Newspaper Page Text
Cemmon fierald: Friday, Hugust 30,1912* Roosevelt is rather on the anxious seat since the recent ex posures ar.ent the Standard Oii Company's contributions T. R's various campaigns. e oig harvests now being of all sorts e criminal •ations are .1 .'.o the here on e i t- The determination of the gov lent to reduce Sunday work Minimum in the postal ser-1 vitv, is deserving of commenda tion and the support of every fair minded citizen In the larger cities the closing of the postoffice and practical suspension of its 1 orations will probably crtate .. eopposition, but on the whole, tnc departnent's action will soon be accepted as the correct thing. The Sabbath was made for man, it's a splendid institution, worthy of being extended to all institu tions. The postoffice employee! should have his Sunday just like ine rest of humanity, free to spend it as he pleases, going to church, sparking his girl, rooting at the base ball game, or in any old way but let everybody have his Sunday. J. H. Stoner came up fpom Edson Monday last, and has since lien been the busiest man about town, trying to digest into pre sentable shape the many samples 'lie.-ted for the Huron and other dominates like a czar over a squad of more or less faithful always supremely noisy citizens, teaching them the tine art of preparing exhibits, so they can do the job next year without him, as he avers. From among the youngsters the honor roll for public spirited service is as follows: JFrank Finch, Denzil Skiles, Evart Ramsland, Arthur Nickisch. As for the Perkins county exhibit, Mr. Stoner states that he hopes to make a fair Messrs. Dr. Strang, Otto Roden bour, A S. Tubbs, I. T. Heiman son and S. P. Christenson, as a Formerly The State-I.ine Herald in charge of arrange ments for the contemplated ecn Published Fridays at l.i.MMON, SOUTH DAKOTA. F. f'Aur, (»k»ss. Publisher. Subscription $1.."0 the year vention. A fine young democrat broke Monday evening into the home and affections of Mr. and Mrs A. S. Tubbs. Papa Tubbs is *s,»tx»r 4th. 1907. at the jtost pardonably prou.i of this achieve imon, s. I)., a* mail ment, although he deplores the fact that by the November elec tion the young man will not as vet have acquired the necessary citizenship to vote for Wilson and Lemmon. However, he de clares that the youngster is de veloping a powerful appetite, and has already spoken for a share of the democratic holstein's iac- teaj ered all over the two Da ment his present diet. And cheer sums, have as usual attracted fully we consecrate the udder of a delegation of rate the unwary from his hard earned cui«. The opportu nities for *hem to ply their dark are nianv. carelessness. iterance. ignorance, good red confidence, on the part *?an,zat!on °A urtims. make for easy ie newspapers from all i v both states record number i instances of the successful of wherewith to supple- black and white bossie to the s ami sharpers who are $t maohic demands of the young ng for easv ney, preying I v0r. should such become surve fte laboring man and the: •tvialh Dece&jarv 1 rd and dice egsrnn ootleggers, L. W. Dousman is the happy c',ase" The Hussa building is the of his activity, and here he showing of grains, but as eastern 'from counties, owing to the generally good crop, will be able to present exhibit? as good or better, the keynote of the Perkins county exhil it will be alfalfa, in which line this part of the country can make probably the best genera showing. At a Special meeting of the Lsmmon commercial club, called last Monday eyening, to consider the project of an improved high way from Aberdeen to Baker, Montana, action was taken, to call a meeting of all the towns of the section between the Mis souri and Baker, Mont., some time late in September, at which the vital questions of this project are to be discussed and acted up on £. A. fcinch, acting as chair- n 'possessor of a Past High Priest pickpoc kets, thev are all in line ,, jewel, an exquisite emblem, presented huii hy the mem- bers of Lemmon Chapter, A |M.. No 44. in recognition of his distinguished services in the or the Chapte.. and his work as the first occupant of that office. Monday night, close to mid night. thieves were discovered coming out of the rear door of U s i o s s o e a y o ar-dOti I.arff. «siog bout that time noticed the i ." feilows. each of them ca ry i vhat was later found to be i k of sugar, and reasoning rightly that the fellows were bent on crooked work, gave themsehes pui- sued, the thieves promptly sepa it. d. dropping their burdens, and made for the state line. Messrs. Braught and Lang kept up pursuit as long as they ecu Id see tnem, and then, after Officer Chase had joined, a systematic search of the country north town was made. The miscreants had however made good their: escape meanwhile. Somebody lied }'i •_ r»r Dixon, who was the head of the Roosevelt campaign this spring, made thf staU rru nt last week that thev sjent only fltiO.OOO to carry on his campaign in the I'nitvd Slates, and that only *l0 was spirit in South Dakota, '"he i.'apital-Journal knows of more than *1T!',00 positively that was paid in' one check boosting this campaign, i ani knows that a big sum of money was spent for help in Pierre at thej iicadijdarters, and that there is now! -ving in the freight depot in this city some W.000 pamphlets, the paper of which would eo^t much morn than the sura he says wasexoenUed in the stale, emstK)uently it looks as though the! fellows who have been running the' national campaigns are about as i cheerful liars as most fellows running! for o,lice in this state who file their, '-Mieiise bills. There are plenty of people in Pierre who know that the Rno^velt campaign was riot carried on in this state for anv $100 lielle 'ourche Post: The apple crop in this part of the country is apparent ly better than it has been for years. Trees are bending with their load of fruit, and especially in the Spearfish and R«dwater valleys is this true. Apples are being sold on the streets door 10 (ioor at man of the meeting appointed forl5h«n^neftt of humBiSit?U,er *ay8' unusuall' rea sonable prices. Crab apples also are very plentiful, and housewives are very busy with jellies and preserves, anticipating the addition these sweets will be to their table* when winter comes. Currants and tame gooseber ries brought from near Sundance, have been selling at thirty-five cents per gallon or three for a dollar, and Mr. Gould, the rancher who brings them to town, has no difficulty in dis posing of his supply. He has a large portion of his ranch set out to this fruit and employs many pickers in the season. The mountains havi been full of wild fruit, raspberries, chokecber ries, sarvice berries and sand cherries, and much has gone to waste for lack of Dickers. While a great many have been able to secure plenty of this wild fruit, yet the difficulty of getting out where they can find it has caused many to go without while the fruit wastes. It seems as if old Mother Nature has tried thi .\ear to compensate for her stinginess in previous seasons, in the OII To School Again. The merry ding-dong of the! school bell will once again be| heard Monday morning, with thej opening of another year's school, Parents are about to heave thatI sigh of relief that comes with the close of the big vacation, while some mothers, tremubus with beating heart, prepare their younger offshoot for his first trip into the big, big world, as it manifests itself in the child's en trance upon school life. Mean while the youngsters are all, speculation regarding the new books they will have to dig through, and, more still, regard ing the new teacher that is to be theirs for the coming year in: school life's lottery. If recommendations, Miss Majel Wood. M. A., will have charge of the classes in lite: ature, Latin and German. Mrs. Margaret James, forrrerly of the Armour, S, D. schools, will as sist in the high school, and have charge of the eighth grade. Mis. Lela Agnew, a norma! graduate, has the 6th and 7th grades. Miss Louise Maguire, of the Plattsvill-. Wis., normal school, will have the 3d grade. Miss Si san Powell, the only teacher of last e r's corps, will again teach the 4th and 5th. Miss Myrl Hargrave. of the Aberdeen Normal, and highly recommended by Pres. Nash as well as by the superin tendent of the training depart ment there, will be in charge of the 2d grade, while Miss Mar e Klindt, also of Aberdeen, where she trught in the public school®, and who was secured for the Lemmon schools by special effort, will look after the wee small tots. o Monday morning will therefore be "labor day" at the Lemmon schools with "a vengeance." The city council granted a liquor license to John Denosker last Monday evening at an ad journed session. Mr. Denosker will open for business in his store building, formerly run as the City hotel, on the corner of Main and Fourth streets, making his vent ure the eighth saloon of the city. Sunday afternoon last Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Coleman and Mrs. Milan, of Texas, who is their guest, experienced a serious mis hap, in having the automobile in which they were riding overturn with them. The accident oc curred a little west of Petrel, and was caused as the machine on being turned out of the way for a passing wagon, and running into ruts, was turned over. Mr. Coleman suffered most seriously, being pinned under the machine, while Mrs. Coleman received numerous bruises, Mrs, Milan also suffering abrasions and a sprained wrist. Guy Ginther, chancing by soon after, was en abled to bring the party home. All of them have been invalided for some time by this accident, and are not yet over the effects of their harrowing experience. A. D. Fuller, publisher of the Sorum Journal, was a business visitor at Lemmon Tuesday. Editor Fuller is a staunch straight republican and tells with pardon able pride how he refused to be buncoes into giving up his proxy as state republican delegate. •UtottiM and evi dences of study and preparation, as well as of active teaching, are a criterion, and generally they are then the pending school year ct the Lemmon public shools ought to be one fraught with good and success. All the teach ers have been chosen with great est care, and the board, in mak ing their choice, are free to state that the school's interests will be wel! cared for by their corps of teachers. The position of super intendent has been entrusted to Prof. Chas. Karch. M. A., an a.umnus of the South Diiots, University, who gave his past two years the principalship of the Eikton, S. D., high school. As principal of the Lemmon high school, Prjf. Karch will teach] mathematics ard sciences VClothes. iKinchbaumOothcs. H)t* A. B. KintUmum C*. Thursday Matt Faragini was arrested charged with having robbed a railroad laborer of a sum of money stated to be about $450. The money represents the sav ings of several years efforts of the victim. It appears that this man. somewhat the worse for liquor, while with Faragini in the Jackson saloon, was led to show his "wad." and when Matt expressed his doubts as to the amount the man gave it to him to count, whereupon Matt sudden ly rushed away with it. The trial of Faragini comes on Satur day morning before Justice Sampson. Faragini has of late acted the part of a bad citizen, and recently had created quite a stir in the neighborhood with threats and gun play over against his wife and the parties who tried to protect her from harm. The Makers' Guaranty with every Suit or Overcoat ALUE is the keynote of ufacturer gives with each suit and overcoat—a Guaranty that means your money should you find the least defect in fabric, fit or finish. Model Clothing House The Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx, and Kirschbaum All-Wool Clothes. Kirschbaum Value such that the man And we believe so strongly in their great value that we back the manufacturers' every claim and urge every man looking for greatest clothes worth to see these splendid garments before buying. $15, $20, $25 Word comes of the death of Mrs. John Sarrell, of Thunder hawk, at her farm home south of that point. Last Sunday the lady had the misfortune to fall down a stairway in the houses sustaining internal injuries thai led to her death. The body will be shipped to Stanley. Wis. fear interment. E. D. Payne this week acquired the Barnes farm, just south of town, and expects to turn to,! and make it a model farm, with silos, alfalfa patches. Jersey cows! and such like in fact, his many friends hope that Ed will just spread himself to make the farm one of the show pteoes of the town. Messrs. John Bamble, E. E. Papke and Albert Smalley leave Sunday for the twin cities and the Minn, state fair. Every yard of cloth, cold water shrunk. Every thread of fabric all-wool, with each important detail needled in by hand. Suits for the business man, and suits for the younger set. All snap- pyi spirited and individual. Priced to meet the need of the pocketbook. Come in and slip on your choice. See the difference in appearance—ex perience the mental and physical ease of a perfect fitting suit or overcoat. LEMMON, S. D. Dr. Totten made a hurry ui call to Stowers yesterday, when: at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Jacobsen he assisted another young North Dakotan into bein^. Baptist Church. LEMMON 10 30 a. m. Morning worship 11:30 a. m. Bible School. 8:00 p. aa. Evening worship 8:00 p. m, Thursday evenine Prayer meeting and Kev. Da'f'i Bible class. Just make yourself at hoir.t with us. Phone J-80. L. M. Blackmer, Pastor, WHITE BUTTE 10:00 a. m. Bible school. 11:00 a. m. Preaching service 8:00 p. m. Wednesday even ing, Prayer meeting. Come and bring your bible. L. M. Blackmer, Pastor.