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Saturday news. (Watertown, S.D.) 19??-19??, September 14, 1916, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063549/1916-09-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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FOUR
*s.t
18
Because we have the up-to-date ilne
of
Thin Model Men's Watches
The kind you like.
Ladies' Bracelet Watches
The best to be had for the money.
E. !1. PREY
Jewelers and Opticians
WAREHOUSE STORAGE NOTICE.
The following rates ami rules ap
ply to nil grain stored in the elevators
«ji* warehouses of the undersigned:
First.—Storage for first, fifteen days,
including all charges for receiving,
handling, insuring and d. Lvering, 2
cents per bur-he.1, and if grain is pur
chased, first fifteen days storage is
free.
Second.—Storage after first fifteen
•days, one-half cent per bushel for each
fifteen days or part thereof, for the
first three months.
Third.—Storage after first, three
months one-half cent per bushel for
«ach thirty days or part thereof.
Fourth..—If delivery is demanded,
It will be made at this elevator, if
possible. If conditions arise that pre
vent such delivery, we reserve the
right "to make delivery at terminal
market 'where we ahip grain, said
terminal, market tci be designated by
the holder of the storage receipt, upon
the payment of proper storage charges
and the regular freight charges be
tween this station and the terminal
market selected upon the gross
amount called for by the receipt.
Fifth.—If grain is cleaned at own
©r's request, one-half cent, extra per
bushel.
Sixth,—This grain is insured for
,the benefit of the owner.
Dated Sept. 6, 1916.
•—Pacific Elevator C,o„
Watertown, S. D.
—Pacific Elevator Co.,
Waverly, S.
—Thomas McBatli,
0-
8Psf $
Sfefr
Watertown, S. D.
^—Thomas McBath,
Yahota.
lb
s. d.
—Farmers Elevator Co.,
fcNfciE, Yahota, S. D.
Ct'irsl "pub. Sep. 7, last pjuib. Sep. 14)
W4 NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
State of South Dakota* County of
Codington, ss. ,r.
In County Court.
In the Matter of the Estate t»f Samuel
Johnson, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, Fred Hallberg, administrat
or of the estate of Samuel Johnson,
deceased, to the creditors of, and all
persons having claims against the
deceased, to exhibit them, with
«he necessary vouchers, within four
,#jnonths after the first publication of
^ihis notice, to the said administrator
at Montevideo, Minnesota, or to the
^County Judge of said county, at Wa
stetfown, In the County of 'Codington,
South Dakota.
Dated at Watertown, South Dakota,
^August 28th, 1916.
Fred Hallberg,
Administrator,
(First pub. Aug./ffl, last Sep. 21)
M. NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given, that on the
:^lst
day of August, 1916, a petition
filed by O. W. Whistler in the
office of the City Clerk of "the City of
ipftvatertttwn and presented, to the May
?br and CWu&eil of said City of Water-
Southeast
Southeast
town, praying that
Waiter (SEtt) of tST
Quarter of Sutton Twenty
our C84), Township One Hundred
venteen' 117) North* of Range
^'^Fifty-three {53), West.# the Fifths
M„ In Codington County, South
JkcrijEM -containing ftrty 00)
r«'or' les8, According "to the United
States Government Suiyey, be dia
ao^necte^ mi exclade| i*rbm the' C%
-&tf?n/fcsuth l^pta/dna thai?
Ition. ,#tl bw Dffeeent^cl for
aid city oi watertown
South Shore's Search
For Oil Occuping the
Public Mmd There
(Continued from Page 1)
we wandered down the street.
espied Geo. K. Burt, a pioneer of Mi
community. A second or so later v.
'raught a .--limpse of Dr. Frink. Ti
made two n.-presentative citizens
sides Mr. hoepp who wore ii
hunting iters were later seen,
that niayit" South Shore isn't, a wi
od afi it illicit be.
Dr. Krink walked up l.o us and havi
ed us a dollar and a half. We v:
dr-ntiy looked the surprise that
felt.,
s10h!"
said he, noticing oi
slight embarrassment in getting so
much money all at once, "that's
The Saturday News for another year
We lake it because I enjoy readin
the editorials and Mrs. Frink lik,(s
the correspondence. Just keep it. iro
ing to our address."
Where Was Editor Little?
We didn't see ICditor K. R. 'Littlfl
of the sprightly South Shore Rcp'-ib
lican anywhere in the town. We won
dered whether he was fishing, and
wen: down to see, thinking we mi,'ltt
join him.
If he was not carrying a gun,
many human beings were, lie n:i" ht
have l'l'i'ti conducting services the
Congrega:ionnl church, of which he is
pastor, at the hour of our arriv.V, If
we'd th:uglit in lime- we'd gone over
to the church to ascertain first-handed
for ourself.
At any rate, if his preaching is rsla
lively as good as his editing, his con
gregation ought to be satisfied
At any rate, regardless of vhat he
was doing and where be was, Water
town would rejoice with South -shore
in the discovery of oil in paying quan
tities as the result of the present op
era I ions.
Correspondence
FULLER,
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Schmeling are
visiting at the home of Otto Schmel
ing and other relatives at present.
Miss Mamie Draves is expected
home from Missouri this week. Her
sister, Josie, will accompany her and
visit for a time at the home of her
parents.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Daley and Esther
visited Mr. Daley's mother at Wal
lace, last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Olds autoed
to Huron, Wednesday, to spend sev
eral days at the fair.
Mrs. C. J. Walsh is spending a few
daya at Lake View farm this week.
Mrs. Clark visited this week at the
home of Mrs. H. E. Leonard.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Martin were out
to call on friends in this vicinity last
Sunday.
Mr. T. N. Babcock and Mr. A. Daley
went tp Hurcli to aittend the fair, this
•Week.
Mr. and "Mrs. Verb. Olds exppt to
move from the farm where they are
now livfng, this fall, as the place has
been sold. They do not know as yet
where they will locate.
Last Friday afternoon a number of
ladies gathered at the home of Mrs,
W. W. Olds and organized an em
broidery club, ito meet on Wednesday
afternoon every two weeks. It was a
deligfctful afternoon fdr aK present
and especially so for Mrs. Andrew
Daley, who was made the honor guest
of the day.
WALLACE.
Mrs. Celia Dombrough is attending
the telephone office during Miss John
son's vacation.
Mrs. August Faehn is spending,.a
few days "With her father.
Mrs. A. Groves entertained at
dinner Thursday of last week Miss
Alic6" Huppler, Miss Margaret Johns
ton, Mrs. Julian Faehn, Mrs.,,s,Pan
Groves and the Misses MaggieVand
Minnie Johnston. A very enjoyable
time was had by all. «?**-••••v-
Mr. FVJoee finished w&shlag' ettst
of town the of the week.
"j, A. Groves ifeturned home, SaJt
urday night, trtm Dead wood,/where
he was called'on jury.
Miss Iva Best: opened theischpol in
the Win.' Campbell district and ^ag
gie Johnston at t£e Pan NfebB^dls
tyict, Monday. fei
Mrs,,- Junra, Goodspeeti- transacted
business-' Watertown Friday.
-Effle Campbell was a countyfs«at
passer/the middle ot^^
iSi$4 -Mildred «Gtioves, who at
tending ixlgh school at-Flounce,, was
compelled tto return- op account of her
oooooooooooooc^^
C. II. Lockhan: "I think yon are
to be congratulated upon the new city
directory which you've recently put
out-
if a
f"1"0
onp-
A. 0. Nelson: "That city directory
which you have just published is cer
tainly a creditable one. I don't know
how von could have improved upon it.'
L. J. Ross: "Well, if this (Tuesday)
isn't a bad one for our hunting trip
which we have been planning on.
.Dogs can't scent prairie chickens
when it is raining, you know."
Dr. R. !•'. Campbell: "Say, if I'm
not. down on your list for a city di
rectory 1 want to be put there right
away. 1 have just seen a copy and I
consider it the finest directory that
has ever been gotten out in this sec
tion of country."
John Morey: "Yes, sir, we're go
ing to make Pay Up Week a suc
cess, if possible. Wherever they
have adopted the idea they seem to
have been satisfied with its workings.
If everybody'd pay you, for instance,
all that's owing you, you could pay
everybody that you owe, couldn't you?
That's the idea of Pay Up Week—ev
erybody 10 pay everybody, so far as
possible. we get the pay-up idea
well started I know we shall be sat
isfied with the effort."
Genera! C. H. Englesby. "The
chairman of the republican county
committee has established headquar
ters in room 41 of the Heegaard build
ing. We intend to keep the office
open at all hours during the day. Dr.
Lyle Spencer is secretary of the com
mittee and Prank A. Marvin assistant
secretary. The latter will be in the
office most of the time during the bal
ance of the campaign. Yes, sir, we
intend to conduct a vigorous cam
paign. All republicans are invited to
co-operate."
Stock Company at Met.
Elizabeth Morrill and Company Will
Play Entire Week. Pit
Theatregoers of Watertown will be
able to witness a real treat at the
Metropolitan next week in the fiorm
of the Elizabeth Morrill Stock Com
pany, an aggregation of eleven high
class and talented players, who open
a week's engagement at the popular
playhouse ,qn Monday evening. The
management considers itself fortunate
in procuring such a talented company,
headed by the well known stock com
pany favorite, Miss Elizabeth Morrill,
as the opening attraction of the road
season, and packed houses will un
doubtedly greet them at each per
formance during the wek.
"Mother's Girl," an excellent four
act society comedy drama depicting
the evils of the "loan sharks" in the
larger cities, has been selected as the
opening play on Monday evening.
Special vaudeville between acts
will be one of many excellent features,
to be presented at each performance..
Popular prices of 25c, 35c and 60c
will prevail and a free ladies' ticket
will be presented to evetry person
purchasing a 60c ticket before 6
o'clock Monday evening. Seats are
now selling at Kreiser's drug store.
Special ladies' and children's bargain
matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
We want to pay up everybody
we owe during pay-up week. Help
us by paying what you owe.
S LINOLEUM
MAKES THE BEST
FLOOR COVERING
iFrrs THE
RIGHT LINOLEUM
GUARANTEED
BlKOLEUq
ma&esilhe modern floor—the
attractive floor—the service
able, Jumielike flooK^
It will not curl, crack or
Watir will no£l»nA
And it is guaranteed to ,|}
wear better than1 any other
loletufe made.
4C
S
nmmmi IK»—M^racslfc*
THE SATURDAY NEWS WATERTOWN S. D.
OCCCOCOCXDOOOCXXXXXXXXXXXXX)
I CAUGHT UNAWARES
Local Happenings
A piv.-s dispatch.'states that a boy
at linant, trying to learn the rudi
meia operating an automobi'\ ran
the maine over five of his iutors,
smash'''! imo a horse and buggy, caus
ing ii -o tun away and injure the
woman driving it, and raised C'.nsid
er :i'!.
pr'
itemnnt to top out the day's
.:s. But the boy learned!
sax. Kreger, president of the
suffrage association, is
ve aroused considerable en
a* Hie recent meeting of the
through her pointed re
addressing the meeting, con
ie needs of suffrage from the
al standpoint of the betterment of
,'rntr.'utal affairs. Many favor
fi.nunents on her speech have
•ard from ladies who were
loc
said
h':
1
SI!
mt '-ks.
cerniat
br
go
able
bo
pt'.'
••Tin Wells-Fargo and American ex
•i-.tapanies," says the Pierre
ttrnal, "have forwarded to
i.diway commission a new
'd rates to go into effect
•••I- 15, for the cities of Aber-
PIVH.
C:.| i:-'
tl..
St Itetn
S'-pu-i
d.a-n,
Falls
da-iifi1.
set a
com mi
Watertown, Mitchell, Sioux
id Yankton. The commission
io allow the rates and has
iearing in the offices of the
.on on the same for the 4th
of December."
The Henry Independent reports the
death of a farmer citizen of- the west
side of the county,.as follows: "C.
j:. ,M Anderson, formerly a pioneer
sfttler in the vicinity of Hazel but of
rt-feu" years making his home at Dal
las, T' as. died Saturday, August 26.
Titr u«.\vs cf his death was received
here Mr. Brando, clerk of the
Workmen lodge of which Mr. Ander
son has been a member for a number
of years, also carrying $2,000 life in
surance. He was a cousin of Mrs.
Brando."
Watertown people who heard Mr.
James Gray lecture in tlie Methodist
church in this city some years ago
will deeply regret to learn of his
death, which occurred at Washington,
D. C., last week. Mr. Gray was for
merly mayor of Minneapolis. For'
many years past he has been associ
ated with the Minneapolis Journal
and for the past several years he has
represented the paper at Washington.
Death was unexpected, Mr. Gray not
having been sick at all. He was
born in Scotland, came to this coun
try in 1866, and was fifty-four years
of age.
October 2 to Saturday, October 7,
has been selected as pay-up week—
'wtien everybody is supposed to make
an especial effort to pay his obliga
tions about town and elsewhere. It
goes without saying that if everyone
owing The Saturday News, for in
stance, would walk up to the captain's
office and deposit the cash to wipe
out the obligation, The Saturday
News could pay every debt that
stands against it and have enough left
to buy a few pounds of print paper.
If all of The Saturday News readers
will try to pay up during this par
ticular week—October 2-7—there'll be
rejoicing on both sides.
Mrs. E. C. Jacobsen of Pierre was
in the city last week, interviewing
some of the anti-suffrage women of
Watertown. Mrs. Jacobsen has long
been an anti-suffragist. The women
opposed to suffrage, she said to a Sat
urday News representative, are not
organized as the suffragists are, but
a laTge proportion of the women, she
declared, are opposed to the measure
now
pending. "We don't think," she
continued, 'that equal suffrage will
bring about the. millenium, by any
means, nor do we think women them
selves will be benefited by the adop
tion of the proposed amendment to the
constitution. In fact, my own opinion
is that to accept equal suffrage would
be a backward step, so far as the
women themselves are concerned."
The Castlewood Republican, com
menting on the death of Thomas Mad
den, says: "Word was received here
Sunday announcing the death of Mr.
Thomas Madden at his home in Brook
ings on the morning of that day. The
deceased was one of the early pio
neers of Bfookings county and was a
former resident of thi place, during
.the early eighties. .He built one of
the first buildings in Castlewood the
one occupied as a laundry and de
stroyed recently "by fife. He wa,s a
brother o* Wm. Madden, formerly of
this place, and an uncle of P. H, and
W". S, Madden. One of his daughters
is the wife of Theo, C. Akin. The
deceased was well and favorably
known here arid our "people extend
th«W sincere sympathy to the surviv
ing members of the family and to the
©tber relatives and friends."*
I'-'Bert' BSt^rjton,"tor yeaw^a
'"fest&p&t fibihe vttf, "died last Tues|
day nighty afc&iii".Jnidfiighil. He has
lived in th& city lot eUCteen years,
t&s- Jsadr
employe^ sas teamster Vav Dem
the Woodmen, the Royal Neighbors
and the Kaglefe. The funeral will be
held tomorrow morning from Immac
ulate Conception church, and the re
mains will be interred in St. Mary
cemetery. The deceased was a young
man of exceptional popularity. He
leaves a ife and a sister, Miss Mary
Batterton. his parents and other sis
ters a: (.'catfield, besides a host of
friends, to mourn his untimely demise.
Death wa? due to heart failure, sick
ness having been brought on, it is
thought, from heavy lifting.
Dr. Ohacc of St. Paul, who has
spent various times in this locality
during the hunting season, has cre
ated a sensation in the Minnesota
state capital by averring that a sys
tematic effort has been made by cer­
It is said that the most experienced
horsemen in the United States are of
the opinion that horses, good horses,
especially good draft animals, will
command good prices for a number of
years. Prior to 1915 the increase in
horse flesh in the country had for
several years fallen below expecta
tions.
This, coupled with the heavy drain
on available draft horses caused by
the war demand, has very greatly de
creased the present supply. That,
too, the foreign demand for draft
horses must continue some years af
ter the present conflict has ended
It would seem, therefore, that it will
pay farmers to raise good colts and
all they can as these are the horse in
three or four years. They soon grow
into a work horse for you. Too, it
will pay to well shelter and feed and
otherwise care for these came colts.
.Horses in France, so it is stated,
were decreased about one million the
first year of the war and of course the
use of horses in the dangerous busi
ness of war still continues.
During the 21 moilths ending Juue
1, 1916, 611,790 horses r"id 167.3S7
mules have been exporte, from
United States and at prese:.i ti de
mand is keener than eve.
Pt
it
would seem wise, farmers, to breed
your mares.
The article in the Dakota Farmer,
from which I get the above, by Mr.
"Wayne" Dinsmore, of Chicago, 111.,
states that the English are rather
loath to praise a product not their
own but that the London Live Stock
Journal devotes considerable space to
the praise of American horses, a fine,
achievement, it appears, for our pro
duct.
The work of stacking and thresh
ing the small griain is progressing,
especially the shock threshing. The
bundles are many of them so wet
and half rotten and sprouting that
we need very drying weather for this
work. On the contrary the weather
has been quite unfavorable. Much
of the grain has been turned out of
the shocks in an attemut to dry it
out.
Ten bushels of wheat is the highest
yield of which I have heard, the
yield averaging about five bushels, or
perhaps a little over No grade or
below is the usual grading for this
crop The grain coming from the
machines is, too, in a pretty damp
condition, making much of it hardly
fit to put in bin or even to put in the
elevatpr.
Barley is pretty light and badly
colored. A considerable part is blown
into the strawpile, while that left is
light when tested by the scales Oats
are reported very light and poor.
Mr. Barney MutTay reports a yield
20 bushels for oats, machine measure.
Mr. Molljf^itatea barley averaged
about 10 bushels, machine measure,
and 'twp bushels less by elevator
vcales.
Mfc E. H. Oleson reports afield of
barley sown after corn that yielded
23% per acre* machine measure. A
piece of wheat yielded 9 bushels per
acre. .. 'Wi
Hr.' Calvin Wheelock stated he was
afraid to tell me what his grain
yielded.
We understood Mr. Simon Oleson
has about the best crop of small
gaUnto Jther?icipity of K^mnsska^
_____ 1 (J, 'J'
JMjrc H. D. Rice has been thinking
of buying a carload of sheep to .pas
ture the fields nix the farm, letting
them run until about December 1st
and aelling, before settled -wiater
weather. 'A dandy fall for such* a
Iransactloiii price of, the 'sheep
$eing the oftly difawbsM?kf,
ing Transfer. line. He .formerly lived' 4le up a- Ipt of his crop maize tu
W&frV®*0* ^re Wg ..fila Lee has of
karfftg tofeea
week, MT, Tracy can surely Tot-
bom at fceidsNrf «oni/ this e*qo that
C!Otfi»id Apfil *21*,- 880." He af-'f**® money ilTtJiis weather holds
tain parties in' St, Paul to collect
from the garbage of the city a lot of
decayed food and selling it to
)COCOOOOOCOXOCOOOCOC)CXDOOCOOOCXXXXXXXXX)COOOCXXXX)OCXXX)
OOCXXX)COCOOOOCOCXDCCXXXXXXX)|
Farm, Fad amid Fancy^J
various
local manufacturer^. For instance,
lie charges that bad eggs have been
sold to the Crescent Creamery, com
pany and others. Bakers are also al
leged to have used the bad eggs. One
baker denied having used any such
eggs, -whereupon Dr. Oliage retorted:
"Possibly he wag having them for or
naments only, possibly it was for per
fume." Those Watertown friends
who are acquainted with the noted St.
Paul physician understand full well
that when he starts out upon a cru
sade he never stops until he has ac
complished his purpose, which, in this
case, is to stop the bakers and other
manufacturers from using stuff that iS
unfit to eat in any form
Messrs. Fred Brown and H. D. Rice
.are also equipped with these sub
stantial brick silos which they will
fill with good feed- for the stock when
the cold dnys come and things green
will be out of the question ouiside oP?
such a thing as a silo. tf&h
Mr. Perry Burk is threshing 1ns ownV")
crop this year with a small outfit of
his own. "Like it all right," said Mr««9*
Burk. "If I had a good crop and a.^'i
good fall I would think it fine. Yes,\
wheat is poor and light. My grain
tank will hold and weigh out neui-ly
a hundred bushels—now I fill it up"f
this year and 65 bushels is abour ail-^',
»%s!
I can get into it." ^W
Mr. William Toms had some wheat?
sown after corn that yielded ten bu&lu
els per acre.
SAYS ISN'T TRUE.
The Denver chief telegraphs as fol%.
IOWB
under date of September 8:
0
&.
Denver Chief of Police Disputes State
ment of Local Option League.
Newspaper advertisement through
out the state assumed to compare the
arrests in Denver for the first six
months of 1915, when the town wasiv
"wet," and the first six months ot-.i^'io
1916, when the place was "dry" underVy*
a state-wide prohibitory law. Thejr''''
figures given were 136 for 1915 and^*1
568 for 1916.
..US
W-
NORWEGIAN LUTHERAN.
Norwegian service at 11 a. m. Sub-",
ject of sermon: "The Eleventh Com-,
ranadment." English service at 8 p.
m. Sul ject: "What is Man, that Thou'
Art Mindful of Him?" Inspiring.
singing. Come and worship with us.*
'-•e|o. J. Edwards, pastor. ,'y
&S&
4"
Total arrests for drunkenness f°Ki^.^v-J
first six months 1915, was 1,343. Total
number drunks for first six months
1916, was 530. Female drunks for
1915, same period, was 101. Female
drunks for 1916, same period, was 52. gp*
.. —H. Armstrong,
ENDORSES RICHARD'S JDEA«
National
Grange
Enter Any Monday or Tuesday
raws
Chief Police.
Committeeman Will
Recommend Dual Tax System.
Washington, D. C.—The chairman
of the committee on taxation for the
annual session of the National Grange'
to be held in this city in November,
announces that his committee will
recommend the dual tax system, ad-.,
vocated by R. O. Richards, for their
consideration and endorsement.,
The dual tax differs from the single
tax, advocated by Henry George, irisj
that It standardizes the assessment^
of land, and does away with assessors^
and equalization boards for protracted v£
periods, and provides for a small uni-.-.
I
1
form income tax in addition to a tax-j,
on land. It allows all land owners-ji^
to deduct five per cent of the assessed
value of any tract of land from the^,
income of such land before paying an
income tax from that particular tract
of land. It also exempts all kinds of:^
improvements and' personal property^!
from direct taxation. It make the in6|||
come tax a lien on land and business
and applies the registration la WE! as
penalty for.failure to report ,or pa &/|
the income -tax.
jfS
B-J:'
SapleigSi ^'l like a girl who-, fean^
4ke a B''-% 1L*
Mies Keen^ ^'Then '-"ydS-" stand
splendid chai«SB of" being accepted.1'—
Boston Transcript
i.

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