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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, May 31, 1906, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1906-05-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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D. D. S.
fainless extraction
®f teetb with gas
juidloea anesthetics.
OfBee hours
V: "-12 a. m.
1-6 P. Ill
S. GRAVES M. D. ..
H.-V-iirian and Surgeon.
Ualla promptly attended. Ottlce in 1 restdenc
•on Center Avenue
Office over Vuughan's Drug Store.
Calleanswered promptly.
Ofllce Tuone. No.. Kesldonce 1'hone, No.
At Murphy Urns. stable lu Hurley Saturdays
balance of time at home on farm in .Sprint Val
ey township, I'lioue No. 72, Uurlev Kural Lint*
•I kinds of tubulin- work done and satisfaction
JLeaye orders at Hradberry Iiros liardware store
^HurJey Art Gallery,
MRS. HIGH, Proprietor,
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Jean F. Sargent
Lcyai Mailers Carefully Attended To
Parker, S.
Jas. P. Jacobson
South Dakota Auctioneers
ii»• Stock Sales and General Farm
specialty. My work is my reference.
All dates made at Herald Office
OHice Telephone Residence
44 45
Q-. W. Schultz
OliJeHt Auctioneer in Turner County
Kclerence Any bank lu tne county
tor dates inquire at Herald
office or address me at Davis.
And Dnroc Jersey Hoys, young 5'
stock for sale at all limes. At X'-.
'arm three miles oast of town.
S. E. NlcCULLOUUH, Hurley, S. Dak
a a it in
Horse Shoeing and
Wood Work,
Boilet arid Rapine Work a
Recently Enlarged
25.000 NewlWords
New Gazetteer of the World
r:i a raorothan 25,000 titles, based on tfaa
oensua returns.
New Biographical Dictionary
containing the names of over 10,000 noted
persons, date of birth, death, etc.
Edited by TV. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., XXJ).,
Suite* Commissioner of Education.
8380 Quarto Pages
Ktw ("Utoa, 80W illnatmtlona. Blch Bindings
Needed Every Home
-Also \Yeb8ter'« Collegiate Dictionary
ni0£fcges, 1100 Illustration*..
Regular $diti«l?xl0x£KfaiW tlteJiac*
De Lu-v« Edition B&rfHilJi la. Printed fro*
*»»plr.tfw duiibl«jMkpflr. 8bc&ntlfal bln4iag*»
FRIifi, "DIstloniLrj
WrinklM." puapUaU.
Republican State Conva ption
To tho Republican Electors
State of South Dakota. x#\ fM
Tho republican state commrt tee of
South Dakota in compliance with 1 statu
tory requirements has called a de le 'grate
convention of the republicans o.f the
stale of South Dakota to meet iu the
city of Sioux Falls, on Tuesday tle
fifth day of June. 190(5, at twelve
o'clock, noon for the purposo ol nom
inating a United States senator, and
also for tho purposes of nominating' can
didates for congressional, and state
offices to be filled at the election to be
held in November following, and for
the transaction of such, other business
as may be properly cionsidered. The
nominations to be made are as follows:
A candidate for United States senator
Two candidates for congress.
A candidate for governor.
A candidate for lieutenant governor.
A candidate for secretary of state.
A candidate for state treasurer.
A candidate for state auditor.
A candidate fop superintendent of
public instruction.
A candidate for commissioner of
school and public lands.
A candidate for attorney general.»
A candidate for railroad commission
The ratio as fixed by law will be as
follows: One delegate for each fifty
votes or major fraction thereof, cast
for Hon. Samuel H. Elrod, republican
candidate for governor at the election
of 1904. The representation to which
the several counties will be entitled
under this call is as follows:
Aurora, ..
Beadle, 34
Bon Homme, 30
Brookings 44
Brown 53
Brule, 13
Buffalo 2
Butte, 15
Campbell,.... 14
Charles Mix,. 34
Clark 27
Clay, .31
Codington, 32
Custer 10
Davison, 31
Day, 39
Deuel, 26
Douglas, 16
Edmunds, la
Fall River, 13
Faulk, 14
Grant, 28
Gregory, 13
Hamlin, 23
Hanson,. 14
Hughes 19
Hutchinson, 35
Hyde, 8
Jerauld 11
Kingsbury 37
Lake,. 33
Lawrence, 81
Lincoln, 48
Lyman, 18
Marshall, 19
McOook, 24
McPherson, 14
Meade 14
Miner, 16
Minnehaha 86
Moody, 28
Pennington, 21
Potter, 10
Roberts, 44
Sanborn 19
Spink,. 42
Stanley,. 11
Sully, .7
Turner .,47
Union, —27
Walworth 13
Yankton,.... 37
Total 1369
Dated Jan. 4,1900.
By order of the Republican State
St Vitus
Are nerve diseases, and unless
checked, lead to destruction of
both mind and body. The
weak, shattered nerves must
have something to strengthen
and build them back to health.
JDr. Miles' Restorative Nervine
is a remarkable nerve tonic and
stimulant. It strengthens the
nerves, relieves the nervous
strain, and influences refresh
ing body-building sleep and
rest. Persistent use seldom
fails to relieve these afflictions.
"I was taken with epileptic fits had
elfeven in less than 12 hours. My
father sent for our family physician,
but he could do very little for m'e, and
I crew -worse every day, and at last
they had three doctors with me, and I
still got worse. My father heard of
Dr. Miles' medicines and bought a
botUe of Nervine and a box of Nerve
and Liver Pills. I had taken only a
few doses until I began to feel better.
I took 12 bottles, and it cured me
sound and Well. It has been worth all
the world to m», recommend it
•wherever I go. you may use this as
a life-long- testimonial to the merits
of your medicine, for. am enjoying
the best of health, and feel that my
life and. health is due to this wonderful
medicine/* IJEVf WILLIAMS.
•*., R. F. D. No. 2. Boston, C-a.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold by your
druggist, who will guarantee that the
first bottle will benefit. If It falls, he
will refund yoyr moony.
Mile# Medical Co* Elkhart^ Jn$
Legal Notices
NOTICE OF SALE of Personal Property
Administrator's .Sale
Notice is hereby given, that in pursuance of
an order of the county court of the county of
Turner, state of South Dakota, made 011 the 22nd
day of May, 1006, -n the matter of the estate of
Anton Frederick Nelson, deceased" the under
signed, administrators of the estate of said: de
ceased. will se'l at public auction, to the highest
bidder for cash or bankable paper at 8 per cent
payable Nov. 1st next, on Friday, tlio eighth
lay of June. 1900, at one o'clock, p. iu. at tlie
ft rmer residence of the said deceased on S E
&e c. 8. Tp 97, It 53 in said Turner county the fol
low hig personal property ,to wit:
8 ows, yearling yteer, 1 bull, 1 lieiier calf, 1
bay we, 1 wliito n.are, 1 white horse, 8 sows. 1
boar, 1 large sow, 7( chickens, I planter. 1 mow
er. 1 stil ky plow, 1 large sow, 1 rake, 2 cultiva
tors, 1 lu \rvester. 1 stirring plow, 1 farm wagon,
1 wagon, tnick wagon, 1 buggy, 1 single har
ness, 1 set farm harness, 1 disk, 1 harrow. 1
seeder, 1 fa uning mill, 60 bushels com, 180 bush
els oats. h. tools, 281 bushels ear corn, 1 bed
room set, 1 ti ash burner stove, 1 sink, 1 kitchen
rang -, kitch en table, 1 dining table, 1 sewing
machine, 1 rocking chair, 1 couch, 1 German
heater. 6 chairs, 1 stand, 1 lot books, bed room
suit and bedding", 1 cot bed, 8 beds, set disbes,
fruit jars, washin'g machine, churn, grind stone,
certain mining stcck.
Dated at Hurley, S, X). tlie 23rd day of May, A.
1). 1900.
^Administrators of said ehtate
Peter Allen, Jas, P. Jacobson,
Notice of Application for- License or I-fer
mlt to Sell IntoxlciUi 'Jg Liquors
at Retail.
Notice is hereby given that Cu *1 H. Eccarius
has applied for a license or a pern/it to sell in
toxicating liquors at retail on lot eleven (11)
of block twecty-three (23) In the fir, "11 ward ,of
the city of Hurley, South Dakota, and ac
companying said application is the petition of
more than twenty residents of said cit y, e^ch
a legal voter an^ freeholder therein and said
application and petition will be heard t'efore
the city council ol said city at the regular r. ieet
ing place of said city council upon the 8th day
of June, 1906, at the hour of 8 o'clock p.m, at
which time and place any person may a.o
pear before said corporate authorities and givo
any reason why such license should not bo re
ceived or such permit granted.
Given unde my-hand and the seal of said city
this 10th day of May, 1906.
[SEAT/1, M-17-3t City Audiior.
Notice to Creditors,
State of South Dakota 1
County of Turner
In county court within and for said county.
In the matter of the estate of Anton Freder
ick Nelson, deceased
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned
administrators of the estate of Anton Frederick
Nelson deceased, to the creditors of, and all
persons having claims against the said de
ceased, to exhibit them with tiie necessary
vouchers, within six months after the lirst pub
lication of this notice, to the said administra
tors at the ofllce of C. II, (Joddard. City of Hur
ley, in the county of Turner, S.
Dated at Hurley S. D. May 9tli. nos
Andrew Benson and John A Nelson, adminis
trators of the estate of Aiiton Frederick Nelson
Not if as Rich as Rockefeller
If you had all the wealth of Rocke
feller, the Standard Oil magnate, you
could not buy a better medicine for
bowel complaints than Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
The most eminent physician cannot
prescribe abetter preparation for colic
and diarrhoea, both lor children and
adults. The uniform success of this
remedy has shown it to be* superior to
all others, lt never fails, and when re
duced with water and sweetened, is
pleasant to take. Every family should
be supplied with it. Sold by H. J. Pier
Now is the time. Our lands will bes
advanced the I5th\ of June. We can
sell you fine prairie wheat land that
will pay for itself in one year, at $8,00
per acre. Get in now and get benefit
of the advance. Opportunities for
cheap lands are getting scarce. Re
member the date of our next char
tered car excursion, June 6, over the
Soo Line. Write for particulars.
O. W. Kerr Company, Home Office,
Fargo, N. D., Branch Office, 520 Guar
anty Loan Bldg., Minneapolis. Minn.
Fortunate MisgonriniiH
"When I was a druggist at Livonia,
Mo.," writes T. J. Dwyer now of Grays
ville, Mo., "three of my customers
were permanently cured of consump
tion by.pr: King's New Discovery, and
are wel[ and strong today. One was
trying to sell his property and move to
Arizona, but after using New Discov
ery a sharttimehe found it unneces
sary to do so. I regard Dr. King's
New Discovery as the most wonderful
medicine in existence." Surest Cevuh
and Cold cure and Throat and Luug
healer. Guaranteeb dy H. J, Pier Drug
gist. 50c and $1. Trial bottle free.
Wheat—No. 2 Northern—GDc.
Wheal—-No. 3—66c.
Wheat—No. 4—63c.
Flax seed—96c.(aS98c.
Oats—No. 3 W.—26£c. No.4Y—2o£c
Feed Barley—No. 1—-30c—No. 2—29c
Killed by a Swan.
A large white swan recently killed
a young woman in Geneva, Switzer
land. One windy day tlie girl was
crossing a bridge in that city when
the swan, driven headlong by tie
gale, collided with her. The great
bird's beak struck the young woman
the ear. Her injuries were so so*
yen that
she died three later,
Ona of the seven sandpapor man
ufactories in this country is 100a ted
in Hallowell and is now a part of the
American glue trust, as gluo forma
such an important factor in the
making of sandpaper.
This factory has bt
^or twenty-throe years and was
been established
started by Benjamin Teeny, who
originally started making glue at
his own home in Farmingdale, Tlie
output of the factory id about i00
reams a day. There is used in the
manufacture a ton of pluo a duyl
Instead of using sand for tlie pa
per, powdered quartz is employed,
and this is obtained largely from
Topsham and ground at the factory
to suit the different kinds of pa
per. While some kinds of sand
might possibly be used, little of it
that is picked up at random would
answer the purpose for .which it is
used at this factory.
Another article that 'enters into
the manufacture of the sandpaper
is garnet for the paper used in the
shoe factories. Much of this is ob
tained from the Adirondaeks. This
garnet is ground, and it makes a pa
per of high quality.
Sometimes there is rolled oC
from the machines one piece of
sandpaper three or four miles in
length.—Boston Globe.
Athletic Oratory.
After every speech he delivers
Bourke Cockran is a sore man phys
ically. Any one who has ever seen
him in onatorial action knows why
he is sore. The old flagellant monks
were not mtich more cruel to them
selves than Cockran is to himself.
His favorite gesture is to slap his
thighs, it is no love tap he
ives them. It's a good beating.
is of the old school—
ltmscular,. desk pounding school of
oiTators. If he could not hammer
hi® desk and thump his thighs he
would probably think his powers
Living on Cheese.
The new treatment for bringing
stout people to slim, elegant ana
comfortable proportions consists, in
the first plaice, in eating all manner
of cheeses, to the exclusion of all
other foods save nonfattening bis
cuits, fruit and a limited quantity
of meat once a day. You may break
fast on cream cheese, lunch on Gor
gonzola and Camernbert, take Ched
dar satndwiches for tea and a light
Bupper of Stilton and Brie. But at
dinner you must have a "soupeon"
of meat and nothing rich. Ex
Too Exclusive.
There is such a thing as being too
exclusive. The other day the Hotel
Cambridge, in New York city,
closed is doors. For twenty years
its policy has been exclusiveness
and avoidance of publicity. Its
guests were all of social standing,
and none could gain admission ex
cept through this recommendation.
The dining room was for the use
of the guests only, and admission to
it from the outside was by invitation
only*—^Buffalo Commercial.
"Thinke Weil of French.
Max Nordau has come out now
with a proclamation in which he
urges compulsory teaching of
French in the public schools of all
countries. His contention is that
French must eventually become the
universal language, because it is the
cleverest of tongues and the most
phonetic. He says also that it is the
most adaptable of all the tongues
and is more universally read and
used outside of its own borders than
any other.
A Great Appetite.
Mr. Toole, the famous English
comedian, notwithstanding his age,
is still fond of his joke. The vet
eran actor had dining with him
lately a theatrical gentleman who is
famed for and boasts about his vast
appetite. After the last course of a
plentiful dinner the aged comedian
signaled to a waiter, to whom he
whispered (pointing to a large palm
that- decorated the center of the ta
ble), "Take that away—he'll eat it!"
Had to Be Waked Up For Sentence.
Chief Justice Murray of British
New Guinea had an uncanny ex
perience. He was about to sentence
a native Papuan to death for mur
der when it was found that the cul
prit had lost all interest in the pro
ceedings and had fallen fast asleep.
I In that sultry land of cannibals and
jhead hunters the heinousness of
murder is not yet adequately appre
ciated by the average native.—Pall
!&£all Gazette. „f-,
5 Plantain Tree Fiber.
Fiber from the plantain tree is
coming into use in India for cloth
making. Yarn made from it is
found stronger than that from cot
tcn or jute and has a glazed appear
ance. A native technical institute
at Nagpore has taken up the sub
ject, and as the supply of plantain
fiber is almost unlimited in Bengal
it is expected that a. large industry
may be created "fox itsjproductioo.
Preacher's Son Take$ His Father's Ad
monition Literally.
'T don't know what to make of
that boy of mine,''' sighed a well
known minister of the gospel. "I
have tried to bring him up in the
way he should go, but he is always
I coming back at me ii. away that de
stroys the value of the lessons that
try to teach him. The other day
[lis mother informed me that he had
been throwing stones at one of the
neighbor's little boys, and I called
liim into my study to question him
fcbout it.
'My son,' said I sadly, 'what is
this I hear about your misconduct?'
"'Why, papa,' said he, 'I haven't
been doing anything that I ought
Hot to.'
'"Your mother reports that you
have been throwing stones at the
little Jones bov.'
"'And so I did!' he shouted defi
'Do you think that is the proper
thing for a little Christian boy* to
'Why, papa,' he answered, 'you
Eaid yourself that a little boy could
preach sermons more powerful than
those delivered from the pulpit—
sermons that would sink deep into
the heart and remain there forever
and that I should be constantly on
the lookout for a chance to teaich
Buch lessons to my little friends.'
'I remember saying something
Like that,' 1 answered gravely, 'but
throwing stones can hardly be class
ed as a sermon.'
'Why, papa,' he flashed, 'I've
heard ybu say time and time again
that there were sermons in stones,
and if there was ever a kid that
needed a sermon that Jones boy
floes!'"—Detroit Free Press.
The Amenities.
"I like people who always tell me
the plain truth," said the idealist.
"I'm not sure that I do," rejoined
MJBS Cayenne. "I'm a little disap
pointed if people don't indulge
the conventional falsehoods suffi
ciently to show they care for my
good opinion."—Washington Star.
He Has Only One.
She—What is meant by "bottom
He—Well, in the case of a mar
ried man it's the same as his top
dollar.—Brooklyn Eagle.
Paint on Two Sides.
She—You know the left side of
the face is usually considered by
artists to be more beautiful than the
He—Don't see why that Bhould
be, for both sides of some women's
faces are painted.—Yonkers States
Less and Less.
"CThumpley poses as quite a
Sportsman, you know. He goes in
for the very latest hammerless guns
Bid Bmokeless powder, and"—
"And 'hitless shot/ judging from
the result of his gunning expedi
fcions/'-^Baltimore Sun.
Visible Proof.
Stella—You say she is two faced,
but can you prove it?
Hattie—To my own satisfaction,
ves. I have seen her when her real
lace showed through. Detroit
Not Journalism.
"Spacer is bragging a good deal
about 'the liberty of the press' these
"Yes. He's engaged to Miss Hug
crins, I believe." Philadelphia
"What an eccentric sort of a wo
taar. Mrs. Binksley is!"
"I know it. She has never gone
'to a hospital to be operated on for
anything." Chicago Record-Her
ald. •, ».,••*. if •. Tk
An Injustice.
Diggs—^1 understand that Hig
gins is quite a clever financier?
Biggs—Well, he isn't. Why, that
man never beat anybody out of a
cent in his life.—Chicago News.
His Limit,
Scribbles Pennington certainly
knows how to treat a subject.
Dribbles—Yes, and thafs his lim
it. I never knew him to treat an
ic^usiutanc^pmyj^n Poii. „f:
Neat and Inexpensive Soraen For sn
Unused Grat
The problem of screening a irate
which has been closed for the sum
mer or of hiding the bare space be
low the mantel where a stove has
been standing may be solved (for
those who-desire an inexpensive and
pretty screen) by tlie iollowing sug
gestions in a popular style of treat
ment: 'f*
A piece' of matting' of r»nv solid
color that'will harmonize with the
other furnishings of i,he room will
re re S 5
This is to be cat of the' right
length to make a banner screen and
hung from a rod upon the chimney
beneath the mantel. In case the
wall is flat, as where a stove has
been in use, it may be tacked clo^e
up under the mantel and reach to
ithe floor. It should, of course, bo
decorated to be at all ornamental.
The lower edge may le turned lip
and caught in place as a hein with
long, loose stitc
place a
Banana Compote.
Put three-quarters of a pint of
cold water into a stew pan with iour
ounces of sugar and the peel ol a
lemon, and let it boil for live iiuu^
iites and then simmer for a quarter-,,
of hour.
Peel five or six bananas and then
cut them into pieecs about an inch
in length, and put them into a fairly,.,,
deep dish. S
strain the sirup, add the juice of
an orange and a squeeze of lemon
juice to it, and pour it while hot
over the bananas.
When quite cold arrange the lat
ter in a glass dish with the sirup,
and cover the fruit with whipped
cream or a thick custard, and scat*.-:,
ter some unsweetened desiccated co
cobnut over tho top.
For Hard Hands.
Many people have naturally dry
skin. The following treatment will
soften it wonderfully: First soak the
hands in warm water, and while still
wet apply a small quantity of olive
oil. Kub this well in till the skin
has absorbed as much as it will.
Then dry thoroughly. At night
sle*i in a pair of loose white gloves,
which for ventilation should have
the finger tips cut oif and the palms
punctured all over with a stiletto,
linod with almond paste made by
mixing in half an ounce of rose wa
ter enough almond meal to form a
thick paste.
Mending Table Ljnen.
When a hole actually appears in
table linen it must be either darned
or patched, and darning is most sat
isfactory. If the tear or broken
place is not large put the linen into
an embroidery hoop and darn with
soft mercerized cotton or get the
flat linen thread if you can, which
is made for the purpose of darning
table linen. Either will be better
than ravelings of the cloth, which
were once thought to be tlie best
for mending.
To Transfer Printed Pictures.
Take a small, cheap brush and a
little bottle of ordinary turpentine.
Paint the picture you wish to trans
fer with turpentine, then blot with
a blotter, so that the ink will not
run. Turn tlie face of the picture
down on the paper you wish to
transfer it to, and rub the entire
surface hard with a smooth surface,
and the transfer is complete.
To Clean Marble Slabs.
Get two ounces of washing 6oda
and an ounce each of powdered
pumice stone and chalk and pound
them together. Make a paste of a
little of this with cold water and
spread on your marble slabs. Let
it stay a little while and wash off
with soap and water. All stains and
dirt will come off with it. 'W ..
Metal Polish.
Take half a pound of best prepar
ed chalk, three ounces of turpentine,
jUiree ounces benzine and one ounce
liquid ammonia and thoroughly mix
together. Shake the bottle well be
fore using, and apply with a sponge,
Sallowing the mixture to dry before
IrubBing with flannel to polish.
I •:•.'• I
Vegetable Sandwiches.
Take tlie remains of any kind of
cold vegetables and mince very fine
ly all together. Season with a little
kauce and spread on thin slices of
bread and butter. Cover and cut
into neat shapes. The addition of
pounded hard boiled yolk of egg is
li great improvement.
1. Shiny Serge.
1 The shine that shows a serge-skirt
Or jacket to be no longer new can
easily be removed by sponging the
garment with bluing water, such as
used to laundry clothes While
still damp press the goods under a
thin cloth.
Packing the Trunk.
Don't pack clothes in a trunk"
which has not been used for some
time without airing the latter. It
may have been lying in a damp cor*/
1jvAVsTi'v r's

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