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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, February 11, 1910, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1910-02-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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fJ
CROUP
It
tress. A safe and pleasing
will surely prove,
SOLD ONLY BY
ft SWING MACHINE CO
O a S
**.,
Ik
AUTOMOBILES
Simplest to operate,swellest and most powerful car in
America for the money. 25 to 40 H. Power. Only pedals
to push, and no niose but the wind
$1075.00,$! 109.00, $1250.00, $1400.00.
THE BRUSH
Price, $485.00. Come and see it, ride in it, be con
vinced that you are getting the most economical, smooth
es running, small car in America for the money. Auto
mobile buyer, "REMEMBER the shortage of cars in 1909."
Get your order in now for spring delivery.
Boiler, Machine and Automobile repair shop in con
nection. We also sell Gaar-Scott threshers, Plow engines,
Plows, Gasoline engines, Grain weighers, Thresher, Mill
and Automobile supplies.
Hanten Machine Company,
Watertown, S. D.
^iSfSiWhen it Comes to
TStf
"9T
1j|
A
Ajain
Wr*ii#nr
Langdahi &
all Skin
Quarter
"V*
and Suppiier fot fxft'
£,
Vlbon and Stager M*chin»
Sr
ED LAMM Presi
W. B. RYALL8, Cash.
,4 per cent interest on savings accounts
and certificates.
Our business has steadily increased until
&• we now have deposits of sV
of
a
CHICHESTER SPILLS
DIAMOND
e«t»
THE "LIVE WEEKLY"
JEWS
fHE SATURDAY
Price, $1000.00,
Printing try the
Saturday News
Security National Bank
Watertown, South Dakota
Nationalized Four Years Ago
and 750 Deipositors-^t^^'
Are you one of them?.. If not, you ouSMsfc
to be. ftfe
Safety deposit boxes for rent."'J*"TroteeM
by the American Bank ProtectionCo.'s
burglar alarm
BRAND
regarded »i
BOLD BY
EVERYWHERE
TELL, THEM YOU SAW THE AD
-,1H THK "NEWfc,"
'Vfe'U'r.^
It:.. jH|f
'Dp. H««» «®c* Food gnaran*
at Benteon's Bung-
V'3
4
:•!.* :J\
Million
tollars
•URN
H. M. FINNERUD, V. Pres
H. M. HANTEN, Asst. Casb.
T«*DC MARKS
I DCSIQNB
•»»»**, COPVHIGHTS &C.
ffoalatSoil* cooflSc
l(P#SKo«6S,,wHhoutolem?fft& ^8Ce!l
Sckatifk jfi*ricait.
^r'tsSsiP
TELL THSM YOU «AW THE AO
IN THE "NEWS."
v.„. foj-
LIVI CITY WATERTOWN
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
Happenings of a Week Through
out the State.
POSSIBILITIES CF THE RIVER
Business Men of Pierre Enthu
siastic Over the Missouri.
The Missouri river and its possi
bilities was up for discussion again
a1 i'i'-rre in the meetings of the board
at
trade and the business men's meet­
ings.
C. 13. Demand, who had been
in rorespondence with leaders of the
t!.j waterways movement in the
c.mmry, announced that he had se
ctir. a tentative promise from Gov
ernor Burke of North Dakota that he
vi•:iid be present at a meeting in
I': and that representatives of the
Mi -ouri river organizations at St.
I.o'iis and Kansas City had requested
ample notice of such a meeting that
tliey might be present.
I". C. Kindley, I.,. H. Clow and A. C.
Brink were selected r.s a committee
oti publicity and promotion and J.
Dulton, V. Peterson and F. A. Twigs
a committee on finance. These com
niittees at a later meeting decided
upon Wednesday and Thursday, March
30 and 31, as dates for the waterways
meeting. Business men of the state
will be invited to attend.
Another phase of the Missouri river
development was taken up when Mr.
Divine Robinson called attention to
its power possibilities in the vicinity
of Pierre. He allowed that at Little
Bend, a few miles up stream from the
capital city, tnere Is a fall of fifteen
feet, six inches, where the river makes
a circuit of about twenty miles an 1
bends back to a point 7,500 feet across
the "neck." At Big Bend, about the
same distance down stream, is a sim
ilar bend with a swing of nearly thirty
miles, doubling back to within 5,000
feet, with a fall of twenty-one feet,
six inches.
These two points by cuts across
the narrow necks would develop ap
proximately 25,000 horsepower. A
committee was named to communi
cate with the South Dakota delegation
in congress to secure if possible a
government survey of the two points
and a plan for their development.
With the present development of
electrical power transmission, the pro
posed plants could be used for the de
velopment of electricity, and the cities
of Pierre and Port Pierre could be
supplied at a nominal cost with cheap
power for manufacturing purposes.
GIVEN FOUR YEARS IN PRISON
Cantonwine Is Convicted of Perjury
and Other Crimes.
Imprisonment for four years In
the United States penitentiary at
Leavenworth, Kan., was the sentence
Imposed by Judge Carland of the fed
eral court in the case of J. C. Canton
wine, formerly a prominent business
man of Armour, who. at a term of the
federal court at Sioux Falls In Decem
ber, was found guilty on several counts
charging him with perjury and other
crimes In connection with the bank
ruptcy proceedings In an alleged at
tempt on his part to defraud his
creditors, to whom he owed an aggre
gate of more than $60,000.
Cantonwine is the man who In Sep
tember, 1908, created a sensation by
claiming that the safe In his store at
Armour had been robbed of $36,300 In
cash. Of this sum $33,000 was alleged
to have been In bills, $2,0u0 In gold
ahd the remaining $300 in silver.
NONUNION MEN IN PERIL
Building In Which They Slept Fired
by Incendiaries.
With scores of nonunion .'miners
sleeping in the building, Are broke out
in the Campbell House at Lead, and
the whole building, with its shops,
was soon gutted.
The men were aroused in time to
make safe exits. The building Was old
and or frame, and Went like tinder.
and ,with it a barber shop, the: clothing
and fruit store of I. Shane, and a sa
loon: The total loss will probably
reach $15,000, with $10,000 insurance,
The police are investigating the
stories of employes that the building
was set aflre in several places. It is
not denied that the fire was of incen
diary origin, but no arrests have been
made.
—1—*—•
Demented Man Killed.'
News of the tragic death of R. W.
Holmes, who was killed while wander
ing on the' railroad track, hw been
received at i-xuron. Mr. Holmes was
a former reaiijfent of Huron and was
at one time cashier-of the First Na
tional bank. The Iocs of his wealth
and -the death of his wife preyed on
big mind and he Decame demented.
tne Kilted and Twf Injured.
head-on collision of an east
bound freight westbound light
engine on the "Burlington two miles
eajt of Nahant resulted in the death
ot -Balph Holden, fireman, and serious
injury of A, J. Ecltern, engineer, and
William Wright, car foreman. *£&'
Elevator Empldye jnjurwd.
Starry, an employe of the
elevator 4t Ydnkton, *fcs
Injured, by bfiag caught to
die main shaft.
4 1
COAL RATES ORDERED CUT
Commission Acts on Appeal of Gov
ernor Vessey and Others.
Governor Vessey nd residents of
the western half of South Dakota have
won out before the state board of rail
road commissioners in their demand
for a reduction of coal rates to points
west of the Missouri river. The com
missioners have adopted a new and
reduced schedule of rates, officially
known as a "coal commodity carload
rate," applying on traffic west of the
Missouri river, and have ordered that
the new rate shall go into effect on
Feb. 15, next.
Among thone who appeared before
the board and arg- ^d for a reduction
In the old rate were Governor Vessey
and L. L. Schaaf, representing the
Pierre Commercial club.
Heretofore a charge of 35 cents per
ton has been made for freight going
west of the Missouri river at Pierre,
and 60 cents per ton for freight going
east across the river. The railroad
commission has ordered that in .future
a fixed rate of 25 cents per ton shall
be made, going both east and west.
It was decided that at a meeting of
the board to be held on Feb. 18 the
matter of long distance telephone
rates in the state should be taken up
for consideration. Complaints in ref
erence to the local telephone systems
at Groton, Northville and Wessington,
and a proposed advance in the rates
of the automatic telephone systems at
Huron and Aberdeen were referred to
F. C. Robinson, a member of the
board, and State Inspector of Tele
phones Ege of Centerville. They will
make a thorough Investigation.
AFRAID OF THE INDIANS
President Madriz Does Not Want
Them in Nicaragua.
It is said that because President
Madriz of Nicaragua feared that the
projected transplantation of 8,000
Sioux Indians from South Dakota to
Nicaragua was a ruse to give strength
to the insurgent army under General
Estrada the plans of Chief Little Bi
son of the Sioux tribe have received
at least a temporary setback.
Chief Little Bison, who went to Nic
aragua to prepare the way for the
going there of his brothers, arrived in
Boston on the steamer Esparta from
Port Limon, Costa Rica, accompanied
by Mrs. Little Bison, a white woman.
Little Bison said when he reached
Costa Rica President Madriz was sus
picious of his intentions apd appealed
to the Costa Rican government to pre
vent the Indians' entry into Nicaragua.
The chief then was submitted to con
stant surveillance.
He managed, however, to elude his
watchers at Gaupilo, about thirty
miles from the Nicaraguan border, and
slipped into Blueflelds Jan. 27. There
he had & c-nference with General
Estrada. The Insurgent leader was
sanguine that the war would end fa
vorably for the insurgents within six
weeks. He favored the coming of the
Indians.
PLACES BLAME FOR WRECK
Coroner's Jury Holds Crew of Freight
Train Responsible.
Blame for the Wreck of a freight
and an engine on the Burlington road
near Nahant, in which Fireman Ralph
Holden of Deadwood lost his life and
two other trainmen were 'injured, was
placed, on the. crew of the eastbound
freight by the coroner's jury which in
vestigated the accident.'
It developed that the eastbound crew
had orders to run one hour and a half
late out of,Nahant, but that with a big.
new engine they had made up twenty
seven minutes and forgot to reduce
their speed until they saw the engine
coming toward them out of the tunnel.
It was then too late to do anything but
reverse.
Fall From Chair Is Fata!.
P. P. Schae of Sioux Falls was
killed by falling from a chair. The
accident occurred while his was at
tempting to light the gas in the
Lutheran chuych- building. In order
to reach the light he stood on a chair.
In reaching up he tipped the chair
over and fell across It, striking the
chair with his stomach.
-iiOperatlon Proves Fatal
From getting his hand mangled in
the machinery of a cream separator
the five-year-old son of John Shaffer
of Hartford died in a Sioux Falls hos
pital, The hand was so badly, man
gled that it was found necessary to
amputate it The child was unable to
Btand the shock and died soon after
the operation.
Warmth and Light
A. Kruger, a farmer who lives on a
farm in the new Lower Brule district,
has a gas well on his farm and reports
that so far this winter he has been free
from tbe exactions of the Standard
Oil and the coal triist, as he has light
ed and heated his house with the prod
uct of his well.
Bohemian Frozen- to Death:
Frank Pulsha, a Bohemian ..who
lived at Gregory, was frozen to death
by :the roadside while making his way
home. He had dug a hole three inohea
deep with his bare hands in the frfr
sen ground, evidently £fcving been
erased' by the cold
•High Price for Hay
prevailing high prices paid
for hay now are laid to the heavy
-.anow that cavers the country. H$y te
quoted at $30 a toil,-.and hard to ob
tain 'M' that price. The delivery Is
what boosts the cost, at tfttfoer#.^
hauling a»:: subject to many -ii)$oti
Wn®W^'
Pain in
Heart'
"For two yegrs I hid
my heart, back and left Bid*
Could not draw a deep breath
or lie on left side, and any littta life
exertion would cause palpita
tion. Under advice I took J.
Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy and
Nervine. I took about thirteen
bottles, am In better health tham ?Vf£
I ever was, and have gained 14.^^$
pounds."
MRS. LILLIE THOMAS,
Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
For many years Dr. Miles'
Heart Remedy has been very
successful in the treatment of
heart troubles, because of its
tonic effect upon the heart
nerves and muscles. Even in
severe.cases of long standing it
has frequently prolonged life for
many years after doctors had
given up all hope, as proven by
thousands of letters we have re
ceived from grateful people.
Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy It sold by ill
druggists. If the first bottle falls t*
benefit, your druggist will return
your
money.
MILES MEDICAL OO* Elkhart, IM.
F. A. BUSS
Expert Piano Tuner ,y
and Repairer
All Work Guaranteed. Terms Rea
sonable.
Ainsworth Music St ire Phon red
TPECLAL NOTICE,
His likelihood of being perma-,^
nently settled depends only upon^V
the whim of that same landlord..
a
pain
hi
60 YEAR8*
EXPERIENCE
PATENTS
I RADE mARHI
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS AC.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
qnlckly ascertain our opinion free whether an
tent free. Oldest agency forsecurinflrp&tentB.
Patents taken through Munn ft Co. recolve-
without charge, in the
Scientific flimrican.
_jMi»—«T.New York
Branch OfHoe. tat 8U Washington, D, a
The
Rente!*
His rent receipt represents the
income of his landlord upon the
latter's investment in the home
the renter occupies.
His chances of getting needed "V
repairs and improvements are wak
dependent upon the liberality of
the owner. f*
His earnings, to the amount of
the rent he pays, are misdirected,^^
as they should be paying for
home of his own.
of, ,v "r,
I*T&LP.SA7ISFAC
E.
IJTLOLI-ANV A
I
FEBUNG OF CON.
RI. TBNF ALWAYS- 1
FOH A VUSJNBSS
OK PROFESSIONAL
MAN TRUEN HIS
ACCOUNT IS-'
HANDL&D •BY US.
ACCURACY AND
CONSBITRATISM 5
THTCITlW
ferf^flOOOBO.-V litSavoo
1
M,
1
Why no't let' us helpyoii loosen®?-^
the shackles?
Barry Thomson Real
Estate Exchange
1
W

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