OCR Interpretation


The Lemmon herald. (Lemmon, Perkins County, S.D.) 1912-1917, December 15, 1915, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074986/1915-12-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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VARIETYo^oVALUE
IN OUR '"Qgr
s
$
Minneapolis Family
Emulates Pioneers
H. Schneider and family, i
After seven months of travel,
the family have reached Lem
mon where they will camp for a
week, hoping while here to earn
'enough to carry them through to
Montana where they will prob
ablv spend the remainder of the
winter.
OLI DAY
STOCKS
Qui
n"t/V
I E S A K E Y
and
O N E I O N E Y
*9.
"'H //as "W*
tjonswing of his wife and two'mone^ *u
•mall boys, camped in Lemmon
•§r this week during their trip
from Minneapolis to
*.
a
o-
L«-
4
A*
3l*
that it would be a difficult mat
ter to make any distance during
the coldest part of the winter.
During the summer, by work
jingon farms along the nute,
Mr-
Schneider has earned enough
a
and a
team of horses
covered wagon, with which
he
wil)
make the
California
under conditions similar to tho6e
of the '4'Jtrs.
Early in June, Mr. Schneider,
who is a machinist bv trade, be
came tired of woiking under the
conditions that existed in the
cities and decided to go west
where the opportunities were
better for making headway in
the world. Having
no means with which to
Mr. Sehnei-.er procured a cart on
which to load a small camping
outfiit and with his family start
ed upon a trip of thousands of
miles, his wife and himself on
foot, pushing the cart, and the
two small boys riding.
remainder of
trip.
Approves
practically
travel,
Walsh's
Plans
Continued from page one
schools would be compulsory
jand those students finishing the
courses with the highest mrrks
woul.i be elegible for admission
to West point or Annapolis for
the proper training of ufficers,
but contends that those who en
ter shouldn't be selected because
they have family connections
which provide them with a pull
with congressional representa
tives or senators, but. rather be
cause by their work in the train
ing schools they attend.
Postal Receipts
Beat Records
Postoffice receipts in Aberdeen
from December 1914 to and in
eluding November, 1915, were
Were $'J9,t55 27, only lacking
$144 73 of reaching the $100,000
mark. For the twelve months
preceding they were $84,144.72,
This makes an incaease for the
past year of $15,710.55. The
mark reached this year is far in
excess of any heretofore touch-
Mr. Schneider was a caller at
the Herald office on Monday of!
this week and stated that al
thouxh the trip has been hard
and conditions of travel difficult,
he has found that the people
as a rule were ready and willing
to give them a lift on tha trip.
stated also that he
that the work would diminish the growth and prosperiry of
with the coming of winter and Aberdeen and Brown countv.
expected ed and is a convincing proof of
Sunday Dinner
at
LobdeE's
Cafe
35c per person
Cream of Celety Soup
ROAST CHICKEN WITH GIBLET SAUCE
STEWED CHICKEN WITH DUMPLINGS
Mashed Potatoes
Green Tomatoes
Scalloped Com
Yuletiae Salmi
Banana Cream Pie
Tea
Pickles
Apple Pie
Coffe
TABLES RESERVED UPON REQUEST
More Profit in Thick rream.
Farmers will make more mon
ey by separating a reasonably
thick cream than a thin cream,
according to H. W. Gregory, as
sistant in dairv husbandry, at
the South Dakota State College.
He says. "Skimming high test
cream leaves mor^ skim milk on
the farm to be fed to the hogs,
calves and chickens. Skim milk
used in this way lias a feeding
value of about thir.v or thirty*
five cents a hundred, while if it
remains in the crerm the farmer
will realize nothing from it at all.
"If a farmer is shipping cream
there will also be a saving on ex
press charges in favor of the
thick cream For example—if
he had one hundred and thirty
pounds of cream testing 24 per
cent butterfat he would have 31.2
pounds of butterfat. It would
require two cans to hold the
cream, one ten and one five gal*
ion can. Now if this cream had
tested 39 per cent, he would have
had 80 pounds of cream which
could be shipped in a ten gallon
can. He would not only save the
exprvjss on an extra car. but he
would also have five gallons more
of skimmed milk left on the farm
to feed.
"The buttermaker usually
wants a cream testing around 35
or 40 per cent butterfat, depend
ing somewhat on the season of
the year. In the winter, if the
cream is above 40 per cent it is
rather difficult to get the cream
all out of one can into another or
into a vat, and for that reason it
is not advisable to skim over 3b
per cent. Cream testing about
35 per cent in winter and about
40 per cent in the summer is
about right for buttermaking.''
Winter Grain Information
jMuch valuable information
Concerning winter grain in South
Dakota is contained in bulletin
161 of the South Dakota Agri
cultural Experiment Station.
This bulletin discusses both the
advantages and disadvantages
of winter grain over various sec
tion of tee state, based upon the
experiments at the subs ations.
Any farmer who is undecided
as to the relative merit of winter
or spring planting should send
for this free bulletm.
The Handiness of Feeding
Corn Silage.
Corn silage is handy to feed.
When the farmer is obliged to
go out into the corn field to get
the fodder every morning, no
matter how cold, stormy or mud
dy, we can scarcely blame him
for not wanting to take care of
cows and other domestic ani
mals. Corn fodder is unhandy
to handle and feed. Another
disadvantage is the mass of ropy,
troublesome uneaten stalks
which accumulate each spring.
—By Prof. Larsen, S D.
Mulefoot Hogs Take Cholera
The Vetrinary Department of
State College is just in receipt of
an inquiry concerning the natur
al immunity of Mulefoot hfygs
against cholera.
At various times in the history
of the Mulefoot breed, strong
claims have been put forward.
Among them is the one that they
will not take cholera. And thin
claim has found ready believers,
especially before the last serious
outbreak of cholera extending
over the past two or three years
The best cholera experts and
highest authorities in nil parts
of the United States are unani
mously agreed that there is no
breed of hogs that is naturally
immune to cholera. Thin is no
more than the natural immunity
that exists in certain individuals
to any other contagious disputm
Anyone purchasing Mulef'tfrt
hogs with the idea that they hr*
naturally immune, and will n*v
er contract cholera even if ex
posed, or will never require vac
cination, should r«vlM hi* ideas
concerning this breed. No breed
of hogs has ever been developed
that is cholera proof. By Dr. ('.
C. Lipp, Veterinary Dept., State
College. Brookings, S. D.
Now Listen
A bird in the hand if worth
two in the bush. Don't try to
make new friends when you
have an old one that has always
treated you right. I have plenty
of money for farm loans and will
give you a square deal if you
want to sell your land.
F. A. FINCH
WATCH REPAIRING If y o u
watch does not work satisfactoi
ily send it to us. YOU can en
trust it to our care with the
ed in correcting its
State College.
Mr. Customer
If you have the least difficulty in being fitted in ready-to
wear clothing in the town or if you fail to make a selection
that
is just to your liking, ear gfcit asseiif&tiai at
your service.
May We Not Suggest
bargains.
That if you are contemplating the purchase of a
new snit or overcoat that you give us an early
opportunity to demonstrate that this store is in
a position to give you the best of service.
SUITS and OVERCOATS
$15 lo $25 and up to $30
TROUSERS $2 to $6
We also announce special values in under
wear in union and two-piece suits at Kl.OO
and upwafdt.
LEW FEIN, Manager
U. S. Land Bldg. Lemmon, S. D.
per
feet assurance that the higher
of watch making skill will be
us
faults. Then-
is no watch that, should keep tim
that we cannot make keep tim-.
R. M. Iloiilt. .Jeweler,
1 e n i N v I
BUYING HERE
MEANS HOLIDAY MAKING
Nuts, Candies, Fruits and Fancy
Groceries
CHRISTMAS TRHES
.«•«*«!...Special attention given to Churches and Schools
Ideal Grocery
Men's and Boys' sweat
YOUR MONEY'S WORTH OR
YOUR MONEY BACK
HEADQUARTERS FOt
Adlers Collegion
E. N. CODDON, Clothier
$
coat
Clothes
Florsheirn Shoes
Stetson Hats
Superior Underwear
Holeproof Hosiery
Arrow And Lion Collars
•AT-
The Star
ON
S A U A Y
and
S U N A Y
St. Elmo
A
Stirring
Six Reel Story
of a
Soul's Salvation

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