Early la Plan
Thk just the time to
preparations and four nca
I will find you ready to enjoy
full There fy only ue
summer to spend a "real
(•—•among the Rockies-—in
aven' been to Colorado it's
time you were eoinglilfliiS
have been, we know you are
eing to eo again and there is
ie best way to go—via
tock Island Lines
tlectric lighted trains on conveni
iiedules carry you in perfect copa
the very foot of the Rockies.
YouH be nopriaed
how little it natty
coats. lit me 1
yon plan a dclig
Paris Bxpogjtion 1900.
For Sale By
FARL & 00.
LEADS THEM ALL
If you weovt Qvi&liiy Purify
aivd Service order
One in Hospital
Mtlbknk, JJay 9.—AS^'Oie restiitT of
a quarrel over some stray sheep,
Emanuel Lundberg, a farmer of Grant
now In a* critical condition
at a hospital at Madison, Minn., and
•John .Hallquist, a neghbor, is facing
impossible trial either for assault with
a dangerous weapon, or on a murder
Some cattle and sheep belonging to
Lundberg strayed to the Hallquist
farm and became mixed with the Hall
quist livestock. Lundberg went after
them and the two herds were separat
es with difficulty, Hallquist finally
having to drive his cows and sheep li
to the barn in order to separate them
from Lundberg's. Lundberg then
started to drive his sheep home, but
they did not drive well, so he procured
a rope and tied them together. He
kicked the sheep severely in the pro
ces, and Hallquist remonstrated with
him. Later, Lundberg's sheep, attach
ed to the rope, became entangled in
some small trees, and Lundberg was
stooped over, trying to extricate the
animals, when Hallquist, his temper
evidently giving way, seized a piece
of board and struck him over the head.
Lundberg dropped to the ground un
conscious, and Hallquist, finding he
did not revive and evidently already
repenting his hasty attack, carried him
to his house, a distance of a quarter of
a mile, where he and Mrs. Lundberg
worked over the stricken man for five
hours without restoring him to con
sciousness. Later, a physician was
summoned and the man was taken to
the hospital, where later reports indi
cate he may recover, though his con
dition Is regarded as serious. A 12
year-old daughter of Hallquist and a
9-year-old son of Lundberg's witnessed
the affair and both tell substantially
the same story of the quarrel and the
assault that followed. Hallquist is ex
tremely worried over the matter, and
makes daily inquiries concerning the
condition of his victim.
TtlE PERFECT BREW
AGENCIES "eVBRYWHfcfte- -'H
THEO. HAMM BREW1NG1CO.
ST. PAUL MINN.
T^gap- -"BSBWk *V„
It Is an undisputed fact that the Reinforced Concrete Silo
is the most durable, practical and cheapest of all Silos.
No Paint! No Decaying! No Collapsing^ Rat Proof!
•I^ ^jrop in and let us give you a price on either Cement
& good Silo is considered a necessity by the up-to-date
^•Itarm'er. The majority of Silos in the state of Wisconsin are
Concrete construction. jad .thej, Jiftya, pi^ygn .^e^est
niqok or Reinforced Concrete Silo complete before placing
our order with outside firms.
atertown Cement Products Co.
Watertown, South Dakota
President McCormick Makes
Reply to Charges.
HE DEFENDS THE
Statement issued in Connection with
Government's Suit to Dis
solve International Har.
The government filed tt'^issolutlon
suit in the federal court at St. Paul
Minn., April 30, against the Interna
tional Harvester company, alleging
violation of the Sherman law and mak
ing the general charges that are cus
tomary In a bill of thiB kind, and ask.
ing for whatever reliefs are consid
ered necessary by the court. The bill
is a very long one and therefore can
not be reproduced, but it sets forth,
in effect, that the Harvester company
is a monopoly In restraint of trade,
has used oppressive methods in forc
ing its agents to handle its goods ex
clusively, etc. To these charges Pres
ident McCormick has made the fol
"The International Harvester case
differs radically in itti facts from all
the so-called 'trust' cases heretofore
decided under the Sherman law. The
International Harvesfer company was
organized' in 1902 for the purpose of
securing economy in the manufacture
and sale of harvesting machinery, and
of increasing the foreign trade. It
had no water in its capitalization, and
it has earned only a reasonable return
capital,—less than 7 per cent
per annum on the average. The prices
machines are now substantially
the same as in 1902, notwithstanding
an Increase of 15 per cent in raw ma
terial prices and' 30 per cent In wages.
The company has caused a large sav
ing to American farmers in the cost
of agricultural Implements. It has in
creased the foreign trade in agricul
tural Implements four-fold in' nine
years its foreign sales in 1911 were
over $42,000,000. It has not sold cheap
er abroad than at home. Its treatmer1
of its customers. Its employes, I:
agents and its competitors has bet
in accord with the highest standard
of ethics and honorable business meth
ods. To the farmers it has given bet
ter service and better machines to
agents and dealers, a less hazardous
and fluctuating business and to its em
ployes it has given higher wageB, im
proved and sanitary working condi
tions, insurance against sickness, ao
cident and old age, and a Bhare in the
"The charges of misconduct found
in the bill have been met and dis
proved by the company in other cases
and they will again fail, because they
are, untrue. The supreme court of
Missouri, in a suit in: which those
charges were fully gone Into, said:
'On the whole, the evidence shows
that the International Harvester com
pany has not used its power to oppress
or injure the farmers who are its cus
•"The price of harvesting machines
has not increased in proportion to the
increased cost of construction or the
increased merit of the machines, and
respondent has brought other farm im
plements into trade."
'The evidence also shows that the
machines manufactured oy the Inter
national Harvester company have been
greatly improved in quality and,the
item of repair material hae been re
duced in price and placed within closer
reach of the farmer.'
"The organizers of this company
acted tinder the advice of able Counsel,
and In the sincere belief that they
were violating no law. If under later
decisions it should be held that the
law was violated it could only be
through the creation of a power to op
press which has never been exercised.
"MOre than six years ago the com
pany asked for its investigation by the
United 8tates government, and opened
all fts boobs and records for inspec
tion, and furnished all information re
quested., No suggestion of any change
in its business methods has been made
to it by the government at any time.
Recently, a full and frank discussion
of' the. whole, situation has been had
between the representatives of the gov
ernment and tile company, in an hon
est desire upqn both'sides to avoid
litigation. Some plan fmay yet be
found which will obviate the necessity
of any protracted litigation by satis
fying the claims made under the Sher
the economic advantages and benefits
••cured "by the organization of this
company., No form of reorganization,
however, was suggested by the govern-1
ment which seemtd practically: pos
"The government has been vsareful
to avoid embarrassment to the foreign
business from the litigation th« bill
makes no attack upon, and seeks no
change In, the export business of the.
ootnpaay. The filing of the hill will
In no way interfere wit1* 'he company's
oarrylng on its brftaea* the same aa
Washington, May 8.—failure Wgive'
the exact position, a great field ot
floating ice that obstructed, ships hur
rying to her Tesoue, and the mistake
of its own captain rushing speedily
,through the ice covered sea aUl thM*
combined'to send the Titanic and her
sixteen hundred victims'to their Wa^
tej-y grave in the North Atlantic. This
was the opinion of witnesses who tes
tified before the senate commlttea .iu
vestigating the ocean tragedy.'' I
Captain James H. Moore-of' th«
steamer Mount Temple, wfrlch was'
hurried to the Titanic in response of
the wireless calls for help, told of the
great stretch of field ice which held
him off. Within his view from tW
bridge, he discerned,' he said, another
strange steamer, probably a "tramp"
and a schooner which was making her
way out of the ice. The lights of this
schooner he thought probably were
those Been by the anxious survivors of
the Titanic and which they were fran
tically trying to reach.
Denounces Titanic's Captain.
Captain Moore denounced as '*most
unwise' '-the action of the-Titanic's
comqiander in rushing 21 knots thru
the night when he bad been advised of
the proximity of the ice. -The. Mount:
Temple's commander testified that he
hatf spent 27 years on the North At
lantic and whenever there was 'ice
around, he said, he doubled his watch'
and reduced the speed and if he hap
pened to get caught in an Ice pack,
stopped the engine and drifted until
The witness also was emphatic In
the declaration that the- position sent
out by the Titanic was wrong. He
said the ship was eight miles: farther
eastward than its operators reported
This, he declared, was proved by ob
servations taken the first thing the
day following the disaster.
With what virtually was a fleet of
steamers within a radius of fifty miles
of the Titanic, the officer said this
mistake, in fixing accurately the posi
tion of the doomed ship was a fatal
one. With icebergs and floating ice
covering the northern sea, a ship even
the size of the Titanic might well be
overlooked jthrough such a variance.
Roberts Co. Man on
if Fated.,, Titanic
That Roberts county has paid her
share of the toll exacted by the sea at
the time of the terrible disaster to the
Steam ship Titanic there can be no
John Eckstrom, a prosperous farmer
who lived four miles east of Effing
ton, was a passenger on that ill-fated
boat, and the sea claimed him as a
victim when the battered hulk of the
big vessel went down off the coast of
Newfoundland on Monday morning,
Mr 'Eckstrom left last fall for a visit
to his old home in Sweden ^intending
on his return to bring his aged father
over to this country with him. It is
known that the two men took passage
on the Titanic, and nothing has been
heard, of them since the wreck of the:
vessel, there is scarcely a doubt but
what they were among the sixteen
hundred persons who perished at that
The missing man is survived by, a
wife and several children,, as well as
three brothers, Oscar, Fred and Gus
Eckstrom, all of whom reside In Rob
erts county.—Sisseton Weekly .Stand
Perkins county is shy on candidates
for the office of coroner. Nobody ap
pears to want the Job M!:iS
Five .jood reasons why you
should keep 8. C. White Leg
1. They are the best winter
and summer layers in the world.
2. YOU: can feed three of them
on practically the tame feed
that youtwo of, the heavier
3. A larger percentage of the
eggs will hatch and a larger
per cent of the chicks will live.
4. They lay large white shelled
eggs that the market demand*.
5. They will produce eggs far
cheaper than any other-breed
My birds are bred to lay.
Flock average for 1911 140.
Eggs selected per 15 $1.00.
per, hundred $4.00
offi^ 4Mlrtng W Voitni
th« county know they ar« aollett
infl wp|^rt, 'ah9Mil iwH ftflf
o' contldlarr the circulation
the republican nomination tor Oovec
nor, suiject to the will of the r9pnbU
can voters at, the, prlmarisa on June
fourth, 19il Jt
Geo. W. Bgan.
TO THE REPUBLICAN VOTER8 OF
I hereby announce my candidacy tor
State Senator subject to the nomina
tion of the Republican yoters. of Cod
ington county at the primary election
June 4th, 1912,
If nominated and elected, I pledge
myself to vote for the Republicah cau
dldatea for United States Senate who:
will receive the largest number of
at the primaries.
A H. M. FitfaeriMlii'
TO THE REPUBLICAN VOTER8 OF
I desire to announce thSt am a
candidate for the Republican nomi
nation as representative in the legis
lature. I will abide by the result oft
the primaries in every respeoet and
if nominated and elected, pledge my
self to serve the best Interests of thi$
county, and to this end respectfully
ask your support and endorsement at
the primaries on June 4th. si &
J. G. McFarlanfii^-
FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE
To the republican Voters of C.o.ding
I wish to announce my candiHa'oy
for the republican nomination as Rep
resentative In the legislature. I will
abide by the result of the primary and.
pledge my services to the best inters
est of Codington county. I kindly
solicit your support at the June pri
I hereby announce my candidacy
for the republican nomination as Rep
resentative in the legislature. I ha/e
been a member of the legislature three
different sessions, one in the senate
and two in the house. If elected I
will abide by .'the result of the vote on
the question of the election of the next
United States Senator, and: will in
other respects vote and work as I be
lieve the. majority of the voterB and
tax payers of Codington county would
vote, If they were given the Opportun
1? C. -H,. Bnglesby.
To the republican voters of Codlngton
I desire' herewith to' announce iny
candidacy for representative In the
legislature from Codington county be
fore the republican primary in June.
I am a progressive republican, and as
such served one term In the legisla
ture of 1910-11. I ask your support
upon my record made during that ses
sion, believing that, if worthy of ap
proval, I am entitled to a second m.
Fred J, Stroup.
FOR 8TATE8 ATTORNEY.
To ihe voters of Codington eountv.
I 'jtTfebv announce that I am a candi
d.iio for the republican nomination
for the office of States Attornoy la a!
for Couington county/ South Dakota,
at the primaries to bn held on Tues
day, June 4th. 1912. pledge myself,
if nominated and elected to the strirt
and impartial performance of the du
ties of the office to the best of my
ahtllty, and respectfully solicit your
support and vote.
1 Charles Schull.
FOR 8TATE8 ATTORNEY'.^
To the republican voters of Codine
In accordance with the wishes of
large number of- the republican terx
of Codington county, I hereby a^i.
nounce myself aa a candidate for thjg
republican nomination for State's Ab:
tomey of Condlngton county, su'bjec
to the will of the republican- voters
the primaries to be held on June W
If nominated and elected, wilr.ii'
form the duties of the office to it
best of my ability.
I was' honored, two years ago, wt'te!
the republican nomination fpr::
officer and I earnestly solicit yo
support and vote-at the June prima
herthy )annon§M m? Madid
for^the republican' hwnlnatlpn for
second, termas oounty tr«asur«r, ,-|i
Ject approvsl ^t tha vot«ni'4t
the June primaries. 1 serv|d
put of the last term
and submit toy jceeart in tMi tltee **.
the basis fdr asbing a second'
desire to announce' xa$ ca^li
for the nomination fair "Second t*sm
as county aUdjitoii subject, to ihe inll '3,
the republican vqterf at the
I hereby announce^Jays^lt as a cato^
dtdate for th«ijrepublican nomlnatidft
for the office of register cf deefti^stiiK
ject to the will of" the voters .^s ex
pressed at the June primaries, I haf*i
held the office one term
office has been handled in a
saOsfactory, to the patrons, Vould
prelate your support for reelection.
TO THE REPUBLICAN ELECTORS
OF CODINGTON COUNTY.
I take thlB means to formally an
nounce that I am a candidate tor ra
nomination to the office of county
superintendent of^ schools subject to
your will at the Juue primary ^le^
I highly appreciate the support pre
viously acceded me and trust- that
my management of the office during
the present term merits your approval,
H. A. sa&sr4
FOR THE LEGISLATURE
FOR STATES' ATTORNEY
I desire to announce that I am a can-:
dldate for the republican nomination
for states attorney of Codington coun
ty, at the primaries June 4, 1912. 1
have lived in this county nearly all
my life, and am a graduate of the
University of South Dakota La^r
School. It nominated and elected
will faithfully discharge the duties of
the office to the best of my ability. 1
respectfully:solicit: the support of the?
.Howard fi. Case.^,
POR CL'ERK OF COt5RT8
To ihe republican voters of Codington
I desire to hereby announce my oafi^
didacy for the renominatlon tor the
office of Clerk of Courts at .the prl
marls June 4th. r-
I greatly appreciate the support pre
viously accorded me and soliciting.
your support and vote at the June
primaries, I am,
Arthur L. Sherin'v
fe-i'-V '.Wl. 'Ah & -V-W*
William G. Oesley.
WATERTOWN FEED A FUEL CO...
Jarry a'complete line bf *C6al,' w6'5n
Slabs, Hay'and Feed. 8heds at North
Western tracks on Maple street.
AiTBAMneR jt ariM
money by avoiding oindei
Iroublet. Owap twine causes extia
labor through snarls, bteaks and knots,
betides delayi and breakdowns that are
expensive in ush season..
by using reliable Imne^'^k^.
iawi in labor, the (ii&pesM nk
price, li (aawut (otiu inootht vwi
quality. Ties piopetly. 'Runs freely to
the Ust of tins bail. Prerents
and eUm te-tyirg work. For ptoof,
ask As men who. use it The Sheaf-.
cf-V^h^at tag cm the bail guarantees
t'flc best in Bindo Twine. Stop in Mil.
uk about it. We can show you how
to save money on your twine.
Watertown, S. D*
xml | txt