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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, May 02, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1912-05-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Ole H. Oleson for
7, the Legislature
Ole H. Olson, one of the pioneer and
successful farmers residing near Flor
ence, has filed his petition for the
Mr. Olson Is an honest, conscien
tious man a man who is posted on the
current and political issues of the day
and if nominated and elected to a
seat in the South Dakota legislature
will ably represent the beBt interests
of the state and county. He will
have no special axe to grind and will
•work for the good of the common peo
While the big city dallies seem to
be oppos'ed to Rosevelt and do all
they can to Injure his chances of nomi
nation we notice that the country
newspapers seem to be almost unanl
mous for Teddy. "Which class of news
papers represents the real sentiment
of the people?
The Hardest Work
Pays Least
wood, pumping
water, grinding feed, turn
ing a
are jobs for an engine, not for
a man. There is no money in
any of them when you do the
work yourself or hire a man to
do them. Buy a reliable gas
oline engine large enough to do
any work you have, let it do
the work and enjoy the free
dom, and comfort it gives you.
Gasoline Engines
are made to do the work that
makes farming tiresome. They
put the load where it belongs,
They save hoors of unprofitable
labor. They are money-makers
and money-savers. You can
•j/S verify these statements and get
facts and figures which prove
them by calling on the local
a a I
engines. Made in 1 to 50-H. P.
sizes and every engine thor
oughly tested and guaranteed.
International Harvester Company of America
ivw/' (liicurioiatecO
Chicago ,-USA
IH Service Bureau
The purpose of this Bureau Is to furnish,
tree 01 charge-to all, the ,best information
obtainable on better farmtni I (you have
concerning BOIIS,
lion, fertilizer.
-^eclfic and send
Bureau. Harvester
Building, Chicago, a A
Reports from the grain fields of Alberta,
Western Canada, show splendid
yields of wheat, oats and
barley. -Many far
mers have paid for
their lands out of
the proceeds of the
crop of 191L
At exhibitions
throughout the V. S.
wherever gram from
this Province has been
shown it has received
the highest coraroen-
IblSSitaii 1160
acres, and .Mjojiiiiiil
imptkras of 160 acre»"at
.13 per acre) are to be had
in the choicest districts.
acre) are
«.v choicest at
Schools convenient, cH
mate excellent, soil the vehr
best.rail ways clone at hand,
bulletins lumber cheap, fuel
easy to get and reasonable
in price, water eo»lly pro
curied. mixed farmloa
(treat success.
Write to bout &i*c« tor nettle
moot, Settle™' low
d»Eflj)tty# tinntratwl Bwt
Woet"(Mbt fro*
cm ud
other information. Addrcssliap't
Immigration, Ottawa. Cw».. or tbe
CaMuittttovenuntai Agent,
J. M. MacLachian
197 Watctttwn, S.D.
mo f&ctalUc boXM,«Mlet
ib$onTTi*» KO apaat.
ESsM a»* aah mgTDBM
Bgan B.cboe
Canton, S. D., April 28.—Everything
is Bgan in this, the populous county
of Lincoln. Byrne may get some
votes, but the election judges at the
primary election on June 4 will not
have to work overtime to count them.
Webster, S. D., April 28—To judge
from reports brought here from the
various voting precincts of Day coun
ty, Byrne might as well withdraw from
the race for the governorship if he
was compelled to depend upon the
vote of Day county, for the Byrne sen
timent could scarcely be discovered
with a microscope. Egan will sweep
the county.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 2S.—Minne
haha county is George W. Egan's Gib
raltar and is standing like a stone wall
for him. The desperate attacks of tlie
political buccaneers will have no effect
in his homo county, which he is cer
tain to carry by a larger vote than
I he overwhelming vote given him two
years ago. Ho has constantly been
growing in popularity among his neigh
bors during the past two years, for
they know his worth.
Lemmou, S. D., April 27.—Every
thing indicates that George W. Egan,
the people's candidate for governor of
South Dakota, will at the primary elec
tion on .Tune 4 sweep everything iu
sight in this (the northwestern) part
of the state. He is running like a
prairie fire swept by a fi0-mile-an-hour
gale. "Iligh-Tax" Byrne will get no
votes in this part of the state, for the
stand for a new deal in state
politics and the elimination of ma
chine and faction rule.
Lead, April 27.—The fight for the
governorship in the Black Hills is be
tween Egan and Cull. Byrne will not
have even a look-in, for the voters of
this part of the state are strongly op
posed to a continuation of the Vessey
rule, which the nomination and elec
tion of Byrne would mean. The vote
of the Blacli Hills will be divide^ be
tween Egan and Cull, and although it
is expected Egan will sweep every
county comprising the Black Hills, it
is certain that Byrne will not figure
in the count If Byrne receives 100
votes in the entire Black Hills he will
be doing remarkably well under pres
ent conditions, with two suclf popular
men as Bgan and Cull as opposing
Flandreau Herald: The cause of
high-tax Byrne must be getting des
perate vrhen the Sioux Palls Press has
to break its silence about Egan to
claim Minnehaha 1b going against him.
Every well informed man in Sioux
Falls knows that Egan will be strong
er at home this year than two years
ago. The Press and 4.rgus-Leader are
against him, but the printers in both
these shops are for him. These papers
U. C, T. Carnival
Was Big Success
One 01 the best things that has been
pulled off ia "Watertown for a number
of years was the U. O, T. carnival
which took place at the Goss hall last
Friday and Saturday evenings.
A large crowd was present at both
performances and it was a delightful
spasm of-fun from start to finish.
The little German band'was the real
thing and ^the boys deserve mucn
credit for their "make up" and fine
Tho "knights of the grip" cleaned up
a snug little sum of coin which will be
used to defray the -expenses of the
are doing well to even control their
own editorial votes. The Press has
become so notorious as aa editorial
liar that no one believes it any more.
Its vaporings now only prove that it
and Byrne are desperate over the sure
nomination of Egan.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 27.—The
machine politicians who are striving
to bring about a continuation of ma
chine rule of South Dakota by the
nomination of Byrne, in their desper
ation at the rising tide of Egan sentl
ment which Is sweeping over the state,
are resorting to the usual tactics of
political buccaneers by causing some
o£ their newspaper organs to make
titter personal attacks on George W.
Egan, who from any standpoint stands
head and shoulders above the gang of
political pirates who are seeking to
stay his steady advance to the gover
nor's chair and retain their factional
grasp on the throat of the grand state
of South Dakota. The bitter personal
attacks 011 George W Egan by the
political buccaneers will avail them
naught, for the people are going to
rule in South Dakota this year and
nothing can turn them from their pur
pose to place George \V. Egan in the
governor's chair.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 28.—Re
ports received here from practically
every voting precinct in the state
make it certain that at the primary
He is the people's candidate for gov
ernor—and this is a year when the
people will rule in South Dakota. By
nominating George W. Egan to the
cilice of governor the plain republican
voters of the state will show that they
btand for a new deal in South Dakota
politics and in opposition to the ma
chine and factional rule which has
disgraced the state for some years.
George W. Egan is the popular can
didate for governor. He stands for
the best interests of all the people of
South Dakota, has made no entangling
alliances with any of the politicians
and therefore is in a position to con
duct the office of governor in the inter
est of all the residents of the state
instead of a mere faction.
He is In the prime of his young man
hood, has unusual ability and is am
bitious, and his only thought while
holding the office of chief executive of
the state will be to promote the in
terest of South Dakota and its people.
The voers at the primary election of
June 4 will make no mistake when
they Cast their ballots for George W.
Egan for nomination to the office of
governor. He will make the best
chief executive the state ever had
and will make a record which will
reflect honor upon himself and the
republican party of South Dakota.
"Big Three Conventions" which will
be held in this city ..the last three days
of this month
To the voters of Codington county:
hereby announce that I am a can
didate for the republican nomination
for County Surveyor in Codington
county, at the republican primaries on
June 4, 1912. I have been in civil en
gineering ,and surveying for the past
ten years, handling all kinds of sur
veying work in that time. I feel that
I am the best prepared to handle the
work and will appreciate' your vote
and support.
National Crop Insurance4**
-ij/Thls* 1« one of the. issues advocated by R- Q. Richards, a candidate for
U, S. Senator He has given the subject some study, and believes that at
a few cents per acre the government can Insure all the farmers against
loS»fdf their crop from causes over which they have no control, such as
hatVdrougth, flood, etc f» the extent of the Investment made. Including
a fair salary for the farmer for his oym work. He argues that the man
who raises a crop Is a fftftfllc-Wnefaetor and agriculture, as the basis of
all Cjtfcer wealth, should and could be rade absolutely safe by means of
a national crop^tnsyrance system, 'iV
If you favor this proposition ydtt aan tfcftfe ttie first step toward putting
It In effect by voting for Mr. Richards at th» prmarles June 4%
'Respectfully, -tfesf:'/ \, \i
June George W. Egan
v/ill, by an overwhelming plurality, be
declared the republican nominee for
governor of South Dakota. He now
has his competitors outdistanced and
is forging
ahead by leaps and bounds.
The great wave of Egan sentiment
which is sweeping over the state will
carry him to victory by one of the larg
est votes ever given a candidate for
governor at a primary election in the
Respectfully yours,
W. W. Wakefield,
Real Estate Transfers
Reported by Codintton County Abstract Co.
Watertown, 8. D.
P. Hopkins to James A.
18, blk. 5, East Yahota
Miles, lot
Fiances P. Hopkins to A. E McMil
len, lot 21, blk. 5, East Yahota $100.
Minnie G. Way to A. D. Gillies, S.
22 ft. of lots 4 and 6, and S. 22 feet of
the west half of lot 3, Block 8, Florence
Curtis B. Johnson to Don Allen,
SW1-4SW1-4 6 and S1-2SE1-4 of 6-117
54 $1.00.
Nick J. Steiclien to C. E. O'Malley,
lot I1, blk E Burchard's Add. less S.
4u ft. of east 50 ft. of said lot $1.00.
1 t\'li 11 investment Co. to Minnie G.
Way. lots 17 and 18, blk. 6, Way &
Iiii lin's Hillcrest Add. and lot 13, blk.
X, Ilaviln's Add. to Watertown $1.00.
Nick J. Steichen to F. L. Bramble,
lot blk 54 Sec. Ry. Add., Watertown
$ 1
epli Biwer to Anna F. Biwer, lot
9, blk. 50, Sec. Ry Add., Watertown
at, I N1-2SW1-4 28-116 54 $1.00.
1 ito. W. Case, trustee to Alfred Mc
Ltiiishlin, lots 2S and 29, blk. 49, Re
pl.it West Watertown $1.00.
Kikota Securities Co. to W. H.
St, kc.H, W1-2SE1-4 and lots 1 and 2,
Sc. IS and lot 5, sec. 17117-53
201'. 00.
Barker Withdraws as
Legislative Candidate
I .iesire to withdraw my candidacy
l.ir the oflk-o of legislator for the
In.'.. 1 house- of representatives from
en :i:iLTion county. While I am very
,n fill to my friends for their sup
|Hii in this matter, 1 feel that my
business will not permit me to leave
lei- a couple of months without suffer
inga serious financial loss. The past
yiar has been a strenuous one with
i!l lines of business, and especially so
v.iUi the newspaper business, and
leave the business for a couple of
liiniulis when every ounce of muscle
is required to make it a success would
only be jeopardizing my own interests
and the interests of those who are
financially interested with me in the
publication of the Saturday News,
Hence I must, decline to make the
Thanking one and all for their
splendid support and hoping that the
electors will be able to select good,
honest, representative men for the leg
islature on the republican ticket, I
Yours most respectfully,
E. M. Barker.
Titanic Lies Under
Two Miles of Water
The graves of the Titanic and those
that perished when the ship went
down are safe from desecration. The
steamer's last resting place lies two
miles beneath the cold, black north
Atlantic, a depth where there is
neither light nor eye to see and where
forms of submarine life exist in tre
mendous pressure. The vessel and
its cargo are safe from wreckers. No
'diver has ever gone near the depth of
the boat.
When a diver goes below twenty
fathoms—120 feet—he has only a few
more to go until he reaches the limit
of humaJ endurance.
Ten thousand feet below the lowest
depth a-diver has reached and lived to
tell of it lies the Titanic, a complete
loss. No way has yet been found to
salvage at a third, a* fourth, a tenth
of that depth. When the divers go
"down as far as they can they, still hang
nearly two miles above the big liner.
Between them there is a cold stratum
of water that exerts .& pressure of
thousands of pounds to the square
inch, that compels the shark,, tho'
whale and other fish to liv§ always
within a few hundred feet of .the sur
face. None of these fish can pene
irate to the depth of the Titanic.
.When the diver tries to go lower
than his little twenty odd fathoms
blood rushes from his ears and nose,
so great is the pressure. Before he
reached a depth of 200 feet he is haul
ed up insensible. There will be no
bodies recovered that were carrie-i
down by the Titanic. Her cargo- is
safe from human hands and she will
11© whe she sank until the end of
Mahy Watertown Cltlzen'a Have Dls
... covered It.
Just what to.do when the kidneys
are affected, leVa question .that con
cernB both young and old. Weak kid
neys neglected In childhood lead to
life-long suffering. People of advanc
ed years, with less vitality, suffer
donbly. In youth or age, languor.
backache, urinary Irregularity, dizzl-
There is one remedy that acts di
rectly on the kidneys. Doan's Kid
ney Pills owe their world-wide fame
to the fact that they have cured thous
ands of cases of sick kidneys and cur
ed them permanently. Foliow the ex
ample of this Watertown citizen.
A. Nufor, 921 B. Ave., N. E., Wa
tertown, S. Dak., says: "I reccom
mend Doan's Kidney Pills willingly.
have used them with great success
when suffering from kidney trouble
and another member of my family has
alsco received great relief from this
remedy. I do not know of a better
preparation to be had for kidney
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New Yors
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—and
take no other. 46
Nearly everv college graduate starts
out to set the world on fire, but it
seldom causes the insurance people to
sit up and take action.
Will Not Burn
Will Not Rot
No Spoiled Silage
Lasts Forever

Stover Construction Co.
On they come—and by they go—sev-^
enty-five thousand strong—all new—all
alike—and all Fords., Every road is a
good road to the Ford. And should
accident befall there's a Ford repair
shop close at hand. No horizon binds
the Ford owner.
In all the world there is no other car like the Ford
Model T. it's lightest, Tightest—most economical.
The two-passenger car costs but $590, f. o. b. De
troit, complete with all equipment, the five-passen-
I Hlli!
Applied Into the nostril*
Is qulokly absorbed.'
ilt cleanses, soothes, heals and protects the
(diseased membrane resulting from Catarrh
and drives away a Cold in the Head quickly.
{Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell.
Qt is easy to use. Contains no injuriow
(drugs. No mercury, no cocaine, no mod*
-The household remedy.
Price, 50 cents at Druggists or by mail,
LY BROTHERS, 56 Warren St., New York.
ger but $69.. Today get Catalogue 101—from the
Ford Motor Company, Madison and Eleventh, or:
from our Detroit factory.
Bread made from Garland Flour
The W. HL Stokes Milling Company
'c 'J

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