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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, September 19, 1912, Image 12

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Trains canying passengers arrive
at Kampeska as follows:
Going East.
2 8:15 a. m.
18 1:40 p. m.
9:10 p.
Going West.
8:15 a. m.
7 12:01 p.
3 9:10 p. ra
Nos. 17 and 18 are accomodation
Dear reader and Mr. Editor: We
never have been so absolutely shy of
anything in the news line in our ex
perience in the newspaper business
as we seem to be at the present time.
It appears that the immense crop has
tied down so completely the farming
element, the correspondent with th-9
rest, that no time remains for any
thing else and so, barring accidents,
the tale of the little rural happenings
Is, indeed, very short. So, be con
tent, we pray you, with our wee mito
until the coming days when work will
be less and leisure more and our tale
the longer.
By the way, you cannot vote for W.
J. Bryan this coming election, but
don't forget that the News is the
snappiest paper in Watertown.
The weather caught, a severe cold
during the week or the first part of
this week and this (Monday) morning
we opened our eyes upon a world
clothea in frost with the thermometer
registering 30 degrees above, making
us think of mittens, wool sweaters and
base burners. Garden stuff that was
yet green and .the corn leaves were
badly singed. Some corn was well ad
vanced and fairly safe from. Jack's
flrBt touch, but a good deal of maize
will be shrunken by the freeze.
Temperature for the past week was:
Morn Noon Eve,
sf Monday' y
George and Ronald Dean and Mr.
r* Teseier and Claude spent one day of
last /week at the state fair.
MIbs Mary Schwandt accompanied
her parents home from churchin Wa
tertown -Sunday). Tujesday she left
for Omaha, Nebl From there she
goes to Chadron, Neb., to.visit her sis
ter, Mrs. Hanson,
Mrs, Geo, Nichols and baby are
staying at her parents' home. Mr.
Nichols was there Sunday.
Om* David called at the X^iome
Monday afternoon. He reported his
barley as going 40 bushels to the: acre.
Mr. Button,.who is working for Leon
Tracy, expects to spend the winter
in Wesslngton.
"fienry Lahgo and daughter Laura,
spent Sunday with friends at Grover.
Miss Lell Hail spent Sunday at
Among those from Henry-who at
tended the fair at Huron, we noticed
Emma Achteberg, Marie Ene veld son,
Mrs. Hansen, Mrs. C. Larson, George
Peck, Fred Oilman, W. B. Johnston,
Lewis, John Hurle and son Jew,
**ed fillers, Howard Hilliard, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Waddell and children tuid
Mrs Ibbitson.
Mrs. Pat Murphy Ja home from the
hospital at Watertown.
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Daily, ate re
joicing oyer the .arrival afc a baby
*tj A farewell reception was held *t
Methodist church Wediiesdail
JfevmUng for Mr. and Mra. Parkef.^pd
iWldrtmj Mr. Parker and family ex
to leave -for their new home
-j.^tfontana about the ftfat of n®xt month.
is place ftp- the yearn and
'r many'TMefids ate «owy to see
Geo Sulshe? and iWwiurd Hilliard
JSiOt-to Watertown by auto Monday,
Jtt». Carpenter 1* here visiting her
Paiijhter. to.v8|ttiny«ather.
«J Wfc, blood. poft«m tor the past ^wK
-Mies $hk»McCarthy, who has
p)oy& at The Ooajsaercial
Monday foir Bhrodv.
Neighborhood News
Collected Each Week by the Saturday News Staff
.' 56
This chicken season is open. The
sv hunters are busy tramping over the
fields and going about in autos.
Clyde MqCabe, who has been visit
ing his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Edson, returned to his home In Sioux
Falls the middle of the week.
George Peck left Monday morning
for Idaho, where he will attend school.
Mrs. Kinkade and daughter, Anna,
are visiting relatives in Watertown
this week.
Eugene Ring of Minnesota, who has
been visiting relatives in Gettysburg,
is now visiting relatives in Henry.
Mrs. John Hilliard returned home
from Garden City.
H. F. Robinson is building a lumber
shed in Elrod.
Well, Jack Frost nipped the gar
dens the other night and helped ripen
up the corn.
Mrs. J. J. Purcell
a pleasant
afternoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Oleson recently.
Mrs. Larson and daughter, Alma,
were callers at the O. M. Edeon home
and picked plums, Monday.
Mrs. Bert Lewis was a caller at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Croft recently.
Charles Wellington went to the
live ci£y Saturday.
Mr .and Mrs. O. M. Edson were
live city shoppers recently.
Little Winona Wheelock is staying
at the home of her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Wheelock, while her
parents attended the state fair.
Messrs, Sam Dean, Geo. Dean, A1
and Claud Tessier and Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Purcell are among those attend
ing the 6tate fair from this vicinity.
Mrs. B. G. Lewis was a caller at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. F.
B. Rowley.
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy of the City,
spent a few days at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. Wm. TomB, recently.
James Rand and sen, Pat Burke and
Mrs. John Molln were among the live
city shoppers Monday.
Mrs. Eli Oleson was a caller at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. Frenz Mon
Mrs. Goldie Poraeroy and son Frank
spent several days last week at Carl
Mrs. Phinney left Tuesday morning
for Waterloo, Iowa, after an extended
visit with her niece, Mrs. Frank Smith
Mr. Keyes and Mrs. E. Hopkins of
Watertown^ had dinner with Ernest
Schoonover*s Saturday.
Weas Butts has finished his thresh
ing and has pulled his machine in for
this year.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. White and Alta,
were callers at the Reiter and Schoon
over homes Sunday afternoon:
Lillie Hanson spent Sunday with
her parents, returning to Watertown
Monday morning.
Mrs. 8mith returned Tuesday from
Hartford, S. D., where she has been
visiting her sister.
Mr. Ai Bailey spent Sunday at the
Car! Loomis home. Mrs. Bailey ac
companied him home Sunday evening.
Ernest Srboonover has a: sale ad
vertised for Sept. 27. He expects to
go into the machinery business in
Garden City. j§
Mr McDermott from Iowaf
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert'Davie are the
proud parents of a baby boy born
September 11th.
Harry Robb's this week, looking after
tis farming interests.:
R. E, Hubbard put up an ensilage
cutter for Frank Smith Monday. $
Rob Johnston was at Roberts' Tues
day helping with the threshing on his
J. B. Fox called at the aoy Murray
home Wednesday.
Mrs. Lizzie Zaug of McLaughlin/ ia
visiting with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Mpes, this week.-
John Ruhr, Jr. was a Watertown
business transactor* Friday.
Miss Abbie Schlosser of Watertown,
visited with her sister, Mrs. Hank
Kraaz, Sunday.
Jos.-Ruhr, who was badly burned
by »t«wn engine, --Ms teoowring
urday, October 6, 1912, at 10 o'clock
7 horses. I bay mare, 1300 pounds
1 bay mare, 1250 pounds 1 brown
gelding, 1300 pounds 1 baf ge'.ding
1250 pounds 1 grey gelding, 1100
pounds 1 brown colt, 2 years old 1
bay colt, 1 year old. 8 cattle. 2 red
cows, four years old 1 red and white
cow, three years old 1 red and white
cow, five years old 1 red and white
steer, one year old 3 spring* calves
60 chickens 1 P. P. Stewart base
burner heater 1 Btaple Favorite
range 1 3-burner gas cooker 1 De
Laval Cream Separator. Farm ma
chinery. 1 broadcast seeder* 7 foot
1 disc drill, 10 feet 1 Fuller & John
son rake, 10 foot 1 Ideal Deering
mower, 5 foot cut 1 Deering binder,
nearly new, 7 foot cut 1 5-shovel,
walking cultivator 1 Gale surface cul
tivator, new 1 walking plow, 18 inch
1 Bmerson gang plow, 14 inch 2
for any case of
Solace Remedy is a recent ihedical
discovery of three German Scientists
that neutralizes Uric Acid and Puri
fies the Blood. It is easy to take, and
will not effect the weakest stomach.
It is guaranteed under the Pure
Food and Drugs Law to be absolutely
free of opiates or harmful drugs of
any description.
Solace is a pure specific in tablet
form and has been proven beyond all
question to be the surest and quickest
remedy for Uric Acid Troubles known
to medical science, no matter how
long standing. It reaches and re
moves the root of the trouble (Uric
Acid) and purifies the blood.
The Solace Co. of Battle Creek are
the sole U. S. Agents and have over
two thousand voluntary testin^Dial let
tera which have been received from
grateful people Solace has restored
health. Testimonial letter?,: litei'a
ture and Free Sample sent upon r&
R. Lee Morris, president of the First
National bank of Chico, Texas, wrote
the Solace Company as follows: l
"I want you to send a box of Solacft
to "my father in, Memphis, Tenn., toft
which I enclose $1. This remedy tap?
been used by some friends of mine
here and I only hope it will benefit
my father as it has them. (Signed)
R. L. Morris.' j-'
Put up in 26c, 50e and $1.00 boxes
It's mighty fine to be well and yoti,
can soon bn so by taking SOLACE^
"No special treatment schemes olg
fees." Just SOLACE alone does thfr
work. ..Write today for. Jree. sample,
etc. Jr*" "'J
SOLACE REMEDY CO., Battle Creak,
Mre. Mary Murray of the City visit*,
ed with her sister, Mrs. Jack Haa%
Wm. CordeK and eon Paul, -were
'taller* Mike Lantgeh hoop
B. C. Rowe of Ashton, Iowa, is vlB-s
iting at the home of hl| hrottir, (^t
mas Rowe, thi^ weefe--"''
Thfe frost' last Fflday jtfght did
quite a.jntt^i^damage to the corn fcn.d
gard«&' ve«^bl^i whici^Were 'Sot
Albert Jorian ot Aus%, WJ^f is
visiting at tw home
his' si^ten'litrs.
Henry Schl^Mr.
Joe -and Henry Cordell of mUer^
1otTO tooK is Jtbe aights ^^ra^lburg
iy. tai ^4 p*$
8,4^twnship lis, range 64, 6
ssilea north of Mmmiw and
VH^Che JloU^vinfi property din ^at!
I will sell at Public Auction at t&a
Striek farm 1 mile north and 3 miles
west of KampesKa, In the southwgat
qukrter of section 33, township
range 54, the following described prop
erty, on Monday, September 30, 1912,
Sale oommencea at 1 o'clock. .^3
7 horses. 1 grey team, weight^.
500^1 "brown mare,, weight 1,200} 1
bro^n gelding, weight 1,300 1 2-year
old standard bred mare colt 1 browh
geldtng. :Machinery.. .1 Van Brant
Single disc? drill 1 7-foot disc with
seeder attachment 26-foot harrow^
1 8-fobt Dearing binder with trucks
1 6-foot Deering. binder 1 Emersgn
plow, nearly new 1 John Deere
gang plow l' Deering mower 1 Deer
tog hay ralte, 10-foot 1 Bettendorf
wagon, nearly, new, bos complete
Stoughtofi -wagon 1 Mitchell wagonj
1 triple wagon box* new $ hay racks)
1 set low trucks single harness 1
double drying harness, news 8 sets
work harhfeas fanning mill 1 Sharp
less creafti separator 2 rubber
buggies, 4 runabout i. ^sttrrey
acres com in shock 16 t?njs millet
hay In .atack some jiou)K6hoMl gik^
luftd oilier article*, &o nttmerouB to
^«hf tSar fid*iuiP^!e -^151 &
#V*n unjtU November wl^
^er ce«#ator«A on bankablo paperi
"Elmer 1$nd, owner C. Q. Qlldd
Boyd, ^erlfj.
sixty Vadiea o
ifc W« teriown
benefits m-
fciw4 from their ubA.
Store News
buggies 1 wagon, with hay rack 1
wagon with box, Dumont 1 set bob
sleighs 1 4-horse harrow 1 2-horse
Harrow 4 sets work harness 1 sin
gle harness, collars and straps 1
grind stone 2 grain scoops Double
trees Singletrees, Clevises House
hold Furniture and other articles too
numerouB to mention.
Terms of Sale: All sums under
$10 cash over that amount time will
be given until November 1st, 1913,
with 8 per cent interest on bankable
Free lunch at noon.
J. A. Carey, Owner C. T. Jones.
Auctioneer P. N. Larson, Clerk.
SwItehM mado from combings. Lat
est modam methods. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Mall enters wlllreceive
prompt and cartful attention, t.,
Mrs. E. M. Barker,
701 8. Maple st
i&hone blue 612. Watertown, 8. D.
On Tuesclay Morn
at Break of the Day
4 On .Tuesday morn, &Pbreak of day,
I pried myself from out the hay and
breakfasted in vicious haste: then to
the jungles quickly chased with others
of a sporty gang to use the Jaw's
The John Moodie Dry Goods
The call for wool dress goods this
Fall is greater than it has been for
ten years. We are fortunate in being
prepared for it We are showing a
splendid range of styles and weaves,
in the latest colorings at moderate^'
prices. We would appreciate the op
portunity of showing you the goods.--v
Tailored skirts made to your meas
ure. Finest hand work. Best poseir4
blef finish,. Latest styles^ n^dingsiv
furnished. Fit and satisfaction guar
an teed.
We only make up goods bought here's-:
Buy your blankets now and get the
most possible use out of them. This
class of goods will undoubtedly
scarce later. Neither mill snor whol
sale house has any too large a stock?
and a shortage always means a high.
er prioe. We have a large supply oRfi^
cotton and wool and as usual our pribe '.f''"
is low. Come In and see them,
ttiit to bang and blaze away at prairie
chicks, We struggled over hills and
creeks, w& shivered in the early dawn
and roasted ere the noon was gon£.
We mopped the rain up with our feet,
thfen rode o'er rocks until we beat big
blisters on the wagon seat My aim
:^-as on the bam all day 1 made.the
-feathers fly—away. Some thunder
pomps and long fared: Jacks wassail
that halted in their tracks till I conld
ge} a decent afni. 1 never saw so
little game. The birdp shot at sure
took rides aloft with more lead In
their hides than anythlng I evor saw.
I jtoiled until couldn't draw my
breath my cannon kicked ine sore
"1 never worked so hard before.
thfji is sport—this grilling grief, al
though ft '«eems"Wond belief,
wouldn't give a snap to hunt If ga$ne
stood still tor us to bunt it off lgbe
4^^ fn our bacS'^yard and With a
3&ckbat biff it hard, The things we
t^ally want we^if i/^tollijig much—'y
get ,th
-T^SBut all the,accidents d« h'
iiuesy In fact-1 be%
i^-lfelieVe a^?^ m®', oi
j&e country, tt&y^bo dne,.to
•yoojer roadfe nt that
cuse the driver. On a pooFrtoaft
take SjgE|! pi^attop^
'time' tnUil
*^toh the. dirt r^Bpfwlii^h
aftin parallel tlio tracks ii|st about
the time jou wftt fls^ Dome
Witertown'i Retail Thorontfhfare
Only 49c.
We are showing hand made com-*-
are FULL SIZE, long enongh to tuck. ...
in at both ends and the price is just
as low as the kind that only reac.
the knee.
About two thousand yards of flneltk^i
bleached muslins in two to ton yard
lengths^ This lot is composed en
tirely of the best grades, such as
Fruit and Lonsdale muslins^eambrics
and longcloths worth from' 12%c to
mobilist racing with.-the train. You
who are familiar with automobiles
know what the result would be if a
deep rut wa» struck while going at
so great a speed.
Few Sent To 4aH-
"Watch the rural items in the daily
newspapers. Half a dozen accidents
are reported every day.* Yet there is
no official whq pays any attention to
them.-, These accidents go unrecord-^
ed. JNo state, so far as I have bsen
able to discover, makes record of
automobile accidents within its. bor
"Most citlee have' speed ordinances,
and an infraction is punished by a
fine. That is, provided the police
catch the speeder which is not often.
In l^nly one initance' have I found
that speeders have been 'seht to jail.
That is in M. Paul. In Omaha two
years ago a speeder who killed an
other automobilist waB sentenced. tOj
prison tor several years.
"Eyery once in a while there is a
flareup against the railroads and the
people cry for 'reguiationL' and reduc
tion of speed. That is, after some
wreck. ,But .here is a steady stream
of killed, maimed, and injured result
ink frtom ^aptomobilea) jtnd Jtttle is
evw hfeard ^n tho 'snbj^i. -An army
of C,OOO
injured onfe'year in
twelve cities, and 1$0 killed in the
saitae time. I don't £no#. the.btatis
tics ai-to'the killed and injured'3n
railroada ot the country, but if all
the automobile accidents In tho Unlted
States vere reported, to wn« cenral
authori^r burean., tr fiave no dodb^
th^rtotai! would f»j bntnumher ^th(we.
i^ured,,JjsyaEailroad«.J', *ff,
,^'lMay A#k AW
fe£n ,deta4U of the '«ampaigii^^e
not^eea tw^toi wVald^t
ab# ,th^?nattoM ^ArjUfs' a^soSttd^,
will' be Asked '#dolfi with the jtollce
wsjted faking steps'to p«t a
%rk. yhA 'Sftasim^jiath
jwh«fethe®?^cet "f'*'
15c.' A few jninutes spent
table will save you money.
9C. ••••S-
ii, carried in Watertown. We have put
in a complete 8tock and via
CLAD.'^ ^prtce 16c^nd "28c.H-
ft (a
sM-A few dtoaen. '-Biibleachod
i" Bheet^, floU nin^quairlbr
hemmed and a snap while the
%Two dozen fringed, cut corner bed ,,
spreads, full siz^'i and exceptional
cheap at the price, Only $1.80.
ptill a few of these imported sitin
damask linen table cloths we are clos
Ing out. They are going fast -dgtffe
put it off. ONE FOURTH OFF.
"Jithena is the most highly endorsed
underwear made. The makers claim,
that a woman who once uses this
make will never go back to anything
else. We have no doubt they are
right. It has many points of improve
ment making for comfort that no other
line shows. The prices are also a
Tittle lower. This line has never been
put it'Tg
squarely to the women of Water-
town for
the name
their opinion. Remembers
Is the name of a stocking every »a
parent should buy for their children
It is made of a long, strong yam re
inforced just where it needs rein-'"
forcing and while nbt lhdestructlble^
|t is as its nam^ implieB'^M ROfl
"It don't take more'n a gill uv effortS
to git folks into, a peck of trouble"
and a little neglect of oonstlpation^^f
billiouBness, indigestion
other lir-jp
er derangement will do the same: If
ailing, take Dr. King's New Ufe Pills
for Quick results^ Easy, safe, silre,
and only 26 cents at all drugglsts.l2-l&
We have a large assor®ehW'o
ladies: purses and handbags that wo
are closing, out at less than the .whole
sal© price. The nje^,Jewelgg.i9tore,
106 Oafc.ptreetj.
as aeads of lafge enterprises are men
of great energjr. Snccess, today, d«-^
mands health. To all ls to faiL if»|
utter folly for a man to endor#
weak, run-down, half alive condltkrajfi
when Blectric Biiteif willijut Uatg
right on his feet lit ^sho^t' order. "Fbur g
bottles did me morf real good thaa p'
any other medicine 1 ever took,M. n9»f
Chas. B. Alien, Sylyanla, Qa. "After
years of suffering with rheumatism,
liver trouble, stomad} disorders, and
deranged kidneys, I am a£Q}n, thaQk»f|
to Electric Bitters, s6und and weH,"
try them. .Only 6dLcentt'«t all drag
vk i±i*W
Why Is a bakery like a'taeat market?
Be^u^ghgfg'a bakin' there
OW the
mt 'tmi
sSjjJie pWr, dofl^HHl .-jfon^r
me. Kemp

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