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The Lemmon herald. (Lemmon, Perkins County, S.D.) 1912-1917, August 30, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074986/1912-08-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Did it ever occur to you why ail good
business men keep a checking account
with a bank? We will tell you. It en
ables them to keep their funds in a more
secure place than the office safe. It
gives them a better standing in the busi
ness world. It enables then to pay
their bills by check being an undisput
able receipt.
Individuals find a checking account
very convenient and a source of saving.
Money in one's pocket is often spent on
the spur of the moment, while one is
disposed to think twice before drawing
on his balance in the bank. Get the
Savings Habit. Lay up for a rainy day.
Start a bank account with
The Old Reliable"
The First State Bank
U. S. Depositary.
.*• ',U*V
It was through no accident that the
When in the market far
buggy consider wait
e e e
Qeere VEHICLES immediately impress you with
their high character, and you instinctively feel that
they are RIGHT—A better acquaintance invari
ably proves it to be so.
They are all well made, strongly put together
and the finish and painting makes you realize
Deere Vehicles Are All Right.
qualities" of ffEERl VEHICLES were obtained.
They are the result of long and intelligent
study of western requirements. Like all succes
ses, they have their imitators, who attempt to
copy them outwardly, but omit entirely the
practical qualities
tht strong1 features of all
DEERE Vehicles
w« ir« 4m Utk*rln4 mwi.
Implement Company.
1900 Sheep!
about 1000 are ewes, 423 are
two the
balance are three's
and five's about equal
^number at $3.50 per head.
at $10.00 the balance
at $2.60 per head, also
wagon ready to move,
aneep are about 9 miles east
Edwin Kirk.
The Lemmon Herald
Lemmon, Perkins Gounty, South Dakota. Friday. August 30, 1912.
More Wedding Bells
Word comes from St. Paul, that
there last Saturday L. C. Reno
and Miss Gwendolyn Mann were
wedded. Bride and groom left
soon after on an extended trip
east, to L. C.'s Pennsylvania
home and other points. Later
they expect to return for the
winter to Minneapolis, and in the
spring they will make their home
on the groom's farm near Thuii
They had started from her
home, some twenty miles north
of town, as it were, just for a lit
tle pleasure trip, the young man
even having forgotten his coat.
And on the way to town that
pent up feeling that passeth
understanding found its expres
sion in the firm resolve "to get
it over with that life apart
from one another was but the
shadow of the substance, nothing
else would do but have the knot
spliced firm and strong. Thus
they called oo Judge Gross about
9 p. m., Saturday, with the re
quest to make the agony as short
as possible. Nothing could have
pleased Hizzonor better, but cau
tiously he first inquired about
that license to wed. Blank
amazement on their faces—didn't
quite know that such a document
is vital. Thus the Judge, still
hoping against hope that he
might gather in that delectable
stipend, counseled long and seri
ously how that they might rush
Hettinger and see Ju'ige
Sunderall, who would doubtless
be only to glad to get up in the
middle of the night to issue a
license to so likable a young
couple as they are. But a tele
phone message divulged the fact,
after some time of urgent parley
ing. that Judge Sonderall was
not to be found was probablv
away from his bailiwick, while
frantically Cupid beat his tattoo
in a pair of smitten hearts.
There was nothing else to do, but
wait. Meanwhile midnight had
come on, and then the young peo
pie suddenly remembered that
for a wedding there should be
becoming attire especially since
they had now become convinced
that they should take the very
next train for Aberdeen, there to
plight their troth. And that
is where Cupid did Bill Hoising
ton a good turn- This worthy
merchant, wife and child gone
a-visiting, was reposing peace
fully upon his righteous couch
after a hard day's work, when
suddenly the pounding at his door
brought him from among the
feathers. At first Bill of course
thought of fire, then of burglars
tnd when in gentle tones he
•'.vas urged to come down to the
Lt re and there sell the loving
jiKnr'a trousseau, he was surely
thore with one eye open to the
i main thing, and the other giory
!ing in the bride's charms and the
gulden chance of removing some
I of the thorns from their rough
inda] path.
So, while Judge Gross failed
his part of the program. Bill
was there and over," and both
ienn in wishing the young couple
lie best of marital joy.
Vnnouncement is made of the
n initials of Mr. Murray Steb
bins and Miss Goodmanson, both
of P'um Creek valley, the wed
riiiigto take place at the Steb
bins home Sept. 3d.
Strool is to have a farmers'
institute Sept 21st, with Dr. H.
Stoner and Prof w. Mc
Ree, the latter, of Polo Mo.,
as the main speakers on subjects
close to the agricultural interest*
of Perkins county.
No More Sunday Mail
Under date of August 24th, a
communication from C. P. Grand
field, First Assistant Postmaster
General, in reference to the Post
office appropriation act for the
fiscal year ending June 30. 1913.
contains the following, in regard
to Sunday closing of post offices
"That hereafter post offices of
the first and second classes shall
not be open on Sundays for the
purpose of delivering mail to the
general public, but the provision
shall not prevent the prompt de
livery of special mail
The communication explains
further, that under this law we
must close the general delivery,
and carrier windows, also the
lock boxes and discontinue all de
liveries by carrier on Sundays
It is the desire of the Department
to reduce Sunday work to the
minimum, so that as many of the
employees as possible may enjoy
a complete day of rest on Sundays
Provision is made however,
that all outgoing mail, shall be
made up and dispatched without
delay, consequently all dispatch
mail will be handled as
at present.
For the p.-ist year or two, all
the larger offices have been fol
lowing this plan, by special per
mission from the Department,
and it has been found that the
general public take kindly to
Sunday closing, as going to the
Post office for your mail on Sun
day, is a habit rather than a
necessity. Commencing Sunday
Sept. 1st this office will beclos€d
as per instructions.
W. Dohkrty,
Will Manufacture Brick
t?dliet3iiaj tin-it5 v,cis
a gathering of parties interested
11 the brick industry at the com
mercial club rooms for the pur
pose of organization. This or
gat ligation was promptly effected,
ilie name of the corporation to
The experiments made by Mr.
enneck with local clays burned
in a small kiln owned by Logan
Berry have shown abundantly
the fine quality of brick and tile
goods that would result from the
u»e of the crude materials so
abundantly found here. Experi
ments will be continued, and in a
short time it is hoped to biii.g
out a standard sized brick to fur-,
ther demonstrate the splendid
opportunities which the project
offers the city.
Promises of stock taking are
made at every hand, every one
being convinced of the good the
community will reap from the
development of the industry here.
Those who have visite i Hebron
and Dickinson know from per
sonal observation what a bo n
the establishment of a brick
manufacturing plant would con
fer. and as the fuel is abundant,
and the quality of the clay the|
very best, the benefit the factory
would confer on the city cam
hardly be overestimated. It is
understood that the organization
The First
National .Vnk
Kaglc Butte.
Lemmon Brick and Tile
Co. The following corps of of
ficers were chosen.
President O. S Quammen.
Vice-Pres. Geo. E. I^emnion.
Secretary—W. H. Doherty.
Treasurer- F. A. Finch
The company wasorgan zed at
a capital stock of $2(M.000,
$100,000 of which is preferred,
the shares being offered at par at
$ 00, a share of the common stock
going with each preferred stock
share, with the understanding
that all preferred stock is to be
retired as soon as the organization
is financially able.
'The New Steel Trail."
The First National Bank
From the following stations:
S. $1.15
Dates of Sale, September
The Lemmon Herald
June 8th, 1P07.
I J. K. i'aul (.ros«
Publisher and Editor.
will co-opcratc with Our service to commer
cial lines of business be appreciated by those
business men who reqtiii service of a thourough
ly progressive, yet safe anv
I iiifril States I
C. D. Smith, Pres. Lemmon, So. Dak
Wednesday, Sept. 4th, 1912.
Special Round-Trip
Excursion Tickets will be sold by the
No. 12
nservative institution.
Every department is as an Vd as to be of easy
access and benefit to the patrons. Officers are al
ways glad to confer with those requesting counsel
and will be glad to meet you at any time at their desk.
McLaughlin I
IMoln idgc,
.Mori i.-dott n,
Thunder Hawk.
Tim' ei- ike,
Return Limit September 0, 1912.
Excellent Opportunity for business
openings and profitable real
estate investments.
For uither particulars cul on
L. W. DOUSMAN, Agent.
Lemmon, S. D.
Grain Insurance
now entered into is at present
but provisional, for the urpost
"f getting the work start* d. it
rests with the citizens whether
it is to be developed into an in
dustry that may be in* 1
with prHe by our city.
S' -ut Dakotaris' chuM-i.
son isagain a real thing. alt!"-o
the legislature has confine I
si slighter of the inrmcent» ...
month, from September 10 to
October 10. There is als a sea
son for quail if ther*- are
My Insurance Company have authorized me to
write Fire and Lighting Insurance on Grains in
shocks, stacks, granaries, barns and cribs, for
anv length of time at a very chr: rate.
3 and 4, 1912.
Picnic al Crossing.
The patrons of the Lemmon
creamery, organized as an im
provement society along lines of
stock b'-eeding. cream marketing,
v l! give a big picnic "*'nday at
tParth crossing, miles
huest of Lemmi-1. on the
I assure al! comers
i it -g time, and invite
iimonites to join in with tnern
a harvest frolic in the open.
usir- lifi. been promised,
and some spellbinders will also
be on hand, to make the event
a pleasant one.
quail —from October 1st to 10
Ducks may be hunted from Oct.
to April 1st.

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