
much h:ilr on 'era." After awhile one
of them proposed to the other as fol
"I'll go up to the kirk and see tbe
parson, and you go up to Mr. Carnegie
and see if any of his American gentry
are missing."—New York Times.
20 Years
Safes and locks of all kinds opened
without breaking.
All kinds of cash registers repaired.
Special machinery for repairing
and reboring all kinds oi pump cyl
On Railroad
Baking Powder
That "tired feeling*' doesn't come to those
who use Calumet BaRing Powder—It braces
you up. ,fc
Cmlmmtt is tht omlpkigh'grmitbaXint poV4tr »ot4 atmmo4rr»t*jrtct.
Our Prices are the Lowest Gome and See-
"Just Like an Old Shoe"
says every lady that buys
SO Best Vici Kid, Cuban No.
1 Heel, Goodyear Welt Soles, or Hand
Turned, Six Styles Toes, Four Styles
Heels, Circle Side Seam, or Straight
Boot Pattern. Hand Lasted,* Made by
the old Firm, C- P. Ford & Co., at
Rochester, N. Y., and made right.
Don't buy any liquid shoe polish that shines itself, it injures the leather, it's
an acid polish, but if you want good goods, buy our Oil Paste that oils and
polishes at the same time. You ask us why we have (or sale polish that injures
the leather. Just because a few people have not learned any better than to
use it, but we don't sell I bottle now where we used to sell 100.
ot 20 years standing under the management of F. A.
Snmmers is prepared to do all kinds of Machine and
Boiler Work in any part of the state,
20 Years
j* j* j* &
All kinds of Mill Engines and
Boiler work.
Steam fitting and plumbing,
•ell Tools of all kinds.
Taper Joints for well rods.
A tool for everything and all work
Ah Work
That we shoe horses and shoe them right
That we do plow and carriage work.
That we furnish men for out ot town
boiler and engine work.
That we are agents for the Foos Gasoline
Engines. No better engines on the
Itiitcbell Boiler and IftacMnt Company
Near the HHiwraukmrn Depot.

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