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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, June 01, 1916, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1916-06-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO
e"
t.
Davis.
Mrs. Mortimer Jones-Brown, a
atf&ee to say—
TfaaA Marguerite DeGroff as Mrs.
Jase Crane makes a splendid-looking
mother whose naturalness on the
'•stage won xoadh praise.
That Peter Reinerteen as Mr. Crane
'makes a fine appearing old father who
ntuii«»3 to enjoy tickling "mother"
«8er the chin.
"That Wilbur Fletcher as the hotel
e«erk and the lover of the daughter
of ihe proprietor was in his element,
^•idently having been there before,
or tatfiu to this effect
That Adeline l&glesby as Sallie
Crase was Just as sweet and lovable
as Art Wimpel wanted her to be.
ATURDAY
Published Every Thursday at Watertown, Codfngton County, South
Dakota, 111 South Broadway.
WATEETOWN PRINTING AND BINDENTS 00.
Entered at the Postoffice, Watertown, S. D., as Second Class Matter.
TESM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION:
ONE DOLLAR AND A HALF PEE YEAR IN ADVANCE
$2.00 in Canada.
Cbaage in address may be made at any time,
•ew address.
The Class Play Presented
In Very Creditable Manner
The class piay (his jtar was a roni
edy-dranu ir- three acts, entitled "The conception of
College Chap.' If was presented yond dispute.
Monday evening a! the Metropolitan -fhat Howard Gross
in the presence of a large and appre
ciative audience.
II was one of the best of the mi
merous class plays that have been'
presented and those taking part in
it are to be congratulated upon the!
•ease and grace with which each im
personated tne character assigned.
Art Wiinpel. chief clerk, Occidental That Harry Timm and Vernon Mon
Uotel Wilbur Fletcher. (tas were excellent village no'er-do
Samuel Crane, proprietor of the Oc-
Will SeUum. a traveling salesman,
HBm,rdaGbeT^y.
gressive woman. Lois Walklin.
Mrs. Heziah Jenks, of the Chester
Culture Club, Haxe! Fitzgerald.
Miss Margaret Seymour, secretary
of Chester Culture Club, Allette Rein
ertsen.
Place. Chester, Minnesota.
Tiaie, ibe present
Art 1—Offict of ibe Ocidenta! Hotel
Art 2—Office of the Chester Clar
ion, six months later.
Act 3—Office of the Occidental Ho
ifeei, cSglt wmQu later.
Miss MafceOe Pfeiffer.
An Epitome.
^SSpaee fortids entering into an an
at eac character, but let it
wells.
•cidental Hotel, Peter Reinertsen. That the play as a whole was well
Starr Clay, promoter of Jay I. C. staged, creditably presented and well
Trolley Line, Wayne Schooley. I received.
Bart Eaton, factotum of the "Clar-!
ion", Rowe Mowrey.
John Drew Irving, advance agent
and drummer, Arthur Hartwig.
That Earl Miller, as Dave Crane,
his reputed bashful
n«se among his class associates, en
joyed dragging his venerable mother
-wise wbvlous, as evidenced from the 11459.90.
.Mmaber of times he did It. Minnie G.
That Edna Harvey aa Madge Clay,istad
daughter of a swindler, sweetheart of
Dave Crane, was a girl worth know
ing and loving.
That Letha Davis, as Gertie Flye,
from New York, was as flip as she
/eonld be with the hotel clerk when
9£TIie was absent.
That Loto Walklin as Mrs. Jones
Brown was an Ideal aristocrat who
-aae -"wnothered in her own vocab
ulary."
That Hazel Fitzgerald as Mrs.
?enks, and an echo of Mrs. Jones
Brown, was a complete success
Tirat Allette Reinertsen as the sec
Tetary of the Culture Club was an
oilier eSho was plainly visible.
MIHUTES.j
"THE(GOO^ JUPqE|SlSORRy FORTHE BOY
THAT OLD CHAP IS SORB
frTASOMBBODy-WONOKRWHy?
ITHKT VOUNQ BRAT'Sv
«OT WOUflP COMIIW
I HE SEKTTHEBOy ABOUT AM
HOUR AM FOR A POUCH OP
W-t' CUT. HE OiMHT .NOT^O
'JHAVE SEEH «OHE TEN
mw oit olIf'l CUT
rn wMM aJBMI fMW W OllfSVi
Trtmn Oi**r~nMtt he
ink
A#
Give old as well as
salesman, was especially good in the
tipsy scene, after he and Father
Crane had sipped a few glasses of
"lemonade."
That Arthur Hart wick as John Drew
Irving, an all-around and versatile
I drummer, ought to make good in the
business.
The following is the cast of char-.
acters- That Wayne Schoolev as Starr Clay
Cast of Characters father of Madge was equal to his
a
Seth Hines just as tired Vernon Iin
Montag
parts in a]1 respects.
Vi"ape |)roduct-i
That Howe Mowrey as the factotum
the clarion offlce was a
(jme printer and
That the high school orchestra ac
quitted itself with credit in the ser
|eral overtures it rendered in the
course of the evening.
William Melham. (GREATLY BENEFITED BY CHAM-
George, another. Merle Ostroot. BERLAIN'S LINIMENT.
Dave Crane, the co»ege chap, Earl
have used
if- .., ment for tprains. bruises and rheu
Salhe Crane, in love with Art, Ade- .matic pains, and the great benefit I
line Englesby. ihave received justifies my recommend
Mrs. Jane Crane, the mother. Mar-j}ng jt ,n
wjn
Alfred McLaughlin to Mrs. Jennie
Monette. lots 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30,
block 51, Way-Case Addition to West
Watertown $1.
N. P. Dodge Jr. to Frank Skells,
las 8 and 9, Belmont $193.
Augusta Rau to Miss Augusta Rau,
lot4 and N% lot 5, block 11, Syndi
cate Addition $1.
J. L. Glass to Town of Kranzburg,
outlot 1 in SW% 19-117-51 $1.
Ben L. Wells to Maude L. Wells,
lot 1, block 35, Syndicate Addition
to Watertown $1.
B. O. Wolf to Francis Krier, north
45 feet of lot 12. block B. Burchard's
Addition $509.
N. P. Dodge, Jr., to Frank Pearman
lots 52. 53 and 54 Belmont $342.
Ed. T. Elkins, Sheriff, to John
Fahnestock, W%NE^4 .NE^NWy.
and lot 3 all in section 31-119-54
W. H. Stokes to Independent School
District No. 63 1 acre of land in NE%
TO HIM. HE KHOWS CM OUT
or THE REAL TOBACCO
CHEW
it
kkidllobMOB woo't Mtiafrth*
jta«iortifcls, No wOi Wk» JH
cowAinr. v+m
iheir duties was ^y^ing and thorough way. "e has been
ravelins I
typical old-
pressman.
chamberlain's Lini-
the
'*Uf« £r ,. „. „, (Mrs. Plorcnce Slife, abash, Ind. If
Madge Clay, the girl, Edna Harvey. |yOU
are
news-stand girl, Leta yOU
highest terms," writes
troubles with rheumatic pains
certainly be pleased with the
prompet relief which Chamberlain's
affords. Obtainable every-
pro­*Liniment
where. Adv. 51-55
RealFEstate Transfers
'it
Reported by Codington County
•tract Oo.
Ab-
Centra! Additions Co. to T. Eugene
Adams, Lot 6, block 48, Replat of
West Watertown $1.
A. W. Heald et al to Henry B. Rut
ledge, lot» 7 and 8, block 77, Third
Railway Addition $1.
a
v,. Way to Andrew L. Kin-
lots
3
4 and 5 block 3 Wal.
lace $1
Ed. T. Elkins, Sheriff to Empire
Lot Co. block 25, Wallace and part
N%SE% 30-119-55 $634.40.
W .H. Hart to Wm. B. Hart et al,
lots 16 and 17,' block 55, Way-Case
Addition to West Watertown $1.
Chas. Towle to Andrew L. Kinstad,
lots 3, 4 and 5, block 3, Wallacte $1.
A. N. Hegvold to Blanche O'Toole,
lot 6, block 20 Syndicate Addition to
Watertown $1.
Alice L. Carroll to G. W. Hrfrt, lots
1, 2 and 3 and boathouse lots 1, 2, 3,
4 and 5, block 1 Quoila Beach $900.
WkolMVi
Sai-urn-Jig
THE SATURDAY Nggys, WATERTOWN, S.
WAR AND WOME
1 rtsirai
Paraguay and All Her Wonders
Brought to Chautauqua
For First Time.
E. A. Brinton Recounts Episodes o'
Five Year Residence In a Strange.
Weird Country.
One of the plesant surprises of the
Chautauqua will be the lecture by Ed
ward A. Brinton on "Paraguay—^he
Lund of War and Women."
Brinton is qualified for this job as
few men available for Chautauqua aire,
He spent years in the heart of Para
guny and studied the people in a palns-
a great traveler and recently finished a
tour much longer than the distance
around the earth.
He delivers an exhaustive study of
Paraguay, her people and her institu
tions. He treats In an interesting way
of her vicious element, her women, the
social evil, polygamy, monetary sys
tem, laws, sanitation—in fact, the very
things that all students want to hear
about Latin America.
While in Paraguay Mr. Brinton had
some dramatic experience and knows
the color of native blood and the force
of the lawless element. He weaves
many a thrilling story into his lecture.,
and some people have said it is better
than the movies as an entertainment
His anecdotes are rich and spicy.
There is not a dull moment from flnpti
to last. He imparts as much Informa
tion in an hour as one could gathar/in
many days of study.
A TWtCE-TOLD TALE.
drie of Interest to Our Readers.
Good news bears repeating, and
when it is confirmed after a I011&
lapse of time, even if we hesitated to
believe it at first hearing, we feel
secure in accepting its truth now. TUte
following experience of a Watertown
man is confirmed after five years.
Eber Bobbins, 501 First St. S. W.h
Watertown, says: "While in the
Civil War, hardships brought on kid
ney complaint and doctors said I had
Bright's disease. .1 suffered all the
time from pain and lameness across
my back. Often at nigkt I had a de
sire to pass the kidney secretions,
breaking my rest. Medicine helped
me very little. Finally, 1 used Doan's
Kidney Pills and they were of great
benefit. Every one of the troubles
left and I now feel stronger and can
work better."
OVER FIVE YEARS LATER, Mr
Robbins said: "All I said in the en
dorsement I gave Doan's Kidney Pills
several years ago, I confirm today. I
don't know of any other kidney med
icine quite as ^effective as they."
Price EOc, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask ftjv 9. kidney remedy—get
Doan's Ki'lntey Pills—the same that
Mr. Robbiw, has twice publicly recom
mended. "Foster-Milburn Co., Props.,
Buffalo,. Y. Adv. 51
THE, COMMERCIAL. CLUBS
BACK THE LITTLE BEND
Pierre, S. D.—The Pierre Commer
cial club is gratified at the unani
mous backing of the Commercial clubs
of the state in the effort to secures
te development of tfce Little Bend
power project in 'the Missouri river
under government control for the in
stallation of a government nitrate
plant at a point far enough inland
that it would be safe from any sudden
rush in case of an attack upon the
country by a foreign power. This
project has been surveyed and shown
that it would develop one hundred
thousand horse power, and there is a
strong movement in the northwest to
bring the plant to this section, and
the movement originating in this city,
is getting a lot of northwestern help.
F. A. Countryman
WRITES
Fire
Acddent
Hail
Room 9 Lamm Bloidc
V.f-1 -r\
TREATMENT FOR SORE
SHOULDERS ON HORSES,
The feet of no two persons are
alike, consequently they cannot wear
the same shoes comfortably unless
they are first adjusted: by several
days of preliminary wear. During
this period of adjustment the wear
er's feet become tired, and blisters,,
.callouses and corns, may appear.
Horses' shoulders are like men's feet
in this reject. A horde wears a col
lar today that fits- binat. tomorrow one
that is too small, and the next day one
that is his size, but does not can
term to his shouMftrs, The result of
such management is sore shoulders
nd necks that refuse to Heal even
vith the diligent application of a
never failing cure. It follows there
fore, that tfee first requisite for the
prevention of soar® shoulders is a per
fect fitting collar.
There are numerous remedies for
sore shoulders that give satisfactory
results, providing all other conditions
are favorable. The application of
^rhite lead grour.d in linseed oil, the
Wind used for- mixing paint, /every
evening after the collar is removed,
has proven satisfactory. A lotion
composed of six drams of lead ace
tate and the same quantity of zinc sul
phate in or.e pint of water makes a
satisfactory wash for sore necks. Ap­
Make new friends
in every community.
behind every pne insures the best desi
and taaterial producable.
len you buy a Kalam
static
Man* IK* SHo
5
'TO make your meals more nourishing—
to whip up lazy appetites and to add cheer in the
home, no beverage can take the place of your
old friend—the favorite since 1854—Guild's
Peerless Beer. Taste the full, mild, creamy
flavor that has just enough "tang" to
give it the zest your palate demands.
For 62 years it has been just as pure
and clean and nourishing as it is today—
a
standard of the Gund Brewing Com
pany that will never be altered
If you keep a case in your home
always, you can treat your family
and guests to the best served.
Also obtainable at your club,
restaurant or bar.
John Gund Brewing Co
la. Crosse,. Wisconsin.
Oscar Lerdah
Phone 2139?
N. Broadway
53**3
ply it three times a day. Oxide of
zinc ointment is also very good ap
plied several, times daily.
When any medical treatment is ap
plied, it must be remembered that
goad! results» follow only when, the col
lars fit perfectly and are kept scrupu
lously clean on the surface by daily
washing if necessary.—Dr. C. C. Lipp.
South Dakota State College.
Thousands of Central States
Farmers in Califcrnfe*
If you want to continue farming in your late
3rea», why- uD so Uk this cold climate, where there
are so many uncertaintiee about your
crops and live steok?
We hare several tea acre treats.andluger. that
make ideal' farms, located four to eight miles from,
Saoramento^ where the State oiCalitonuaiB expends
ids four million on additions tQ C&p&tai builcuxigs
other espendittnes being made-of StOO.OOO on golf
Mid country etub and cement boulevards that xun!
through: our land. In addition, to bit profits rato-
ing oranges, olivea, nuts, gsapes, grape-fruit, etc.,.
and general
truck farming, tbiftwjB make you Bftcr
feoti home. If you'wish to Retire and yet do a little
outdoor work, this is the ptaoe to locate. Onr-ayer
temperature year around is 60 to 68 degrees,
from the Northwestern and Gentrat States,
Ina ten years to tkeir fiMt, particafenly
You have good neighbors^
•—scoresbf them—
sides, is far superior to the common tile or
cement block.. Moisture fully retained, with frost barred
silage with minimum loss. Ample
ly anchored^ byA it's own^ weigtit
only factory where this outfit is manufactured
complete from the raw material to the finished
^product Service and satisfaction,
PA mccM mcm£ of KatuMsoo Suos is ihe all sled, hot gahan
I,' iced, continnous opening door ftmme, fitted witti a *«tes of
E(i!^UBglUdwood«^i^ and dther feotileorwood fr easily
SMOOIr,the
bonuji.
We bivite
women. You have good nei^.„„,
churches, railroads and interarban con.
your inspection whea you will find alt statements
we make are true.. Thiais our own praMCtXi owned
by Minnesota business men.
WRITE TODAY FOR PARTKOTUR8
TO OWNERS.
SACRAMENTO SUBURBAN FRUIT UNDS CO.
1036 MoKnightBtdg., M^iBfApolis, Minn..
iiitsa •ffiin
•••Ian rz-} flaiiCK
7*T COST cms.9
Your choice of lour most lastbig
woods. The~ Kalamazoo is the
Letuspnv* to you the IMHiawg
qnfity. Tdl us ayd Idndof siloyou twit we'll
,WMya««Mmey by our cooperative sales ybn.
MAMLT BUYWMB MAVW
t- ft, Tracy,' ^atert^wn,.
Wtandtodxy.
ft*
MOUSY
»lilMMTBt 11K A SU MWMT
%:v.
GOOD RIDDANCE TO BAD
RUBBISH* THINKS EDITOR:
Now/ that Evelyn Nesbit Thaw am£
Jac^ Clifford, her dancing partner*
have got married^ the prespects ap
pear to be pretty fair tor the public
to get rid of the whote Thaw outfit.
Evelyn will los» her nimblenesa- of
feet before a great white, as the years
pass, and will ao longer be a drawing
cwad Harry aippears to be attending
to business, and th.« whole outfit has
satisfactorily subsided and the. public
its getting a muclfa needed ree4.—Ab
erdeen News
ttJiM
President Wilson has given a dele*
gation in congress from this state
an assurance that the Little Bend
power project will be given thorougn
consideration, in the matter of locat
ing a government nitrate plant which
is prov«ted tor as a p»rt of the pre
paredness program la&t^oot by cca
gress.
This is Colo
rado Year
Switzerland is ringed
in with armies. The
Tyrolean Alps are battle
fields. Turn now to our
own Rockies Spend
your vacation in Colorado.
Rock Island superb
trains, including th&
famous "Rocky Mountain
Limited" and the "Colo
rado Flyer"^make the
trip a joy.
Low excursion fares,
all Summer.
Jr
i4
?3-'!
?X
•Amtmmatie ittock Signmb
Fhm* ModtrmFqnipmat6i:%
Car Strafe*
Ask ticket s«ent for illustrated
literature telling what to see apd
do^and tbe approximate—'
such* vacation,or write
iWl tel PMV A|
Hi—. la.
.MITCHEL
~ZFrri:

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