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5pltn and 'Walter Morris ^subpoenaed as jurors on the and jury at Deadwood. W. A. Eastbtttti, bookkeeper at Stokes' Mill, has i^ecently moved into his now home ML CHEMICAL ANALYSIS THE FIRE TEST AND THE TEST OF TIME S^iil= S -linse -linse ^iil= WHITE LEAD OXIDE ZINC OXIDE ZINC S. Oak street. H. L. Hopkins spent Sunday and Monday with bis family, ^returning to Brookings Monday e7etting. Judge Manfrtoof Clear Lake was In :wt, A felCv# cftVr fhich Roofing Shall I Use? Answer that question for good and all. When you |iy prepared roofing you expect years of wear and satis ction. Here is the way to insure'getting it. simple ay an easy way and a quick way to find out just actly how any prepared roofing will stand up under 1 years of the hardest kind of wear on a building. I First, get our. book from the dealer. It's called 1Ten Years Wear, in Ten. Minute Tests." It samples of any prepared roofings you are considering" id subject them all to the six tests contained in the )ok. These tests correspond to ten years of extreme feather and emergency conditions. Choose the roofing lat stands them best. It will hst longest on your building. If you really want to know which roofing is best, don't fail to Iclude Vulcanite Rooting your tests. We furnish the way of knowing. We furnish the kmples. You do the rest. Decide for yourself which roofing you want use. Base your decision on the way the roofing is going to wear. )on't let any one's talk influence you. Just choose the roof bat makes good best. You won't be sure of money's worth in roofing until you try tests. Ask or write the dealer whose name appears below. He'll furnish the book and samples. Patent Vulcanite Roofing Co. M. Pope, Watertown Distributor Then CJ£E°« ADULTERATEDI LINS£ED Ol IMPURE BRANDS ENZ1N£ DRYER Do not base your judgment of the quality of paint or your idea of economy on the price of it! A high priced paint may not be pure a cheap paint can't be. It is not economy to buy _a cheap paint today and be put to the additional expense of burning or scraping the tatters of it off when you are compelled to repaint in a year ortwo- Test Forman, Ford's TESTTHE 20.69# 100.00 WAT 7 ZINC OXIDE 3744 22.69 100.00 )a Oc ..BATOTES-:. REVEAL THE-EXCELLENCE OF Forman, Ford&Co.'s 100 PURE PAINT, 100% 5 "THE BEST BY TEST" WE HAVE A COMPLETE COLOR ASSORTMENT Towslee & Towslee Pure Paint REST—THEN BUY THE BEST 100 per cent Pure Linseed Oil—100 per cent Pure Lead, 100 per cent'Pure Zinc Oxide, machine ground until perfectly combined gives the FORMAN, FORD IOO55 PURE PAINT the wonderful elasticity that resists the expansion and con traction caused by the extremities of heat and cold, and preserves its fresh appearance for years. r~ Tift jr& THE SATUHDAY NEW#, WAT E*TOWN,*OUTH DAKOTA the city the last ot the: w^ek 'On lniii nes's. i. Miss .Emma Dorgaa of Grand Forks, N, D., is visiting at the home ot C. M. Krana. Dug has been sent to Marion, la., where he has been placed In training at the hands of the Allen Brothers. -c-_, Mrs. Mabel Reed-Peck of St James, I Minn., Is visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Reed on the north side. Mr. E. Hammond of K&mpeska was in'the city Saturday and Baw the ball game between Watertown and Red field On Saturday evening at a' -special meeting of the Blue Lodge A. F. and A. M. two candidates were raised to the Master Masons dejp^e. C. J. Ronald, T. J. Law and C. A. Meade were advanced io the Royal Arch degree In the Watertown Chap ter at their meeting last Thursday evening. The exercises of commencement week at the high school will begin with the baccalaureate sermon which will be delivered at the M. E. church by Dr. J. N. Greene next Sunday evening. Raymond Lee, of the Model, left the first of the week tor Deadwood where he was summoned to serve as a juror in the U. S. federal court which con venes at that place this week. Alderman Hawley and family moved last week from the Smedley house on E. Kemp avenue to the Weaver pro perty "recently purcna8eduyr mfTT?£W-~ ley. .• ••-"J# ?•%.'/ The Y. W. C. A. of the high school gave a Bocial last Thursday evening on the lawn between the M. E. church and tlie parsonage. Ice cream and cake was served. M. M. LaWler ofPortland, Ore., a subscriber to the Saturday News, in acknowledging receipt of the same re turns his thanks by saying that the paper is a very welcome arrival at his home. Miss May Sbhultz and Mrs. C. M. Kranz attended the funeral of their mother at St. Peier, Minn. Deceased was the oldest woman in St. Peter, being 88 years of age. The interment was made at Henderson, Minn. •M Rev. Boyiie and wife, together with Dr. J. N. Grfiene and wife, left Monday evening for Hazel where they attend ed the District Ministerial Association meeting.- Both Rev. Greene and Rev. Boice had places on the program. A new law in this state requires that after July 1st all berry boxes must be labelled to show their trap measure. Sample label: "This box contains 'steen berries in the upper story and 'steen. cubic inches of air in the base Next Sunday'morning at the M. 15.' church memorial exercises will be conducted by the pastor Dr. J. N. Greene. The G. A. R. and Relief Corps will be in attendance and a sermon ap propriate to the occasion will be de livered. Dan Bannister of Watertown came down from Aberdeen Monday morning on his motorcycle. Dan has the fa mous Minneapolis Symphony Orches tra on his hands for an entertainment in Watertown on May 27, and is out selling tickets. He reports good suc cess.—Conde News. "i- H. F. Swartout, formerly butter ma ker at the American Storage company in Watertown, but now of Portland, Ore., in renewing his subscription to The Saturday News says: "We think a lot of the News out here, for it. gives us the news from the best town in South Dakota." Mr. Swartout sends Best regards to the people of Water town. Knute Dahl of Watertown was in the city several days this week visiting his old time friends. Some years ago Knute conducted a tailoring establish ment in this city and while he did well he became uneasy and sold out and went to Watertown. He is anxious to return and we are told that this was one of the reasons that he made us a visit at this time.—Clear Lake Cour ier. Among those who attended the fun eral of Mrs. Annie Graen were Mr. and Mrs. Wes Dory, Paul, Roy, Harvey and MIbs Lottie Dory, Joe Hentgea, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Kranz, Mrs. Emma Dory, Miss May Schultz, Esther Kranz, Grace Donahue, Henry Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. Denlger and Mrs. Nick Marx. Masters Dory and Welter and Esther Kranz acted as flower bearers. The. K. of C. of Watertown sent beautiful floral offerings. Deceased was the grandmother of the Dory children. m&m- S^SoflCE FOR' Blb8.%vr|t llfels Sealed bids for excavating for the foundation and basemennt of the new Luther Hospital will be received on or before 6 o'clock p. m. May the 25th, 1911, according to the plans and spec ifications furnished by M. A. Hock man, Architect. All bids to be sealed and addressed to Dr. H. M. Finnerud at his office In the Granite Block, Wa tertown,'8. D. 48-^9 SOUTH SHORE NfeWs. 1 JWm RepuWicto/J§5 Mrs. C. W. Prey came home from a visit at Canby, Minn., Month)?, '/fpy Mite Frieda Hupfer flnlshed'iier term of school in the district notth of the lake last* Friday. Miss Flossie McDowell retiirned"j^B terday from a visit with relatives- and friends in Watertown. John Benn and family returned' from their Iowa visit Wednesday af ternoon. They were gone Just eight days, went over 700 miles and stayed three days at 'jthelr destination in Iowa. Miss Anna Benn came home with them from Sioux Falls for a visit'. We now have our Simplex type setter installed and as soon as the type arrives we expect to have it In opera tion, which will probably be about the end of next week. Jack MaCaffery, a brother to our new barber, arrived from Dennlson, Iowa, and has entered into partner ship with his brother in the barber and pool business here. Wm- Kil»-vqlc..hU daughter Mabel down to Watertown Tuesday where she was operated upon by Drs. Hill and O'Bryan for adnolds and tonsil trouble. She is getting along nicely since the operation. The Brickell Construction Co. of Watertown have commenced the erec tion of Frank Albright's new saloon building.. Gene Wartenbee has been laid up for a week past with the old trouble in his leg. He is improving at this writing. The store is in charge of his sister. A nice shower of rain fell here Mont day, which was a great benefit to the crops. It has been very hot and windy since however and more rain is need ed to thoroly soak the ground which has begn quite dry since last year. A few of the ball players got togeth er Wednesday evening and organized a ball club. Geo. K. Burt was elected manager of the organization. Work will bet commenced at once to get a good nine in the field and procure game^jvlth our neighboring towns who have nearly all beat us at organ izing. John W. Wohlleber and family left Wednesday for Isabel, this state, to take up their residence upon their homesigad.^ ,Wm. Wohlleber took John's car on Tuesday and will help him to get started upon his homestead Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Beaumont, late arrivals from England and friends of our former pastor, Rev. Ellis Crossley, came qp from Irwin last Saturday up on the direction of Supt. Dr. Thrall and on Sunday Mr.Beaumont occupied the pulpits of the Congregational churches here and at Troy. On Mon day the church board met and decided to extend, a call to* Rev. Beaumont for the coming year, which he has accept ed, and the couple are now installed hero. Rev. Beaumont 1b a gentleman of pleasant and intelligent address and the congregations of both churches are looking forward for a year at least of pleasant relationship with him and his estimable wife. Quite a cyclone struck the country northwest of town last Saturday night. Several smaller buildings were demol ished and a few large barns badly twisted, among them being Wm. Boice's In Antelope Valley, whose barn was damaged on the south side and the doors torn off the barn on the Anderson farm where John Sel chert lives was badly wrecked and the barn on the former Peetsch farm was badly twisted. Tho it blew hard in town there was nothing damaged. The storm arose from a cloud that had been threatening rain all evening. Many applications for adjustments have beem made to insurance compan ies holding tornado insurance on the buildings in the damaged district. The Board of County Comissioners, accompanied by County Auditor Joe Miller, State's Attorney Mark W. Sheafe, Ex-County "Auditor E. I. Lam py, Ex-County Commissioner Warren Page, County Ti-easurer H. A. Hlldo randt, and Mr. Butler of the Secur ity Bridge Co., autoed over to South Shore Wednesday and spent the day with Mr. Peteir Philp, chairman of the board, who on acount of illness was unable to attend the board meet ing at Watertown scheduled for that day. The board spent the day on rou tine affairs of the cotinty, also they recommended the appointment of Clint Bibbins of Watertown to be game warden after July 1st. This ts .the first time to our knowledge that a meeting of the county board has been held in South Shore. During Mr. Phllp's eleven years service on the board this is the fimt time he has been unable to go to Watertown and attend the board meeting. px1" Vr mtm ,f Rev. Beaumont will etraduct ^ser vlces in the South Shore and Troy churches Sunday at the usual hours. Lloyd McDowell has improved hit barbershop by putUng in a half dozen new chairs and two big plate mirrors- Julius Blek has a very sore hand on account ot being struck with a sledge hammer while building a fence on Tuesday. Susiness Garland 'r' .-"it MMade -jf ".TiR •*T" ^lllllsl HlTOfl fHE CITIZENS NATIONAL lANTr": Capital^ Surplus and undivided pr0ftt» |150,000.rtft WATJBRTGWN, -. the careful conservative management »pd long auo cesBfuI experience of this STBDN0 and for our general affairs the many facilities of .the large done by us, why' should ,: vou be satisfied with anything less? .. 4 per centOner annum is paid on Six Months Time Deposits, and on Saving Accounts. can handle your real-estate loans IS a Little Better 3 W. H. Stokes Milling Company WATERTOWN SOUTH DAKOTA Af'"' ilM' the complete and tip-to-date Bak6ry in thestafe of South Dakota and we extend a standing invitation to our customers to go through our workshop and inspect for themselves. Our goods are for sale by all grocers. Call Main 281 'Brush St. Paul Dispatch —and— St. Paul Pioneer ress mammm We are now able to furnish the best Bread/ Pie* Cake, Rolls or anything in We haye tbe most EN ED 50 YEARS AGO TO "DAY 4 ^1, ... iP )M », /LM 5 Ur^SI Your History Those thrilling events which shook the nation Just flfty years aeo are being told in an entertaining and instructive manner-Day b?. iy fn'the 8 ey happened No citizen, young or old. should mlaa thJs great newspaper feature. :f proving a wonderful help td public school teachers because of "a YOU WILL ENJOY IT! Along with many ¥)ther strong features which male the St. Paul Dispatch and tho St. Paul Pioneer Pr«s«S I A I tl --I w»i. rivuwr the beat newspapers published in the northwest. I a I Only 10 CENTS for a FOUNTAIN PEN PauJ Pioneer Press, with 10 cents add^ to regular yearly rates we JhH "fit ®ofttpa!» highigi-ade I4-k gold Fountain Pen—a'pen that will prove as serviceable to you as any pen on the market. DO IT TODAY—BEFORE VOU FORGET IT I Pi A eachday a half century ago—exclusive- Either paper by mall-* $8.00 p»r year or 38s ptr mMlii without Sunday). H8ft ptr y«ar «r 60c per MMt with Sunday). 'vh S!