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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, September 05, 1912, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1912-09-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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SPECIAL
Dr. W. It Still
WiU be !D
Watertown
at the
Kampeska Hotel
Monday, Sept. 16
ONE DAY ONLY
Hoars: 10 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Coninltatian Free on This Trip
Tlie great and good work of Dr.
331111 in the northwest during the|
lmst three years has gained for him
& standing that places him in the
high ranks of Specialism and merits
him the most implicit confidence in
evory vicinity he has visited in the
state.
Dr. Still has his laboratories locat
ed at Aberdeen, S, D., which is in
your own state. You no doubt have
heard of him, possibly know him per
sonally through treating you, or some
of your family, if not, ask your neigh
bors about him. He relies upon the
recommendations of his patients treat
ed to bring him his practice, which has
grown to be very extensive.
According to his systora no more
operations for appendicitis, gall stone,
tumors, goiter or certain forms of
-. cancer. Tubercular glands, plies and
diseases peculiar to both men and
-women, diseases of the stomach, in
«testlnes, liver, blood, akin, granulated
,eyelids, nerves, heart, spleen, kidneys,
or bladder, rheumatism, dropsy, ul
cerB, weak lungs and thoae afflicted
fr with long standing, deep Beated,
chronic diseases that have baffled the
skill of the family physician should
i, v:S#not fail to call.
Married ladies must come with their
Ra^ffehusbands ant} minors with their fath
"^Aers.
-tf
What Is the difference between an
honest farmer and a thiof?
the soli, the other soils
One tills
the till
Wo dlsltRe to mention the F&fei-
&0)>r
with such a disreputable char,
vffc^acter, but the farmer shines in
s?'Jfcomparf«oti, We want all farmers
-:*o know that we want their choice:
-tat Stock, Hides and Tallow, for
^tv/hl« Wk pay-tho market price, In
Farmers rrovision
Company
mm
116 E. Kemp VKatertown, s, D.
Heart-- Disease Almost
Fatal to Young Girl'
•"11/ feughKr, when thirteen years
old, was. etrlckon with liiiirt trouiiU.
Bha mi so' bad/We bad to place her
^1e4 near n, window
--fao she couUt get
,«tierbreath., -One
i^etctoitF:
child, «ha Is Itkeljr.
to fttlj dead anjr
itaggljSjgfe
jnt»tiOfc,
td'.a me-Dr. MUes*
-t ileiuedy had
m&BwtpA.- taibeiv?:
jittjve. S She* took
tei-art- m&nytjot
Xti*, .but sha
to me- te-:
uu^i fttt, luo
.,FIO one can
TtfrVe In ftr. Mites' H«HiT
CANON,
Thi nn£oimded -feonfidenca- Sir*"
•Canij? fcaa„Mt^QS JfcHee,* Heart Rem
«3x
^tnl
ny heart
treafifeeht
thctejl Vi/itb.
1U, welK-
trains
bladcii
"S&ilHBi-
$HUM NaptCAl/Wfe,
William M. Wood in
Dynamite Plot.
if
HEAD OF TRUST
UNDER ARREST
DECLARES HE IS INNOCENT
Asserts He Had No Connection With
"Planting" Explosives In Homes
of Lawrence Strikers.
Boston, Aug. 31.—President Will
iam Wood of the American Woolen
company was arrested on an indict
ment warrant charging him with con
spiring to distribute dynamite in Law
rence during the general strike there
last winter.
President Wood surrendered him
self to the authorities and was ac
companied by counsel.
The American Woolen company,
which bore the brunt of the great
Lawrence strike from Jan. 12 till
March 14, controls thirty-three manu
facturing plants in New England and
New York state. It has a capitaliza
tion of $76,000,000 and employs 85,000
operatives when all the machinery is
in motion. About 15,000 persons are
on the payrolls of the company's mills
In Lawrence.
President William M. Wood is one
of the best known textile men in the
country.
Mr. Wood furnished caBh ball of
$6,000. It Is understood that he will
be formally arraigned in the superior
court next Tuesday.
After his conference with Assistant
District Attorney Mclsaac, Mr. Wood
said:
"I cannot conceive what Information
could have been presented to the
Jurors which in any way connected
me with the so called dynamite plot.
Denies Connection With Plot.
"I certainly had no connection with
It and this fact will be fully estab
lished at the proper time to the satis
faction of the public and even the dis
trict attorney. Beyond this I have
nothing to say."
Dennis Collins of Cambridge, who
was indicted and arrested on a charge
of unlawfully having placed dynamite
In a railroad passenger train for trans
portation, is in jail in default of $1,600
bail for a hearing next Tuesday.
The name of a third man indicted
has not beea announced..
The discovery of dynamite in a Sjf
rian lodging house, a cobbler's shop
and a cemetery in Lawrence last Jan
nary, while the textile strike was at
its height, caused a sensation. The
strike leaders denied that they had
any intention of using an explosive to
further theft- plane and charged that
the" dynamite had been "planted" for
the purpose of discrediting the labor
unions.
Miles' Heart JljMWly Is Mil la 1)1* $
t*»d fty all jjtatoaM* Jv FR
Soon afterward John Breen, a
Lawrence undertaker, was arrested on
a charge of having unlawfully placed
the dynamite in the places where it
was found. Breen was found guilty
and fined $500.. No farther court ao
tion was taken in the case until the
Suffolk county proceedings were start
ed this week.
BRITAIN AGAIN PROftSTS
Threatens to Carry Panama Canal
Act to The Hague.
Washing#*, Aug. 29.—Oreat Britain
has reaffirmed its protest against the
Panama, oanpl bill. In a note filed
with the State department by A.
Mitchell inneo. in charge' of the Brit
ish embassy here, it was stated' that
if a satisfactory agreement cbuld not
be reached 0reat Britain- would ap
peal to The Hague tribunal for arbi
tration.
The.. note submitted says Great
Britain will give careful consideration
to both the bill and the. message: Presi
dent Taft sent to congress relating to
discrimination in favor of ^nerlcan
coastwise shipping In'the fci,naL
If, after due consideration, Itv'la
found that no satisfactory agreement
'oan be reached In the matter Great
Britain decjares that Jt will b$ neoes*
sary to appeal°to 'arbitration.
'.'V' illlllf
ROAD GRANTS LARGER 1»AY
Canadian Operator* and AatnU May
Aagaf* Compromise
Ottawa, Sept 1.—The conciliate
board appointed by the Dominion gov
ernment In the dispute betw&tavthe
.Canadian Pacific Hallway oomjpany
'Wi It* jstatitm agents and $elegz*ph
operators has rendered a ftgpiaton
granting a 10 per cent it»ema«vio be
•divided botwsn. the agents
detff* MP!
JohtThnd imtf1
years Haas a&deftjsteMA
Sue
The fltaftlsc Us
room, ajso
ml
At
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
Happenings of the Week From
All Over the State, I
big yielb in bugk
Indications Are That All Crops
Break Records for That 8eo
tlon of Commonwealth.
Harvesting of the 1912 crop in the
Black Hills, always later than other
sections of the state, has commenced.
The crop will break all records for
that part of the country. A conser
vative estimate of the total crop out
put from the Black Hills country this
fall is $2,000,000, which is far
It Is the flret time that oats and hay
will be exported from the Black
Hills and the first year that that flec
tion has grown enough wheat and
vegetables for its own consumption.
This shows the magnitude of the crop,
as the population of the Black Hills
is 80,000.
On the land tinder the government
Irrigation project there is 11,214
acres in wheat, 6,910 in oats, 2,800
in corn, 4,640 in alfalfa, 4,680 in native
hay and 440 in potatoes. The rest of
the Black Hills will produce about
twice as much as all of these, with
the exception of alfalfa, which Is five
times as great.
The estimated average yield by the
acre of the grains and produce is:
Wheat, 20 bushels oats, 80 oorn,
40 alfalfa, 4 tons native hay, 1%
tons, and potatoes, 180 bushels.
This la the estimate furnished to
the railroads and on which the farm
ers of the Black Hills are basing their
claims for a prosperous winter. Hv
SMALL GRAIN CROP HEAVY
Threshing Returns Show It Is of Bum
per Character.
Late threshing returns add addition
s' evidence to the fact that the snfell
grain crop raised In South Dakota this
year, speaking of the Btate in get&pial,
NEWS, WATERTOWN.
In
ex­
cess of aftyth),ng heretofore.
There will be about 660,000 bushels
ef wheat, 900,000 bushels of oats,
200,000 bushels of corn, 60,000 tons of
alfalfa, 15,000 tons of native hay and
876,000 bushels of potatoes, beside a
scattered crop of flax, barley, Spelts
and clover, which Was not estimated,
and an extraordinary production of
Sarden vegetables.
is of the bumper character. It la tnio I to file suit for divorce, he seised
that in some localities, of lifted
area, small grain waa injured beyond
recovery by hot and dry we&ttfer d-or
ing the early part of July, but the
state at large perhaps never before
raised a better all around crop of
small grain than this year.
Each day additional threshing m&
chines are being added to those ai
ready engaged in threshing out tlfy
Immense crop. Stacking is completed
in the southern section and in the
northern section it is nearing comply
tion. In some localities farmers have'
oommenoed their fall plowing, wltfci
the ground in excellent condition
fS,
this work, and many of them arS:
utilising traction engines in taming
over the ground for next season's,
crop. Corn remains Jn first Class oon
ditlon and with hot and dry weathek,,
during the next two or three weekij
will inaKS perhaps the largest drop of
the kind ever raised in South Dakota.
PeaH Fishera In Uuclc.'
Paarl fishing 1b becoming an indus
try along the Big Sioux river and
other streams of the state. One of
the best "finds" in the state this year'
has just been made by Tom Jones
and James Nichols, who are fishing
along the Big Sioux river in Moody
county. They found two of the but
ton variety, one. of twelve grains and
the other of five. The twelve-grain
Pearl is believed to be the largest
wer found in the Big Sioux river and
1« valued at from $50 to $150. Four
man have been at work along the
Ctjreams of Hutchinson county search
ing for pearls and with good success.
They sold four for $215.1§f^gik"
wr-'Jamea H. Davla Dead. 5'^
James R. Davis, formerly of Aber
deen, but for fourteen: years a resi
dent of Minneapolis,is dead after a
prolonged illness. Mr. Davis was:
torn in Ohio in 1881 and moved to
Dakota territory In 1883. Until his
removal to Minneapolis In 1898 he rei
«fiied at Aberdeen and had a wide
acquaintance among the early aettlere
that region. Be waa engaged in
the lumber business many years The
immediate members of his household
fnrvlving hhn are his wife and sister*
Mrs. Julia Olmstead. He is
hy a elstjw- and two
in-law,
Withers,
^University Football Schedule.
wh* football, schedule of. the Un^.
jerstty of South Dakota at Vermli
Iten haa been calls for the
fo.ll«$n^ .games- Minnesota unlver
«lt^-^pt. 28,sMlnneaprtis Yanktoi
Oct. -!TVwnUU^ 'Morning:
jlde college, Oa^ IJ^Siour City Cok
#ra«o unlvek^ty, Oc^ 19, Boulder,
COIle^
vewwUtonj Sopen, Nov, Jj
^w^lty,..: -Nov.
lte open, Nccfe
28. tarta. -I
I
TEN-YEAR
6ke!ly Estate Finally Qoaa to Miner's
Nephews and. Nieces.
Ending a litigation extending from
the death ten years ago of old John
H. Skelly, a well known miner, Judge
McGee, in the circuit court at Dead
wood, decided that the only legal
-HSU' heirs to the estate, supposed to be
5" rained at from $20,000 to »40,600, are
a niece in Sioux City. The decision
shuts out Anna Skelly, the young wife,
srd a host of other claimants from all
parts of the country, The estate con
sists of interests in rich mining
ground near Deadwood. ..
Boy Shot Through the Heart.
The authorities are investigating
the death of an eight-year-old son of
R. H. Bennett, a farmer of Beaver
Creek. The boy was found shot
through the heart In the farm home.
Pour children were in the house alone
and it la thought a younger brother
shot the boy accidentally In play, as
a loaded revolver was found with one
shot fired. The boy denies any
knowledge of how his brother was
killed.
Small Boy Dies a Hero.
Although he could not ewim eight
year-old Onl Griffen gave his life in
Rn attempt to rescue hie companion,
John Lanyon, aged twelve, in a pond
near Deadwood. Both boys were
drowned. A watchdog guarding their
clothes led to the discovery of the
accident Just too late. The older boy
fell into fifteen feet of water and
called for help. Both boys lived in
Terraville.
Woman Mall Carrier Arrested.
Miss Ethel Holland, a temporary
mail carrier at Brltton, was arrested
by postal inspectors eharged with the
theft of two packages of merchandise
from the malls. She plepded guilty
before Commissioner J. P. Oroal at
Slsseton and was released on '$500
bonds to appear before the November
term of the grand jury at Slsseton.
Governor Grants Requisition.
Governor Vessey has granted a
requisition on the governor of Ne
braska for the custody of Louis Brick
son, who is being held in Omaha, for
Meade county officers, who want him
on a charge of "rustling."
BECAUSE SHE ASKED DIVORCE
Kentuckian Fatally Wounds Wife and
Himself.
Central City, Ky„ Sept 1.—When C.
O. Dutsinger, a tailor, learned that his
bride of two months was at a law
yer's office here making preparations
hatchet and, running to the office, at
tacked both his wife and the lawyer,
James. 8troud.
Aftor hacking thenvwith the hatch
et, Inflicting fatal wounds upon his
wife, he ran back to his shop, dived
through a place glass window, wreck
ing a gasoline stove inside and setting
fire to the building. He then made an
effort to hang himself with a wire
tope, but falling in this he wa* track
ing himself with the hatchet when
Bremen dragged: him from thai burn
ing building.
His wounds are fatal. The teyyer
Will recover.
_ji
SC0TTI TO WED MjSS IVES
Engagement Announcedfe Following
Break With Geraldlne Parrar.
"'London, Sept 1.—-Charlotte Ives, the
American actress, haa announced her
engagement to Autonio SadtU, the
oalebated Italian batytone.
In London, more especially so because
Scotti's engagement with Miss Gerald
ine Farrar was only recently broken.
Just what the relatione between
Scottl and Miss Farrar will be during
the coming operatic season presents
an interesting problem. Singing op
posite each other in the most passion
ate operas, often in close embrace in
thrilling love scenes and uttering the
most sentimental lines to each other,
it is thought that the situation of each
will be somewhat difficult.
GUARDIAN FOR BABY AST0R
Appointment Made Necessary by Pro
bate Proceedings.
New York, Sept. 1.—Egerton L.
Winthrop, Jr., president of the board
of education, was appointed by Surro
gate Fowler as special guardian for
John Jacob Astor, son of Mrs. Made
line Force Astor.
The appointment was made neces
sary by the application by the exe
cutors of Colonel John Jacob Astor's
estate to reopen probate proceedings
because of the birth of the child aftef
the will was admitted.
Mb&«
1
The announcement caused wide com
ment In dramatic end musical circles
I
through
4
Watertown,
Winona, Mlnn. kmti Veaf*
&
4
Surrogate Fowler will hear the Ap
plication on Sept. 4.
SUES THE STANDARD OIL
Seeks
Mississippi Attorney General
$1,615,000 In Penalties.
Meridian, Miss., Sept. 2.—Alleging
violations of state laws governing
monopolies and restraint in tra.de a
"V !*$,
Repeating
Shotguns
$19.50
[•JIY.'KX'
By
aaliuu
suit against the Standard Oil company
of Kentucky, involving $1,615,000, wail
Sled here:by Ross A. Collina, •ttoraejr.
In behalf of the state (it MliaiMlPPi
It la charged that an Attempt hM.
bean made to restrain trade tn tlie
sale and distribution of cruda an4
Ined products of petroleum.
PARSNIPS IN COLD WEATHER.
Let Them Remain In the Bad During
Winter and Free*#.
Parsnips require no attention what
ever during the winter. In fact, best1
results are obtained bY leaving them
In the bed during the winter and allow
lag them to freeze. The ground should
be cleared of weeds in the fall.
After the last hard freeze throw a
few' forkfuls of straw over the tops
and leave till the ground thaws out tn
the spring. The mulch prevents freea
lng and thawing If the winter is an
open one. Where the roots are desired
during the winter they shonld -be dug
or pulled and stored In the vegetable
cellar.
You've heard people say that they
had "worked like a dpg all day." An
exchange has figured that if this wero
actually true, the twenty-four hours
would be spent thus: One hour dig
ging out a rat, two hours gnawing a
bone, one hour waiting for a cat to
come down from a tree, half an hour
begging to get into the house and the
balance of the time sleeping on a mat
in the old doorway.' i«-•••• S-'i
f-N wfef
NpMtiai ihotgim an nd« 12 ud 16 naiac ihoto.)
teBd mat and uk JowBt maAY gnd« «b4 ttyles« with special mootb for trap ud mU
ihookimit ete* Hi* mott inlwsin line of repeating gooi in uf world.
Brecy 2ttarGi$ repeatlog thotraa^ hstthe JffHaBnSSft aolld top, tide e]eetor tnd clond^o breech* It can't
freeze up with t*ln. flfiow er tlect nln can't too Into the action and swell the ibella In nagazlne dirt, leaves*
twigs and saod ar» also ettclttded ftoaa the action. Simple, strong aechaolsm one-third lefli parts than anjr
other repeater. Hie double extractors pall any shell. Haodlea rapidly, guaranteed Id shootiog ability—tnd
the aatcKoatlc recoil tafety lock makes. It the safest breech loading gun built. Be aure you get a JZ&muM*
DO IT NOW! SaBittrsettaaMpoitaRa aad
gat oar Us catalog of all ^mfrepaatittR ZwmSWjffilVBftnf
riflaa and ahotgoaa
4S
Willow
Stract
&
ur Early Fall Hats are
dreams, full of beauty and
taste. The styles are varied
enough to permit the introduc
tion of individualities, and can be
altered to suit the wearer's face.
Come and try one on. We are
sure we can suit your complexion
-J -M"* j»
£88
Miss Jorgenson's
AV Ove- Tarbjeli & AVjIllunJop'*
SCHOOL^DF MUSIC
Commences September 9th, 1912
Complete Courses -in ln»trumental
and Vflpal Music. Tft» MAR de MAR Is
the largest, strongest artd best School
o« Music In the State ot South Oakota.
••'o'
de Mar
is—w.
Will not ouTy be trained to "become a pond
No^ial Departnitnt yOnwilF aJso.be tfain^d
... «ER?TtMBER a to,**
ess0nfe0|,^g^ae
o* '^p»ontme^
Monaay. Se^em^
adtlre
gmmim
Hsw Haraa, Com.&
-s
4
[email protected] Faff HSIDSptrw'
ssr^a'
•M
Miff
§1
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