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The Lemmon herald. (Lemmon, Perkins County, S.D.) 1912-1917, March 22, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074986/1912-03-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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LEMMON:
TjieCommercia
Center of the
Trans- i s s o u i
E i e
HOUNE.ILL.
Divide Your Expenditures
by wise economy add to your satisfaction by starting
a ravings acount multiply your happiness by adding
a little each month to your savings.
You Won't Miss
ike spare dollar if you pat them into a saving
fund. But you will miss them—and miss them
sorely—when
the "pinch" comes, if you have
allowed them to slip away. The refrain which
every successful man dins in his ears is: "Savey
save, save!"
You'll not need Co wory about your future if
you have a substantial savings account back of you.
A dollor starts you here.
FIRST STATE BANK
United States Depositary
happiest, 1 vow,
o wears no laurel round his brow,
'll10 has ds hoard of sordid gold,
I '*world-wide frme that he must hold
»ny cost of peace of mind,
"'goes his way, content to find
wherever he may roam
centered in his little home.
knights are sweet
rest,
scares are simple, and his quest
its a Deere
Right
Because its
made right, by a force of
skilled plow experts whose equal
cannot be found in auy other plow fac
tory
in the world. There are rainy different
makes of pIow9, each claiming to ho the best, yet
the fact remains that three John Deere plows are
in use to one of any oilier kind, The John Deere Fac
tory, the largest in the world, turns out every yeir more
plows tlian any five other factories combined.
Standard of the World
For Over 60 Years
1 he Pioneer Plow Maker, John Deere, made his first steel plow by
i from ttie blade of a f-aw a 1837. The first slab of steel rolled in
United Mites wus rolled for the John Deere plows by Vt illiam
"Xis, of l'i'uburp, iu ]£46. And ever since those early days
ere Plows have s-howa the way and maintained the lead id this
'eat national industry Is it any wonder that the fanners of the
t! I e\p! =3 their verdict in the familiar phrase,—••If It's a
Ueere -It's Right."
V* o nuke over 1000 styles of plows, each a& rood as it
Gin he nmde,—the best that brains and perfect equip
ment can produce. No matter what your needs may
he, we c&a supply ihcm froua our line.
Dakota Implement Company.
The Happiest Man.
Hetfoit Free Press.
."J*
maD is
with sleep and
W riches does not lead him far
J®® *h re the greater treasures are,
en
H*
lias satisfied his needs.
-j
U e
o e i s a e n e e s
•spent h. eounts those hours of
day
with his babes he romps awav.
not think an hour in
«.not spent
vain
of grain
in
search
beside his blazing fire
®es his summit of desire
does
fame
not
yearn for world-wide
tel!
Wor'^'8
applause his aim
»rtter of his girls and boys
e of
his joys,
'artiest man on earth is he
his
family.
^7-*
fame and
-ishow5
missing
ln
feace
and love
untold.
hut !"00
6Ver Hes
Hi«hoies
11 °nes
shlmngeyes,
•^hearin .ame' throughout his days
proclaim his praise.
l^teASsij.Made
A White Squaw
VVakpala, March 7.—Living among
the Cherry Creek Indians near here is
a blue-eyed, white-haired aged white
women. Flow she came to be among
them is not known definitely. From
what little can be gathered from the
older Indians it is believed her parents
were killed years ago by a band of
hostile Sioux, and probably one of the
band took a fancy to the then baby
and adopted her. She cannot speak a
word of Enylish, knows nothing of
the ways of the whites, has an Indian
name and is carried on the government
rolls as such.
Former Governor Herrier, while
hunting on the reservation some time
ago, ran across "Wasicun Wivan"
and thus described her in an address
to the Aberdeen Y. M. C. A.
The poor old women did not show
the leastdesireto know anything more
about her own people, nor come in
contact with white neople. When cattle
were slaughtered I saw several squaws
eagerlv devouring, like choice tit bits.
cast off raw intestines, and among and watchful housekeepers were
them was a grayhaired, ragged, busy keeping wayward streems
wretched white women. As I viewed! from finding a way into their
the distressing scene, 1 shuddered atj
the horrible tradegy of a wasted,
human life.
Under
Can"
cellar*.
different circum­
stances this women, now feasting on
refuse with savage satisfaction, might
have graced the banquet hall at the
White House." i
il The Lemmon Her,°Jd
Formerly THE STATE-LINE HERALD.
Tuesday's primary election
proved disastrous to the ambi
I tions of Col. Roosevelt, as far as
the Rood will of the North state
is concerned. Hitherto deemed
the idol of the state, who could
have anything he choose, from
its votes, the sage of Oyster Bay
went down in defeat before the
1
Lemmon, Perkins Gounty, South Dakota, Friday, March 22,1912.
North Dakota
Unthrones its IdoL
greater popularity of Sen. La
Follette and—the diplomacy of
Taft's supporters.
A total of 60 per cent is claim
ed for LaFollette. 1167 precincts
out of 1800 gave him 34,159 votes,
while Roosevelt got 22,877. The
Taft vote was almost nothing,
owing to the determination of
Taft supporters to oppose Roose
velt in the most effectual manner.
Along with LaFollette the
fruits of this victory come like
wise to Ex-Congressman Tom
Marshall, who ran with
lette as candidate for national
committeeman and thus once
more becomes a big power in
North Dakota.
The storm and cold of Tuesday
had some influence in keeping
down the vote, but it is now con
ceded that the result would have
been changed but little even if
weather conditions had bee n
more favorable.
Issuance ol Seed Grain
Wednesday the board of coun
ty commissioners began with a
ten days campaign of seed grain
issuance. Grain is being furn
ished from Lemmon, Haynes.
Hettinger and Faith, at the con
venience of the person getting
it. The work is under the di
rection of Chairman Geo. E.
Lemmon, with Messrs. Jos. Za
lusky, Shuttleworth, Borreson
and others at the various points
in immediate charge.
It is fortunate that the distri
bution is being made at so early
a date, thus putting farmers in
position to save every day of the
precious seeding time. The po
tatoes alone is deferred untill
April 10th, mainly for climatic
reasons.
What is so rare as a day in
March, -in the Dakotas, where
old 'Sol' and the kindly zephyrs
of spring are willing—such as
last Monday. The snow clad
hi1! sides as if by magic sudden
ly gave berth to rills and rivulets
which, rushed downward joined
at every hand into foamy tor
rents, and as hour after hour
passed to the music of radiant
sunshine, loand behold, the land
scape began to change little
spots of earth became apparant,
e n e e a y e w a n
grew, like Longfellow's turnip,
until one joining with another,
the whole prairie seemed trans
formed into a crazv quilt patch
work. In town the gutters were
running full, workman were
busy at all strategic points to
help the flood, which seamed to
be coming from nowhere in par
ticular and everywhere in gener
al, to make a peaceful getaway
Messrs. Finch, Watt. C. D.
Smith, Doherty, Gross, Tschar
ner and Ramsland took the even
ing train for Aberdeen, Tuesday,
County Auditor H. P. Ben-1 where they participated in the
jamin was up from Bison Mon-! State Builders convention and
day, on business connected with other attractions of the hub
the issuance of county seed grain.
Their Golden Wedding.
Thursday the rare occurence
of a golden wedding was cele
brated by Mr. and Mrs. W. B,
Tubbs, who have made this city
their home for the past year.
Mr. and Mrs. Tubbs are making
their home with their son, A. S.
Tubbs, and although the blast of
many winters have left their
marks on them, both are still
hale and hearty, and may look
forward to a recurrence of their'
nuptial anniversary yet many a'
time. Mr. Tubbs is 74 years old,
his wife, 72.
It was on March 21, 1862, when
W u s w a s o i n e i n w e -j
lock with Miss Hannah Cleveland
Comstock, at the Congregationali
church at Ridgeville, O. Here
they lived and rounded out the
yeirsofa long, useful and suc
cessful life, until declining health
made the removal of the couple
to Lemmon advisable. We have
it from the lips of the aged cele
a o l- a n i s e a e i a i i
change has done much to better
his health.
Their union was blessed with
four children, Mrs. W. F. John
son, of Holway, Mich. Chas. H.
Tubbs, who is a minister at
Grand Forks. Arba B. and Al
freds., twins—the former living
at New Athens, O.
From their many friends and
relatives, from the old home and
nearby, numerous letters and
cards of felicitation upon this
their great pleasure have been
received by the honored couple.
Their many Lemmon friends,
who in the short time of their
residence here have learned to
love and respect Mr and Mrs.
Tubbs, join heartily in wishing
them an abundant and happy re
turn of the day.
The Star Theatre.
Announces a big feature for
Monday and Tuesday, March 25
and 26. The pictures of Miller
Brother's 101 Ranch, at Bliss,
Oklahoma. The largest diversi
fied ranch in the world and the
homeof the Miller Brother's Wild
West Show, the largest Wild
West show on the road today.
There is 3000 feet of film to this
Big Feature and it shows the
great southwest as it was years
ago and how it is today, a few of
the many scenes you have heard
and read so much about. Indians
and Cowboys conflict, Indians
hunting buffalo with bow and
arrows, fall roundup, Possum
hunting, riding bucking broncos,
trained mules and many other
interesting features. Two buf
falos were killed with bow and
arrows, by Indians out of the
large herd in order to make this
the best pictures eyer put before
the public.
Saturday of last week was a
busy day at the Commercial Club
rooms, at which place Walter F.
Kelley, the chivalric auditor of
Adams county, held forth, dish
ing out seed grain orders to some
150 of his fellow citizens of the
Adams county east end. The
stalwart forms of so many yeo
men, all from a small part of the
county, gave the streets a decid
edly animated appearance, and
proved to the casual observer
"ad aculos" that there's a good
sized army of workers wintering
on their holdings, and preparing
for another season's effort. Ar
rangements were made to have
some fifty other applicants who
were unable to appear Saturday,
or whose papers were not ready,
sign up before J. F. Paul Gross,
at their earliest convenience.
'HnM
E
Historical 8oc
CO-OPERATION
The First
National Bank
will co-operatc with you. Our service to commer
cial lines of business will be appreciated by those
business men who require the service of a thourough
ly progressive, yet safe and conservative institution.
Every department is as arranged as to be of easy
access and benefit to the patrons. Officers arc al
ways glad to confer with those requesting counsel
and will be glad to meet you at any time at their desk.
The First National Bank
Inited Stales l)»povit»r.\
C. D. Smith, Pres. Lemmon, So. Dak.
ASTER Sunday you'll
want to look your best
and be at your best. A man
aught to put on his choicest
garments and call upon him
self for the best spirit.
You aught to
be fitted out
with one of
our new
HART SCHAFFNER
& MARX
nobby suits and a
Pair of O'DON
N E s o e s e
kind all like, who
have tried them for
wear and comfort.
Mothers that have
had their boys
*hM»
The Lemmon Herald^
st.iMishcd
June 8th, 1907.
COT
F. I'rtul (Jmss
Publisher and Kditor.
ns
No. 41
wear one of our
boys' all-wool Her
cules suits will never
buy any other kind,
it gives the most
wear and looks the
best for the money.
All Goods Guaranteed at
The Model Clothing House
The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
O'Donnel Shoes Arrow Shirts BelimontHats
Ray J. Murphy has announced Market Hay auction Saturday,
himself as a candidate for the March 2:, 1I12, l^emmon, S. I),
state senate. Dr. Phelps has Parties having any thing to dis
had his hat in the ring for a cou-
pie of weeks, and with one or
more other candidates "in
p0se
of bring it to this sale. We
have severa| partjes
wanting
hone, md alM othe,
uro, the senatorial campaign in I .„
Perkins and hardin? aueht noli"''1.1 thaw sa!.-s ever
to be lacking in excitement and Saturday till further notice,
per
sea. H. H. Pemerey, Auctioneer.
,tuff. Wc

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