Newspaper Page Text
ETIGS FOR SALE- White Wyon (lotto at .1:1.00 per setting. George Worrnmood, Hurley, S. L). FOR SALE. Exchange or Rent the Sargent store building in Hui lev. 17-tf Glenn Sargent FOR SALE—Horse 5 years old and mare 3 years old. H. W. Mills. FOR SALE—Two cream separators, one Empire and one Blue Belle! Both in good condition and for sale ill a reasonable price. Browne's Hardware FOR SALE—The F. E. Jackson res idence and lots on Park Boulevard. Victor Lane, Kulrn, N. Dak. 3-4 WANTED Good man and his wife for the season's work in the coun try. Inquire at this office. 2t FOR SALE- My residence in Hur ley with two acres of ground. Also household goods, inquire of Cairy, & Berry. Mrs. J. I-I McGrigor SEED POTATOES—-About 200 bu.: of Harvest King Seed Potatoes for sale at 80c per bushel. Chris Flygor PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH SUNDAY SERVICE Preaching 11:00 a. m. Sunday School 12:00 a. m. Smior C. IS (:30 p. m. Preaching 7:3'.) p. m. You are invited. .. METHODIST EPISCOPAL ffls S'in)!i. I ('. tihlx, I'uxtnr SUN DAY SERVICE Preaching 11:00 a. m. Sunday School 12:00 rn. 11.", U. Sloihiuitl, Stijii. Epworth L-eague G:30 p. m. 3/l-sy _\ tilic Vt'ootf. i'i'KS Preaching 7:30 p. m. MMMYEEK PRAYEK MEETING Wednesday 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited.*-, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Services at the Christian Science church every Sunday morning at 11:00 and every Wednesday evening' at 8:00. S. GRAVES M. D. Phvsinan and Surgeon. is liromi't.lv Mt-teiiUftsi. Office vi j. resHlon on ijpnt.pr A v-n (f I SOUTH DAKOTA J. B. MCCALLEN ayell drilling Fill- !!.'•! Oil 11 on or uddiv.ss tr at H^RL^Y, DAK. 1 hone S2 AUCTIONEER Jas. P. Jacobson Mombc DaN.-'a Auctioneers Association FiOi' .stocK and General Farm specialty. My work is my retVrewv. 0"f|ce Telephone v-sm Residence 4-4- 1 11 45 O. VV. Schultz OKt^Ht /ii.otinn«or .n Turner Count)1 tUMerciK'c A uv buuk .ii tne !Oiir» For Dates j, -e of t.i me at Daiis, S D, LV~V~v^Vessin ad tin Live Stock and Merchandise AUCTIONEER GLENN F. SARGENT HURLEY, S. D. Eleven yours' experience with merchandise and daily haudliug of stock. C. R. WOODWARD AUCTIONEER* Reference: Anyone vou chance to meet What is the matter with cement side walks? The experience that Hurley has had in this matter seems to indicate that it is very difficult to get any walks that will stand up. The crossings in Hurley are nearly all going to pieces and a large num-! ber of the foot walks are no better.! Within a few years half the walks now laid in Hurley will have to be laid ov^r again and this includes1 work by a large number of con tractors. Reports come to Hurley that the saloon is going to have a hard time to retain its hold in Centerville and Viborg at the April election and even in Davis there is something do ing. After being without saloons' for two years Hurley can assure' its neighbors that they bring nothing but trouble to any town and have no redeeming features. The Bromley revival meetings in a specially constructed tabernacle are W in re in vi This weather is too hot for com fort. Buy your Easter hat at Fawrup Nelson Co's. 7 ... L. L. Fleeger was down from Parker Wednesday. Banker Frank Davis was seen on our streets Wednesday. GORDON HATS— You can get them at Fawrup-Nelson Co. Sirs. Bert Allen and children are visiting her parents in Parker, Peter Allen is in the north part of the state on business this week. Att'y E. L. Brown of Parker was' in Hurley on business Wednesday. See notice regarding lecture course tickets elsewhere if yours are not paid for. Chas. Corkill, our new elevator proprietor has his announcement in this issue. Mrs. George Stout went to Worth ing Saturday for a short visit'with her son and family. Be sure you do not fail to see young "Higbee of Harvard" the Montana millionaire's son. Lon Bacon is painting this week for W. K. Andrew. He states that there is lots of work in sight. Nels Kier has not yet left for his new home in New Mexico and he is not yet sure how soon he will leave. Will Jenkins visited with Pierce Kundell this week while on his way back to Wisconsin after a visit at I pswitch. George Schultz was around town this week and reports that he is slowly recovering from his attach of rheumatism, Rev. Olds will preach an Easter sermon Sunday morning on the sul ject "Seven proofs and three results of the resurrection." In the voting contest at the Faw rup-Nelson Co. store Miss Keener received the lamp, having 22165 votes to her credit. Ed Miller returned Monday from his trip to Colorado, having failed to find a satisfactory location. He is undecided as to his next move. The Originator store in the Run doll building was this week traded tj Iowa parties. What the plans for the future are is not yet announced. Wilbur (Buck) Rundfell stopped off in Hurlev for a day or two this week while on his way home to Wis consin. He has been working near Canistota all winter. Claude Jones came down from Parker Wednesdry to represent George Eckstein in a suit brought against Hugh Hershey hut the case was settled before coming 1o trial. On two days this week the passen ger trains were hours late and yet there is no report of a wreck or other disturbance that would cause such delay. Our poor train service is difficult to account for. E. W.. Browne has secured the ser vices of Chas. Stewart, of Parker, an experienced workman and an especi ally expert gun repairer. Any whoi have guns or revolvers that need at tention should bring them in at once. Sam Lakings was operated on for appendicitis last Friday morning and has been in a critical condition since that time. Word received this morning is that he is now resting easy and conditions are favorable for his recovery. A trained nurse from Sioux City is assisting in his care. a It is being predicted that Hurley will have no ball team this year as several of the old team have left town. The Herald believes that there is still plenty of good material for ball playing around town and there is no reason for Hurley being without a team this year. There will be services in the Spring Valley M. E. church at 3 p. m. next Sabbath. Rev. Olds will deliver his sermon on "Seven proofs and three results of the resurrection," after which hie will administer the sacrament of the Lord's supper. Everyone is cordially invited. The Easter program by the Sun day school of the Presbyterian church has been changed from even ing to morning at eleven o'clock. Notice the change. It is to be at 11 a. m. At that service there will be an opportunity given to baptize! children and also to unite with the church by letter or on profession of faith. The sacrament of the: Lord's supper and the roll call has. been postponed one week. In the evening on next Sunday there will be a union service held in the M. E. church. The president of the state W. C. T. U., Mrs. Anna E, Simmons will speak. W. H. Robertson visited in Viborg last week. Henry Hurd delivered cobs town this week. Surveyor Noble has been working in the vicinity this week. Edith Lakings has been obliged to leave school on account of the sick ness in her father's family. Mrs. Fred Fitch returned Friday from Washington where she had been visiting with her parents. Ladies should remember the open ing at the Hurley Millinery Store Friday and Saturday of this week. Inez Welch and Adah Mansfield are home for the spring recess from their duties at the Abereeen Normal. A good half section improved farm to rent, also a quarter section pas ture on usual terms. Allan's Agency Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Welch have moved to thc-ir new home though the work of remodeling is not fully completed. Gov. Vessey has named C. J. Bach as one of the delegate to the water way convent ion'to be held in Pierre next week. Whether Turner County will be represented at the state fair again this year is being discusscd among the farmers. Jim SfJTton has sold his stock and closed his restaurant but states that he has no immediate intention of leaving town. Geraldine Fairchild is home from college at Mt. Vernon Percy Allen went to Kirksville to visit with bis brother Harry. Harry Sanborn has rented a fur nished house of Mrs. Alderman and Un/1 .11 U' I W 1 1 I 1 S family arrived from Hurley. The workers at the Davis institute last week drove to Hurley and took the train here for Canistota where they conducted another institute the following day. Bring butter and eggs and trade them for dry goods, shoes, or men's momen's and children's furnishings at our low closing out prices. Bee Hive Closing Out Sale Seed corn continues to be a serious problem with most Turner county farmers. Many farmers are buying corn from seed houses rather than trust to any they can get at home. Editor King has installed a junior linotype in the Press-Leader office and will now be independent of de lays in the composing room. The Herald congratulates him on this im provement.. Mrs. Simmons, the president of the state W. C. T. U. will be here next Sunday and will give a temper ance address in the evening. This will be the opening meeting of the temperance campaign for the spring election. W. B. Wood returned last week from his sale, at Wessington well pleased with the price he received for his horses. For forty-four head he received over $11,000. Friday he left for Wisconsin for the purpose of buying more horses. In remitting for her subscription for another year Mrs. L. A. Alder man writes that she is always glad to get her old home paper. Mrs. Alderman is still located at Los Angeles where she is the owner of a number of apartment houses. So far March has been mild and beautiful beyond the memory of the old inhabitants. The only complaint is that it is too warm and vegetation is being brought on too rapidly. Should fruit trees begin to blossom early in April it could be regarded as little less than a calamity for it would be almost certain that a frost would destroy them later. Etta Bach celebrated St. Patrick's day with a party at her home. About twenty young people were present. The evening was spent in playing progressive peanuts and other games. Ralph Norman carried off the honors of the evening and re ceived a prize box of bon bons. Harmon Andrews won the booby prixe, an Irish potatoe. After the games light refreshments were served followed with ice cream. Those present all agree that it was a very enjoyable evening. The Parker Press-Leader states that a large number of farmers! around the county seat are greatly! improving their roads by the use of the King road drag. So far as the! Herald has noticed there are no drags in use around Hurley save the one on our streets. Every mile of road in the county could be in good' condition today if it had been prop erly dragged but it seems very diffi cult to get the farmers interested in this improvement. DIED Mrs. Chas. C-onklin died early Monday morning, March 21, 1910, at tne home of her parents near Hur ley. The was buried in the Hurley cemetery Tuesday afternoon the funeral being conducted from the residence. The services were in charge of Rev. S. C. Olds of the M. E. church. Gladys Fairchild and -Vi' jssrs. Olds and Stoddard furnished music appropriate to the occasion. Anna Vafed was born in Alexan dra, this state, June 0, 1SSG. At the age of seven yeai she moved with her parents to Parker and ten years later came to Hurley and since re sided here. February 11, 1904, she was married to Chas. Conklin. She bad been an invalid for some three years, her suiVerings sometimes be-: ing intense. She passed through two surgical operations without avail. Two children survive and two preceded her to the other world. She was a lifelong member of Lhe Lutheran church. Had it been the Cither's will she would have been lad to have lived to care for child ren but she was resigned to the will of her Heavenly Father and had no fear of departing?. She was con scious to the last and gave directions regarding her funerai. She is sur vived by her husband, two children, father, mother, brother and many other relatives who mourn her early departure. 3Io»ey to Loan on Improved Farms on JLong Time and at tiie Lowest Rales. F, L. SOPJOK, Centerville, S. D. PLEASE SETTLE The last number of the HuiMey lecture course comes this week and he committee is anxious to straiirh en up all accounts at once. P'or this reason all who have not yet oaid for their season tickets are re quested to call at Bank of Hurley at once and settle for same. COUNTY SCHOOL NOTES Next Teachers' Examinations May 5-6 and July 14 -15. are our The dates have been fixed for county normal institute— two weeks commencing June 20th. We are go ing to make this session the best ever held in the county. The corn contest is underway. We are sending out the enrollment blanks as fast as teachers call for them. From present indications it will be a "hummer." Miss Etta Rudolf has closed her school in Dist. 47 and is teaching a term in Hutchinson county. Miss Ethel Hershey has closed her term in Dist. 35 and is finishing out the term in No. 3 Rose Valley Township. A little money is still coming in for the Beadle fund. We sent up $60.04 some time ago and we now have^about $20 more on hand. Next time, we publish school notes we will give a detailed statement of amounts received from the various teachers for their schools. Several teachers have held pro grams and basket socials. In most cases neat sums have been realized to be used for materials for the school rooms. A few teachers have reported the amounts and sent us copies of their programs and per haps we can give a summary of this phase of school work in* the near future. There will be no more teachers' meetings held in the county during the present school year. We have held ten meetings this year and the county superintendent has been present at all of them. Two of these were school officers' meetings held in conjunction with the teach ers' local meetings. We have order ed questions on the reading circle work from the secretary and will send same out to teachers as soon as they arrive These may be answered by the teacher any time and sent in to the secretary, J. Fred Olander, Pierre, S. D. BEE HIVE CLOSING OUT SALE Yeast Foam, 2 pkgs 7c Beat 'Em All Soap, 10 bars 33c Arm & Hammer Soda, per pkg.... 6c Baking Powder. 25c can 20c Lewis Lye, 2 cans 15c Canned Corn & Peas, per can 8c Standard Tomatoes, per can 9c Gen. Steel Cut Coffee, 30c val,lb..21c Best 20c Coffee, per lb ..15c Choice Rio Coffee, 3 lbs 50c Best 50c Tea, per lb 38c On $1 purchase outside of grocery department we give you 6 lbs granulated sugar for 25c $3 purchase 8 lbs 25c 5 10 25c 8 13 25c 10 15 25c r-mi IT nil rtrttiyr 1! 1 1 1 iI My trip from Bakersfield to piiivhaspl the Pier-Thompson vator and tun roady for business. vo como to Hurley with my family and expect to make my home here and pleased to meet all who will or pleasure. whether for business in and bii ike hands. r« KJ FROM JOSEPH ANDREWS E Mi Horald: In as few words as possible I will give you a sketch of my wanderings since my la it letter. On Feb. I boarded tin morning train at Trop ieo for San Francisco. At Bakers field ami Rosedale where I spent two winters four and five years ago with my daughter 1 stopped and visited and had a very pleasant time. Most, of the people there have given up the raisin industry, which never paid, and have turned their atten tion to raising alfalfa hay for mar ket and are also in the dairy and poultry business and are doing well. Their land has also increased in val ue about one-third since 1 was there before. 1 was told that a large col ony of Russian emigrants inuri South Dakota and Colorado had been located on the dry lands below Rosedale by some of their own countrymen and had been badly ta ken in, as land that cannot be irri gated is of little or no value. GH A N BOUGH 1 Coal Si Feed for sale :me grown Clover Seed Oak land was made in daylight a distance of 300 mdes of Valley road over the Southern Pacific. I spent four days in and around Oakland visiting old friends and seeing the sights of the new San Francisco. I had a delight ful visit with E. P. Moore and fam ily who. has a pleasant mountain home along side "Peters Hall" one of the many fine college buildings of the University of California at Burk lev. In San Francisco I visited the Cliff House, Beach, Sutro Baths and the Museum, Sutro Heights and spent most of the day in Golden' Gate park. In the harbor between Oakr land and San Francisco were six of Uncle Sam's war vessels, among them the South Dakota. It is won derful how the new city has arisen upon the ruins of the old and much more magnificant and grand. Old China town has disappeared and two magnificant and costly buildings have been erected by wealthy Chi nese in the heart of the old town. The ruins of the old ten million dol lar city hall have been removed down to the basement which re mains apparantly uninjured. No move has yet been made toward re building. The Hall of records and part of one wing remain standing and are usen as offices by part of the city officials. I visited the Odd Fellow cemetery near Golden Gate park where sleep side by side one of my old school teachers and four of my school com panions. I next went to San Jose and visited over Sunday with my old Turner county friend A. B. Smith and family. A. B. is still strong and hearty and has the same old fashion ed hand grasp for his friends for which he was always noted. I took dinner with John Wilson who with his sons owns a seventy-five acre prune orchard eight miles out of San Jose. He said he could not afford a driving horse and so had bought a nice automobile to do his riding with. I also met Mr. Crocker and Mr. Case both formerly of Parker. The next trip was to Santa Barbara where I staid over one night and vis ited the Mission, beach and curio stores On Wednesday I again resumed my journey and arrived at Tropico the same evening having been absent fifteen days and travelled nearly 1000 miles. On Feb. 26 I attended the South Dakota picnic at park. The papprs state that three to four thousand were present. Tur ner county had about twenty rep resentatives. Among them I saw V. P. Thielman and wife, Mrs. Bur bank, Harry Sanborn and Uncle Will, P. C. Fawrup, J. E. Engleman of Parker and Ege of Centerville. Last Friday I visited Sargent and with Junia Peter Fawrup on Boyle Height*. Mr. Sargent bad just I 1 LL in stock old a house and lot which he had held for two or three months at a twenty per cent advance. Mr. Faw rup is buiding a new house on one of his lots and plans to visit Hurley in about two months and then the old country. Sargent has a fine, large garden. The have had green peas, lettuce and onions all winter and with a cow and plenty of home grown eggs they scarcely miss the farm. The next morning Mr. Sar gent walked with me to Harry San born's boarding place and Harry and I walked a mile and called on Mrs. Aldei man who always has a warm hand clasp and welcome for all her Turner county friends. Af ter Harry had left his order for a supply of groceries at a near by store we went on to Los Angeles where we had dinner at the Nalick, then went to a moving picture show for a half hour's rest, then spent about two hours going about the city on foot and visiting two of the big stores. Then we called and had a pleasant chat with W. IT. San born, then down town again and home by different routes, a pretty good days work for an invalid and a youth of sixty-six. Monday morning the fourteenth I expect to take the train and begin my homeward journey, stopping off at Parris to visit Dr. Sill at Albu querque, N. Mex. for a two days visit, then spend a week or ten days visiting friends in Iowa and then home to South Dakota. Yours truly, JOSEPH ANDHKW-S EASTER OPENING The new spring stock is at the Hurley Millinery Store here and will •e displayed on Friday and Saturday March 25 and 2G. The trimming is in charge of Miss Estes Bagley who has studied in the Chicago wholesale houses and is well equipped for the work. The ladies of Hurley and vicinity are invited. FOR SALE In order to close the estate of the late James Williamson, the form be longing to the estate, located about midway between Parker and Hurley is offered for sale. Terms cash. Address C. A. Near. Beach, N. D. Everyone was delighted at the open air concert given by the Hurley band last Saturday evening in the park. It had been so long since some had heard the band that they had almost forgotten that we had one. It is a fact that Hurley has one of the best bands in the state and the Herald is much pleased that the boys have decided to give con certs every Saturday evening when the weather is good from now on. With the closing of the Staton restaurant Hurley is without a res taurant for the first time in a good many years. There is a good open ing here for a first class restaurant and the Herald hopes that someone will seize the opportunity soon. There is considerable talk of new cement walks in Hurley and as sopn as the weather permits considerable new work will be done. Harm Temple, Wilbur Potts and Jerry Fields are Davis citizens who visited Hurley Monday. ,v.^ jt'V--- The Odd Fellow lodge ate supper with Landlord McLatchy after work last Saturday evening. There are prospects of a good deal of tile ditching to be done near Hur- East Lake ley this spring. Dr. Jennings went home Sunday and visited with his family for a couple of days. The Hanson auction at the Faw* rup Nelson Co. store closed last Sat urday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Welch are down from Huron visiting relatives Jesse Ghorchill has returned kgnl*, after a two week'4 trijf to *1"