OCR Interpretation


Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, January 21, 1910, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1910-01-21/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOL.
jte
8,
^Railroad
Miles
Dr.
jp
tS
1ST. LOUIS BUYSDPTION ON
VALUABLE CITY^TRACT
Plant
Storage 1 racks
in Watertown.
to Build Many
IRECTORS VOTE TO
EXPEND $165,000,000
gBig Slice of Appropriationt^?-1- Used
in Erecting Finest Pwenger Nation
in the State—Meant Much for
this
or "ttie purpose "Jof building
yards for storing freight care, also
to erect a.20-stal 1 round house,
|-the Minneapolis, and St. Louis
/-|irailroad, this week secured an op
tion on a large tract of land just
'±,west of its bridge across the Sioux
driver. To make the proposed im
provements and also to join with
the Rock Island in building a mag
nificent passenger station, the di
rectors of the road at a meeting in
Chicago voted an appropriation of
*,$165,000.
Last fall the roat^ found its fa
cilities in this city woefully inad
equate to take care of its business.
Its engines were compelled to
stand outside, while its sidings
were congested until it was next
to impossible to handle the busi
ness. The road is now taking
steps' to do away,with a like con
dition next fall.
The officials plan to build on the
tract, on which the road now has
the option, about twenty miles of
sidings, capable of storing over
^/S.OOO freight cars. This will make
net work of tracks along the
banks of the Sioux in the north
west part of the city.
Watertown is also very muih
interested in the ^announcement
that a part of this big sum Will
go toward the construction of the
long awaited passenger station.
It is understood that the plans
for the building have been com
pleted. and have been submitted
to the Rock Island. The station
will include division offices for all
officers now housed in the Cannon
block on Oak street south.
Glen Yeamans Joins the Amy
3
of Benedicts.
-"'-^Married at the home of the
br ide's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
4
P. Eorns of Tracy, Minn., their
daughter, Mildred, to Dr. Glen
'I Yeamans of Watertown, on Wed
nesdy, Jaanuary 12th, Rev, Fred
erickson of that city officiating.
The groom is one of Watertown's
popular young professional men
and enjoys the confidence arid es
teem of the entire community.
The bride is a charming young
woman bf many accomplishments
ai.d is^jjite well known Jn Water*
town.
ijy
5^*33
The Wells O'Tooie Nuptials.
Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock
-atr the home of the bride's parents
occurred the marriage of James
Wells and Miss Maria Nellie
O'Tooie, Rev. Father OM'eara of
the Immaculate Conception church
officiating.. The wedding was a
quiet affair, only a few of the im-.
mediate relativleS of the contract
ing parties being present. The
young couple left on the evening
train for a short trip to-the twin
cities. They are "both well known
:$g||
fsIS
Smith was diking' with friends
'.'When he spoke to tha waitress in
-rath?* irrelevant- -manner. A
•repetition df the alleged offense
vferot the a## to the notice of.
the
'J %aitervvrlw»" took, it
and- -popular in this city The
bride is the daughter of County
Treasurer Ii'. J."" O'Tooie and has
spent the greater part of her life
in this county. The bridegroom
is the proprietor of the Watertown
Dye and Cleaning Works and en
joys the conifdence and respect of
all who know him.
5 ueatli of Michael Kirsch.
'"Another pioneer has "passed
away. On Friday Jan. 7 1910,
occurred the death of Michael
Kirsch at the ripe age of 78 years.
The remains were interred in the
Holy Rosary cemetery. The funer
al rites were conducted by the
Rev. J. H.Hanson and the remains
were accompanied by a large mul
titude of mourning friends and
neighbors.
His good wife passed to the bet
ter world eight years ago.
Mr. Kirsch came to this state
from St. Charles, Minn., in tha
spring of 1882 and settled on a
farfa near Waverly S.D. Of late
he made his home with his daugh
ter, Mrs. Albert Hanten of Bemis.
He leaves two sons Matthew and
Nick, four daughters, Mrs. A.Sut
tor, Mrs. J. B. Fox, lrfrs. Albert
Hanten and Mrs. J.J. Neve.iheim
twenty-seven grandchildren and
three great grandchildren to mourn
his loss. ...
NOTED DETECTIVE
MAKES THIS CITY
JflS HEADQUARTERS
Charles Brown,head of the In
terstate Banker's Protective Asso
ciation, the organization whiph
rounded up the robbers of the bank
at Lake Noraen, has decided to
make Watertown his headquarters.
Mr. Brown heretofore has been
doing most of his work from
Minneapolis.
However, during the past sea
son he has found it necessary to
spend more time here than in any
other city in his territory, which
covers five states, and because of
the exceptional railroad advantag
es offered by tha Live City, he has
determined, to make the head, office
here Mr. Brown devotes his time
exclusively to the detection of
yeggmen, the bank robbers of the
northwest,and he has a-large corps
of competent men working under
him......
Aftef
iJ
^-3
1
Lff
rarli
aw
Yoemen Install Officers^
At the regular meeting of the
American Yoemen held
the following officers
stalled for the ensuing
g00T
....
recently
were in
yeaisi-ji..
Foreman Fred J. Thompson
master of ceremonies,Fred P. Best
correspondent, Win. A. Eastburn
master of accounts, James R. Bry
ant chaplainj Irri Cotton watch
man. Wm H. Best sentinel, Os
car Egge guard. Ed. P. Hauff
Lady Rebecca Mrs. Helen Hecka
thorn Lady Rowena, Mrs. Mary
Egge muician, Miss Cora Varene-
the
Waitress Resents Foxy
Traveler's Impertingm§
Bem'w his remarks to one of
'the waitresses' in the Grand cafe
were excepted to by the young wo
man. a traveling man, A. G.
:Smjth, got dnto trouble which'
resulted in his appearing before
the municipal court Tuesday fore
vnpon on a charge of neglecting tp
pay tiis board bill. 'V,.
installation, refresh­
ments were served and a social
ti me enjoyed by those present. The
local homestead has now over 10Q
members and at the next meeting
Jan.- 26 it expects to initiate a
large class of new members.
became' angry and refused to pay
his' hill. Legal .action- was then
taken
Ifr the meantime $nuth managed
to effect a settlement of the bill,
but witfc. ,a different clerk, from
whom he obtained receipt for a
sum less than the original bill.
This left the.chargej against Him
without support, Sut he wak in
duced settle the Costs of the
first case
ihr3t
against him when
confronted^wjth the probability of
having a defense agains^
a charBtf^f *aaSrac obscene",language
THE I4VE WBEKLWOt TBpB
&V ." ••W.-bat A
WATERTOWN, SOUTHED
fern
#£.•
Whether it is better to save the
chickens and ldt~ twenty, acres of
unhusked corn disappear,or wheth
er it would be wise to allow a
farmer to slay the birds and save
his cereal, is a question put up
to State Game Warden W. F. Ban-:
croft this week by H. P. Hanson
of Union county. Mr Bancroft
has not yet made a decision,
and fails to see how he can take
any hand in the matter under the
law.
Mr. Hanson complained to the
county game warden saying that
he has-twenty acres of corn still
on the stalk which he has been
unable to husk because of the
deep snow. "By actual count,"
writes the farmer, there are at
least 2.000 prairie shickehBmaking
my field their winter home, and
the corn is fast disappearing. By
spring there will not be a kernel
left unless I can find way to, do
away with this nuisance.'\
Being advised to use dogs and
shoot over the flock, thus Bearing
it away, Mr. Hanson replied that
heftou! tried both exp-dieata, an$
tha%%ie bmfiiNr^fugfed to
their cozy., quarters and bountiful
larder. In his opinion, he said,
the only method was to kill off the
birds.
There is no provision in the
state game, laws authorising the
wardens to give fee .farmer per
mission to kill the birds in fact,
should he proceed to kill them out
of season, the officers would feel
bound to bring a prosecution. Mr.
Bancroft has instructed the game
wardens of Union county to make
an investigation and report the
facts.
With the official proceedings of
the county officials this paper will
be doubly valuable to every resi
dent of the county,especially those
living in this section. AH tax
payers are naturally interested in
the manner in which the county
dads spend their money and by
reading the Saturday News in the
future they will be enabled to
know just' how the money was
spent and for what purpose.
The Henry. Independent and the
South Shore Republican are the
other official- county papers.
Vc* -1"
SCOTT ALLEN ACCUSED
OF SERIOUS OFFENSE
Accused
n? under
Z&K*,
4
-vriiiii
CHICKENS ROB
FARMER CORN
DISAPPEARING
1.
Immense Flock of Game Bird* B*va»
ttting Unlmiked*'Field of Union
County Farmer—Won't Leave •••.*
PUftUf PROBLEM
STATE GAME WARDEN
Cannot Give Aggrieved Man Permis
sion to Shoot Oat of Season—He
Suggests Use of Dogs to Drive the
Hungry Birds from Field.
OTA. FBi»A.fe jAN 9fe**#l
MARK ABLE
SCAPE FROM
QUICK DEATH
Jacobsoa Caught by Rapidly
Shaft and Haried
Against the Ceiling.
UNINJURED SAVE FOR
FEW MINOR BRUISES
Clothing Stripped froA Hit Body
Accident jHappm in a Twinkling
Before Horrified Eye* of Fellow
Workmen. He Returns to Work.
Caught by the set screw in a'
Rapidly' revolving, ,^haft, Walter
Jacobson, engineer at the Scar
(Laundry,/ Monday had A narrow
wscape from a horrible death.With
liis clothing stripped from his
tody he, was thrown with force
against the ceiling, but sustained
no serious injury, and today was
able to resume his duties.
Mr. Jacobson had climbed to
replace a belt which'had slipped
off its pulley. While he was in
the act of doing this, the project
ing: head of the set screw in the
shaft caught his sleeve, and in a
twinkling it was ripping and tear
ing his clotheB and drawing him
closer and closer to the shait.
In this dangerous position Mr.
Jacobson resisted with all his
strength. Half of his clothing
was wound arounu the shaft when
he himself was lifted bodily and
hurled against the ceiling. The
shaft was within fourteen inShea of
the ceiling. The injured man
dropped to the floor and his fel
low workmen who looked on, help'
lets, during the brief moment of
the apparent tragedy, did not ex
pect that tie would be picked up
alive.
Much to their surprise Mr. Ja
cobson got up from the floor, and,
save for a few bruises of a minor
charrcter,found himself uninjured.
MANCHESTER, WOMAN
KILLER, AGAIN JAILED
'M
-'Bill" Manchester, the man
who put up the sensational double
elopement recently, in which he
and his partner ran away with a
SATURDAY NEWS NAMED
OFFICIAL
COUNTY PAPER
Realers of this Paper to Know Record of
County, Commissioners—Will be Jfaluable
ing Year.
The Saturday News is now the
official paper of the county of Cod
ington. The appointment to pub
lish the official proceedings of the
board of county commissioners was
made by the board at its meeting
last week. The appointment is
for the year 1910 and the first pro
ceedings will be published this
week. In addition to publishing
the official reports of the proceed
ings of the county commissioners,
official publication "will be made
of the quarterly reports of the
county treasurer and the county
auditor.
pal court Tuesday afternoon for
a preliminary examination. The
complaining witness is M.Bourett,
a fur buyer.
Mr. Bourett alleges that' he
contracted with Allen to purchase
900
muBk
/. obtained mon
false pretenses, Scot
ibefore the munici
rat hides, and paid $5
down on the Contract. The time
fcas passed, he claims, for the de
livery of the fur and not one of
the 900 skins has shown up. It is
the claim of the prosecution that
Allen, had no hides, and hence
committed a crime when he ac
cepted the earnest money.
W.S. Glass was retained by the
defendant, and after examining
the complaining witness, the pre
Hminary flfas continued until Wed
nesday morning.»•
The preliminary hearing, con
cluded Wednesday forenoon result
ed in the defendant being bound
over to circuit court under $250
bait
A, "JJ
V«**'-
their
{^Correspondents mu«t have
items in" before Thursday, other,
wise they will not be inserted.
Several have gotten into the habit
of mailing their items ^o as to
reach this office 'Thursday and
wmetitttes Friday." Please remem
$er that contributions must be. in
too^latfer than Wednesday,and that
np 'items received after, this day
"ill be-Printed or paid for
married womatf and a 16-year «l
girl and were caught at Mankaio',
Minn..i8 rgain iu the toils., ^Now
he is serving out a 20-day aeatence
in the^city jail focusing offenaivft
anguage o^ tbe. sjreet to a yoiauti
in,
i"
Manchester ^al laught Saturday
night by Alderman C. H. I^eater
and Miles Makepeace.deputy sher
iff. Apparently he was engaging
in an altercation with girl, in
the course of which he used offen
sive language. The alderma.) not*
ified him that he would have to
cease at once, and Manchester be
came belligerent. When Mr Make
peace disclosed his official star,the
fellow resisted arrest and attempt
ed to make his get away, but the
deputy sheriff held him until the
arrival of a policeman, and be?
tween the men the offender vytls
taken to jail.
Manchester's record did not
make an especial hit 'with
business viBitor in the village
Mondays®
H. J.' "Schcf^eIl(sr? and' Tony
Bauer were business visitors at
Goodwin Wednesday.
OHTNESSTO BUILD
BIG BRICK BLOCK
i—t
iV
ltha
court the next morning.ahd he was
fined $40 or given twenty days in
jail. Being brqke,h^ac?epte|l
latter alternative,
J£fr
S.H. Ohtneas iaitaving a large
amount of rocK tt|ttijed thiamin ter
to be used in ffijT construction
the new building which he'will
erect where the little frame house
now stands the first door east of
the new postoffice. It is Mr. Oht
ness' intention to erect a splendid^
modern two story brick building
on this site and the first floor will
be used for his tailoring business
while the second story wii) be
fitted up into modern flats.
SPECIAL CITY ELECTION
THURSDAY, NEXT WEEK
Thursday of next week is the
day on which the voters of Water
town will decide whether they wish'
to adopt 'the commission plan of
city government in' 'the place of
the special charter which has been
the fundamental law of the city
since 1887. The polls will open at
o'clock in the afternoon, and the
polling places are as usual in the
four wards.
During the week much discussion
has been 'hid relative to the merits
of the plan. Considerable opposi
tion has developed, and today, a
week before the election, it is
difficult to predict the outcome.
Many are found who state their
belief that the plan will be de
feated while, its ardent supporters
claim that it will be a winner.
i'^sell evei'y man a property so
that I can look him in the eye and
ask him to" buy again. Harry
Thomson Real Estate Exchange,
office_at the Saturday News. office/
4U^i
Kard Coal Supply
'kg
Proves Extensive or of
Lm*
Dsn*
^re^bttjik^ fotts& '^a^aif^tttd^^
and the railroads1 are once titor*
||ght(aK:* Berio^s^shdwHiSb'ljSSkli^fc'sffg
Wihd beg% ta whistle aroutBi |th»
corners last night and at daybreak-
today ^damp anew was driftiMt.^y|
raptdly, packing into 'ejitii .i.a
solid maM, ^nd
rotaries %jllF be able, to^ie^he
roads. "V sU
WhUe |ar' tipi#l Ijpia**
zard, the storm today ia aitpoftFtyi,
effectual la tying up traffic. Re
peated cutting, thru, drifts?
thru driftRl&aii
Peter Tevis, of Goodwin ivas a made it ajeortiparaiieaisy i^t»
v.Bitnr in fh«
ter
for an ordinary'wind to
trains. TheVcuta are nfurrow^an#
deep, fill r^|iily|jind arfl.diffietalt
to reopen,' Sp
The «»al ii tuition in ibis ci
and the northeastern section of th#.
State, while$it inqy become a 4nat»1-j
ter of muchficonvenience, does n^|
threaten, suffering. Reports fronts
a do?en smaller towns within a
radjus of fifty miles of Watertown
show that there ia ample autply
of soft Coal, while the haifd'Coal,
especially the
4*nut"«ise,
$mt&
needed,'.
at
Census in Watertown
tmTakers
Upon' the"' invitation "bo
Lampy, county auditor, the direc
tors of the Business Men's union
of this city at a meeting held Sat
urday, submitted four names for
enumerators in the federal census,
which will be taken here beginning
April 16. Those recommended are
George B., Elliott First ward
Thomas A, Davis, Second ward
A. Weaver. Third ward Frank
W. Lyon, Fourth ward./'
Having been asked to redom
mend the enumerators for the
county, E. I. Lampy, recognizing
the importance, of having-^ the
count a thoro' orte, deemed it
proper to act -according to the
wishes of the union. The direc
tors, accordingly secured young
men who,'they believe, will do
the work, with energy, missing
one.
These names will be submitted
by Mr. Lampy to D.D. Wipf of
Parkston, this state, supervisor of
the census for South Dakota.
From him they will receive in
structions, and will be ready to
go to work on April 15. The work
in the city must be finished with
in two weeks of the time of be
ginning.'
Puts Knife in His Bed
^Sustains a Bad Wound
jzFS
Fred Wyman of Minneapolis,em«
ployed as a cook by the Great
Northern railroad at South Shoito,
was the victim of a pecujsat acci
dent last Friday night.
Wyman was taken flick and Fri-_
day he consulted a physician. He'
was directed to go to bed and giv
en medical attention. Between
the mattress and the -lied, spring
was a large knife -which Wyman
said he had.jpleced there. During known
the night, while turning over inJ Mr. El
bedi^the
some
4
is fyadly
J^af will
-within a short time, and the lines
are opened again, soft coal Will
replace hard in hundreds of stores
thruout this section of the state."
The first of the week Watertown
dealers, save one, were out of ttfe
Vjiuf coal, and there has been
no arrival of any great quantity
since.
W&liip
less^and the knife point pehetrated
the mattress and pierced liis stom
ach. The wound is a' serious one
and it was feared at first it would
prove fatal. He wa^taken to the.
hospital where he can receive-pro
per attention^
Bj-
George.
filliott hafl resigned
Daily ?^u%lic ppinioni' -Itjsnotl
toti will cflst^hisi lpt, biit|
life .was diBtnfbed and there iaone thing^eertajp whatever
annpr the point Was'hfewspaper he js assoHiste^ wiliir^
Wyman was rest- vi^ill Oewj^iyicg^^^
a»sss
"k

xml | txt