Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 7, NO. 9.
BAR $ :r KV^ a! 0=^-- a? t. J1 a CodiagtOtf toaiit Bar'A.i ation Holds Solemn Services in Memory of the Late Harry G. Hundredmark, it In honor of the memory of the late Attorney Harry Hundred mark, who recently died as a result of a stroke of paralysis, Judge Marquis adjourned thejchamber ses sion ofthe May term of the circuit court which convened Tuesday morning, until the afternoon, in order to give the Codington County Bar Association an opportunity to render a memorial program The exercises were presided over by John Nicholson in the absence of President C. X. Seward. A musical selection was sung by a quartet composed of Mrs. S. B. Sheldon, Mrs. P. C. Hagman, Frank Lyon and Prof. F. B. Fen wick Following the music short speeches were made by Rev. Van Fleet, Judge Marquis and many of the leading members of the bar, telling of their personal friendship of the dead, and their appreciation of his character and influence. After the speeches were conclud ed, A. Sherin, chairman of "the committee on resolutions, presented the following resolutions: RESOLUTIONS Whereas, It has pleased an All Wise Providence to remove from our midst, and from our associa tion, one of our number, Mr. Harry G. Hundredmark,' who de parted this life on May 8? 1908, and Whereas, Mr. Hundredmark was always held in high esteem by the members of this association, for his school shoes, •a is genial nature, good 'company, his sociable and pleasant disposition and his manly qualities, and bis presence among us' is greatly missed and mourned on account of his sudden removal from his earth ly career while in the very midst of life, .with all its enjoyments,there fore be it Resolved, by the members of the Codington County Bar Association, that in the death of our brother, Mr. Harry G. Hundredmark, we have sustained the loss of a brother, a friend, a companion and one who was always looking on the bright side of this ilfe and who not only Jerijoyed the friendship and companionship of the other members of this associationn, but who al ways endeavored to make them feci happier by his presence.^ We miss him and mourn his loss. Resolved further, that in the death of our brother his wife has been deprived of a true companion, a loving husband and one who al ways tried to make life's paths pleasant for her. We fully realize how much he is missed and mourn ed for by her. Resolved, that the members of this association tender to the be reaved widow our most heartfelt sympathy in her grejit loss and in her hour of distress, sorrow and loneliness, caused by the death of her husband and best friend. We can only point her to that same All Wise Providence for true comfort and guidance in her greatest sor row and trouble. Resolved, that these resolutions be spread upon the records of the circuit court and that a certified copy be presented to Mrs. Harry G. Hundredmark and also a copy delivered to the press of the city. Dated this 18th day of August, 1908. I ,, & The New Autumn Styles we Wooltex Suits for Women. -f which stands for advanced Styles A noiseless book slate free with every pair of of our boy's girl's 1' -A. She* John B. /Hanten, Irvin H, Myers, -•#8 Committee. a They §r|srriart |nd |tylish and new ideas thafare ixcluiive and to in garments bearing the Wooltex and pure wool or pure silk fabrics^ The Smartest Model sliow^this the 'ooltex modifed directoire style, semi-fitting coats 45 inches long, cutaway or straight front, with gored circular skirt, made of guaranteed pure wool fabrics in the new shades of blue, green and brown, at $15.00 to 50.00 THE LIVE WEEKLY OF ATERTOWN, SOUTH DAKOTA, FREPAYf RAILROAD VALUES Assessment tn This Statu treased $6,500,000. A6BRE6JITE MILEAGE OF 7,152 Highest Valuation Is $9,878 a Mile, the Average Being $7,150 a Mile. iws are showing in many contain SS: 'V be found only .bel---the labey ifeci tailoring You'll atisfaction and a .-- whole lot of comfort in our high top shoes, ton or black $3.00 to $6.00 rallroa&s accept Ib- wmmM Completed ^compilations of railway figures for the state this year show a total of 7,152 njiles, ot which 501 miles comprise new mileage- the average assessment ,te. $7,150 a mile, an in crease of $843 a mile over last year's figures. The total railway assessment Will be a little, more than $28,000,000, an increase of $8,COO,000 over the fig ures, of last year. The highest valua on on any road is $9,878 a mile—on theIllinoi* Central line intr lioux Falls. Vr: QUARANTINE FOR ANTHRAX Counties of Yankton and Clay Afffcoted by Order, -a- Drf T. H. fileksol Mllfeani veterinarian, and FfiiW&l Isspmitor S. M. Smith of Mitchell, after investigat ing the anthrax situation, placed Tank ton and Clay counties- under quaran tine for thirty days, pending the out come of the fight against the disease. Of thirty-seven farms visited by Dr. Smith in that section of the state the loss has been 170, of whieh forty wershorees. Aa Dr. Smith has vis ited oily one-ten thofstheaffected farms it will be seen the ravages of the disease are more serious than at first supposed. The impression, hOw •vsiV'ls gaining ground thati the Vac clnels partly to' blame for the spread of tie disease, as inspection seemsto support this theory. At any rate the notified fflot jtoi any horses, cattle, sheep hogs for shipment until the quaraotii is lifted.1 No stocJgjof any kind will beiiUowed^ coyttaa- a gj| ITOL WORK PliSHED Both Whigs WHI Be Enclosed 'tt End of Season. Work on the new oapitol Is, progress ing rapidly^ and Contractor "Olsen ex pecti to have both wings enclosed'be-. fore h* quits work for this year.- He will be Ih position to push interior fin-' takings, as well as to complete the central .part early next spring. The walls are up to the top of the second story and -the reinforced concrete floors are In. Every floor in the build-: lnf will b* of this material. One of thSm received: an accidental test a few» days- ago when a chain broke wWch was carrying two tons of mate rlsi, letting it drop, twenty-five feet, Striking the floor at a point where j&ere^was no protection belo^. It ha«i,. no percetttble effect upon the floer ^$ the place it struck, SYNOD TO BUILD A OOLLEGE South 'Dakota Is to Havfe^tnctitutlon of Learning. South Dakottfis to have anodier in stitution of higher learning," The Uutherau synod, comprising this state, North. Dakots. and a part of Minne sota, has decided to build a college in tke northern part of the state. JBureka ls the honte ot the chalr Sttan of the committee appointod to ieiCict tt^site and that city is making a strong effort to sedure the location, a siie' already having bc^n promised and substantia) contributions made toward its establishment. Initial expenditure of about 120,000 Is planned. The school will ooniprise both an abatiemy s&A a reg-. ular college course, Hall Storm Covers'targe Area. -.-v Nine counties, extending from Camp bell W COdington^nclUdltfg Walworth, MePherson^ Bdmunds, the southwest part of Brown, the northeast part of Faulk and Spink and the south part of, Clark, -were struck by a hall Btorm -w|ich at tome points was forty miles width. Reports received indleate title lbte Witt b'e ttimt gB' per ^ent to total. The heaviest damage is re ported la the stretch of oountry from Ashton- to the Ciark county line, where the harvesting had not been progress ing fast1 Mound City, in Campbell county, reports twenty-five farms Bwept clean by the hail, Woman Dragged by^Rake. Miss iydla MueJler, living- on her father's farm near Kulm, was dragged a quarter of a mile by the teeth ot a hay rake which she was driving. The rake struck a rook and she was thrown from her seat, falling in front' of the teeth, whieh caught her cloth ing, the team at the same time start ing into a run. Her clothing was torn almost completely from her person and her whole body was badly bruised and cut. It is thought she will re cover/ S§& Cigarette Holder in Lung. Rasmus Juul, the four-year-old son of John Juul of Ireue, was operated on at Tankton by'Sr. Rodgers and a cigarette holder two inohes .long was removed from the little fellow's right lung. The boy had been playing with tbe holder and, putting it in his mouth, he ^ad'drawn it into his lung. He has a fair chance for recovery. The' operation is unusual. tie UBORIQUS AND :.V Burns May Kill Child. Bva, a little daughter of Qeorgt Thomas of Pierre, is not expected tc recover from the effects of burnt caused by her clothing catching fire while she was playing under.'• hlgb sidewalk with other children. Sh crawled from beneath the walk wltk her clothing biasing and her screasu brought help but not until she was se badly burned that shit will' be soarroj fer Ufe if she recovers. Killed While Rakln«| Hay. The twelve-year-old son of Mr. and Mts. Fred Nash, well known resident* of Bonhomme county, "was. fatally in jured while rakint hay on his father'i farm The tug beaame unfastened from the singletree, which flew back with terrific force, striking the boy en the head and fraeturlag hie skull Lad Dies of Lockjaw. Charles Baker, aged eleven oldest too. of Mrs. -Marthincv Baker, a Sioux Falls widow, waa the victim qf the firsi^fatality resulting from the Fourth of Ju(y celebration in that city. Jits death resulted from lockjaw, Jlt%lad accidentally shootieg hlmself ln" the pain »f his left hand with a toy sfttihu ,ndl Indiana Oet' Their AMttk XeeU, who Qofonvl tbsg UndB to Indians ok the Grew Creek reserraaon, hag oompleted the wo* Thr^otting orew has been «ow4 to Bnm Estimated That Ytars Will Occupied in Completing Physical valuation of all railroads la the statft of South 'Dakota, aecm-ed by reports from the railroad' com* panies a&d then verified by the state railroad commission, has become. a reality ehd the work lr now on tn earnest lb tbe Black Hills. There **e more than four thousand miles of rail road in the state and it is estimated that it will take the commission one and a half years to complete the task for it by tile'last leglciatnre. Only road^-Mle Chicago end Nor&wj^i^ •rn—-has flled a report ^o far with the •ommlssion, but the^others have, civil engineers securing data. The cominls memberc, X. H, Smith of Killer, ge Rice of JTlandreau an^ £r. Smith of Sturgls, are at Deadwood to begin work in the HIKs. Fro* theire tbe commission will go to JBelie fourche and then to other parts of the Hills. Not only tf the work labori ous, but it ls'izpenslve to the state.- TWO SHOT AT PIGIii6.f Sufleta jKroiDi-Careless Hunter*: r*"l} Merrymakers,'i& Bvveral famUies were picntoklng at Orltts hUl on thp Sioux river1 neafc atehbusA. Suddenly Jay Willcbartli ?eoeived a spent rMe bail in the Mioalder and a maraent later X. Johns oa, a butelwr, only a few Je$| tmafr, was 11^'tliMualL lunis,' MMttg him to the ground. He t# seriously i«)wM. No one knows fM fired the shots, *lMt it is supposed to, be Ow wprk ot some careless persens TURN Oil WATER APRIL, 1909 Government SSts Date for Open I Belle Poiirehe Projects The atate land department has bWn aotified that water will be turned on la the Belle Fourche project, in Jkpril, lt0, on a tract which Includes over a •action of state land, the tracts cov ered being all of section 16, township S north, range 5 east, and part of sec tion 16, towahip 8 north, range 5 east, Black Hills snevey. These lands when Bold mUBt be under the regulations covering the disposal of Irrigable lands. Is, BOLT^ILLS TWO BROTHERI Team Runs Away With Dead Man on Loiyi of drain. ^Bd ISdmundBon, twenty-six years on, and Theodore Xldmundson, twenty years old, brothen who lived three miles south of Qarretson, w.ere In stantly kllled by lightning whlle Workff ing in a field. Theodore watt on a load of grain, pitching to his brother, who was on the stack. The- team/ which was unhurt, ran away with the'. body of Theodore.1 Ifotel Men Scere Prohibition. -In a resolution, uaanimously sdop^ *j, the delegates to the North western^ Hotel Men's association before ad journment of their annual session at' Deadwood, scored. prohibition and oounty option, both of which, they de clared, fail short of their, purpose and engender disrespect of laws The resolution declares prohibition an. abridgment of porsonal rights and oounty option a1 misnomer and en'ds with urging restriction of the liquor and the abolishment: of dive rooms. w.- trafBo -wlner Annual Visit of Yeggmen. It has (become known to the pollpe of the larger cities that several expert cracksmen hfeye arrived in tbe state, preparatory to carrying on a sys tematic campaign against the smaller banks, postofflces and business houses ot the smaller towns, and unless pre cautions are'taken at once such rota tories will be. more frequent through out the state &1* fall than during tor- :*wMv L. G. HILL, M. D. OCULIST, I OAT B'ld'tf 0» :-K speakm| u8ed theff ,$0 OriiVJ? i6e a wtri^une BernadcSt Hkc unquestjo had inhi cftdtt ^l our,' hotee do. ^ot'Mrtibsc selves- ly bU s«sr ames^ 7always,"^d,® 1 or why this ^pot known. «, d!ed t. ,-.5 But the )ea others into"5 «tr^njsfc happeniagsJ Jhcre Nwhich OuoeM. "function" w|s visitor's''" bofpfi, cess Heury.^of B&tedb^^thl ote "Beatrice I# The tar the l.ocal And she a •the fgllQ j^fevwt trim* I day, but too l*te story gaining: cc They're, All Sops. Bachdopl,' "Even, in t|3s w^perrte$s ta married m^ri ceases to '^re aboi lian ''explorer, who hife". »pe twrfve%onths mining th«? un known country «trct0Kisjg from,f' the' ", Western Australian,/ gold "fields td^thc,K^hei?iey district iaij the h.t north. Whjen atnorig tft|} blacks he could always tell th| bachdor by the careful style which the hair,-was gathered MpIJ,'-1 chtgri9n fasbiojt, and'tied behind with strings^tnade ot rat fur, Th married aborigine was ni less di^ tinguishablte' ny the shaggy, kempt locks- straggling all ote^' 1 a They can all holler about their flood' oent olgere—but there la nothlna In the bunoh that' i^ui beat the "Himohi^ Original Jewelry There is distinction of dfptj sigh as well as quality intHe craftmanship ofthe jewel^ shown at Halbkat's. Wmmmm Vhr ^Fashion's Latest produc-si tions of Bracelets, Laya^f lieres, Beads, Cuff Links, Hat Pins, Brooches, Neek Chains, Waist Pins, Lock* ets, Yeil Pins, Fobs, Sea# Pins, Etc., Etc/ are vKew and FreskatHa^^ tol •them. 1: ^Correct Stjife and Qua! ity and Reasonable, Priees**% have kept ns ahead of iom ptitio^lor oVer te ten years mMim