OCR Interpretation

The Lemmon herald. (Lemmon, Perkins County, S.D.) 1912-1917, September 06, 1916, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074986/1916-09-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

jymg Branch, N. J., Sept. 1.
President Wilson was enthusias
i tically we'corned to his summer
home here when he arrived to­
for the formal notification
nf his renomination tomorrow.
A crowd of more than 500 per
sons gathered at the station to
-eceiye the president on this,
his first real homecoming to
New Jersey since He entered the
White House.
The buildings were draped
vith flags and the entire town
was in holiday mood.
Mr. Wilson was on the obser
vation platform of the train, and
iieard the handclapping which
iiroke out a.3 the crowd caught
flight of him. An auto parade
fo lowed the president's car into
Shadow Lawn where a reception
committee was in waiting The
president declared he was glad
:o be back in "Jersey."
For thirty minutes President
an-1 Mrs.
Wilson stood on the
.eranda of the summer home
tnd shook hands with the hun
dreds of visitors who came there
to greet them.
USXXOX may rem aim
Sioux Fa'is, Ati?. 28.—Notwith
standing that the city of Lennox
»t the snrinr e'er+ion voted wet,
the town now finds itself as drv
is it is possib'e to be umler the
laws of South Dakota. This is
due to the fact that the countv
commissioners of Lincoln countr
have positively refuser) to err in*
licenses for saloons there for the
year ending Ju'y 1 next.
knnox during the pad year
had a municipal saloon and the
voters at the annual election in
April by a good majority declar
ed in favor of license and for
continuance of the municipal
saloon as the best means of con
trol ing the liquor traffic. There
was some technical flaw in the
application for the renewal of
for the municipal sa­
wn, and the temperance forces
advantage of this and rais
«^e point that under the
statutes of South Dakota therg
Was no
authority to grant li­
censes to a municipal sa'oon.
ls case now
is in court, and
e«ecision when rendered may
Now the county commissioners
*ve refused to grant a license
a municipal saloon in Lennox,
ications of individuals
sue i license also were re
bin ^ennox f°r the time
haS Uken its
the saloon less ttnviii
Wh Dakota.
JneAHera^ received a copy of
soldiers from
Jjj ""kota. Louisiana and
now encamped on
Mexican border. The paper
I w •'nte1
in a ?an
Benito office
^"six pa^,
eight column
of sol?
Wm full
»eClne7: Paper i,
of tj,
by the mercnants
they annL^-
anfJ showa
I ^diers
k^ r*er'
I amors- tu
P* staff
all from
dierg- be,ide»
The Lemmon schools opened
on Monday of thii week with
the largest enrollment on open
ing day in the history of the
school. 188 students are enroll
ed in the grades while 65 have
enrolled in the high school.
The corps of teachers for this
season were carefully selected
from a large number of appli
cants and the Lemmon schools
are fortunate indeed in securing
the services of excellent in
structoi s.
Several of the te&chers that
were in the faculty last year are
here again this vear and need
no introduction to our readers.
They are: Supt. D. A. Hay
worth Miss V. Br it ton,
teacher of Gernan and Latin
i s s I a S u z u s i a n
Demestic Science Miss Marie
Klindt, 1st Grade and Mi^s
Connie Filer, 4th and 5th Grades.
Miss Kinney, who was re-elected
iwstrncto- of the 6th and 7th
grades, was forced to resign be
cause of the ill health of
brother and Mrs. E. F. Sheets
is substituting until a suitable
teacher can be found.
Charles Lundberg, principal,
is a giaduate of Hurou and
comes here Irom Elkton, S. D.,
where he served as principal of
the high school last year. Mr.
Lund erg is well recommended
and is undoubted*}- a Vhlu. bl
additi n to he htyh school fuc
ui y
Joseph Eegium, who will
teach English and History,
graduated from Huron College
last year. While in college he
acted as assistant teacher of
Edmund Sweet, who will ha^e
charge of the manual training
and book keeping classes, is a
man of 8 vears experience. He
was at Tower City, N. D., Jast
year. Mr. Sweet is a graduate
of the South Dakota University
at Vermillion
John Darling, who will teach
the 8th gaade, has spent two
years at Timber Lake as prin
cipal and is a good man for his
Miss Bessie Cobb, third grade
teacher, comes from Kimball,
S. D., where she taught in the
grades last year.
The crops in the vicinity of
Lemmon are turniug out far
better than was expected after a
year of sach backward condi
tions as was experienced here
this year.
Wheat, which was considered
an almost total failure because of
the black rust, is yielding from
10 to 15 buahels and the price is
such that a good many farmers
state that they made money on
w e a e v e n i s y e a O a s
threshed out 35 to 40 bushels
per acre rye 15 to 18. barley 10
to 15 and the tlax will gj from
10 to 15 bushels. The crop of
flax this year is excellent, and the
best part of it is that a large
acreage of flax was put in this
year on account of the proposed
tow mill.
Corn is King of crps, how
ever. A person in driving
across the country can hardly
believe that he is driving
through the territory which was
once considered far out of the
corn belt. Corn is flourishing,
owever, and the greater por
tion of it is now out of danger
of frost. Yields, it iststimated,
will be as high as so bushels per
acre and a safe estimate of the
avcraft it 40 buahels.
•fforts of the
to ees that ro
that are ot
A Song
There is ever a song somewhere, my dear.
There is ever something sings away:
There's the song of the
when the skies are
And the song of thl thrush when the does
are gray.
Tlw sunshine showers acrfcs r.« .: am.
And the bluebird thri!! the outlaid
And in and out, when the ea\c* drip nun,
The swallows twitter ceaselessly.
JtMss 'f Rtlrx.
Papke Will Make Fast Run
Over Yellowstone Trail
Arrangements have been per- per hour. Papke states that he
for the National Letter can beat the schedule and it will
carrying event when the Yellow- be his utmost endeavor to do
stone Tra*1 officials and the, Emorereney cars will fo'low the
-any trai1 boosters along the relay car and there will be sev
"n':re Trans-continental route^eral car? stationed along the
so that there wil be no
delays in case of an accident
the relay car.
v'!i attempt to carry a war let- u'r
•or from Boston. Mass., to Seat
tle, Wash., in a time limit of 120
hours averaging a rate of speed
of 31 mi'es to the hour.
No time will be taken out for
necessary stops or accidents an-'
the letter will be rushed froiv
Hie time it is placed into tin
han. Is of the first relay carrier
until it reaches Seatt'e, the rur
continuing throughout the
nights as well as daylight, in
the hopes of landing it at its
destination within the specified
time of 120 hours.
E. E. Papke, who made sue!
wonderful time last year in tin
Chicago to Seattle re'ay event.
will make the run from Lemmon
to Marmarth again this /ear. O
Fair visitors are invited to call and inspect the new
and up-to-date printing equipment recently purchased by
the Lemmon Herald. Open day and night.
First Day of Big Fair
The Second Annual Inter-State Fair opened in this city
today, and, in spite of a rainy and disagreeable weather con
dition, a large crowd was in attendance. Rain started fall
ing before daylight but at sun-tip it looked as if the skies
would clear. The weather man was obstinate, however,
and all day long it rained intcrniittantly, with the result that
the entire racing program was postponed. All events that
were scheduled for the first
grams of Thursday and Friday.
At aoout five o'clock the aeroplane made a very pretty
flight over the fair grounds, and tomorrow, fair visitors will
have an opportunity to see the birdman
Cash & Hines, with their carnival, »re assisting in
great way in furnishing the entertainment.
Th exhibits of livestock and farm product! ire the
best ever and the display is large and complete.
The Herald will attempt to give a complete tlfT? the
fair in ita ocxs issue.
added to the pro­
two thrilling
irom the roriikr
The folowing letter from
Sergeant Martin A. Vetter, who
is serving Cncle Sam oil the
Mexican border, was written to
his mother. Mrs. Shruble, of this
city, who kindly handed it to us
for publication.
It is especially desirable thai
n p. ple having occasion to us
the T-ai' on this day, Thursday
Sept. 14th, take every precaution
to stay in the clear, give the en
tire road to the official car and
ill emergency cars as they come
ilong. as every one in the o«»un
'ry adjacent to the trail should
!e interested in the succes of
1 his gigantic venture, and lend
1 aid possible towards giving
•very advantage to the drivers
A few slight delays ami the
ehedule. which is an extremely
fast one, will be seriously cut
into No time is to be lost
this fast time of 31 mi'es per
K. Fjetland, editor of the Herald, hour is to be maintained thru
will be the messenger .icconi-|»ut the entire transcontinental
panying Mr. Papke to Marmarth
rip, and certainly local people
and it is expected that they will! hould exert every possible in
eave this city at 10:35 a. .jiluence to see that the driver.*
making the run to Marmarth in i "Ver the ocal division^ have
three hours. This will mean an very chance to keep within the
average speed of almost 40 miles I schedule.
San Benito, Tex.
Aug. 21, I91fi
Dear Mother
Am fine and sweating like a
good fellow. It's only 110 in the
shade this noon so the col one is
sued orders that no work be
done until 2 o'clock on account
of the heat. Some time this
week we will have to take a
hike. 1 don't know when or
where, only it will be a ten or
twenty mile hike with every
thing we need on our backs, just
to see which ones are the weak
est or the best. Of course the
hike won't be at in one day a*
we will have to work out war
problems just like the kids work
out arithmetic problems
^chooi. Yes, this is just one Im
sch«»ol for soldiers, or rather
hoys and men to learn to he
so diers, and how to fight if
ever called on to do sol You
have nothing to worry about as
we are not in danger in any way.
at least, I haven't heard of anv
fighting around here for the last
two months, and then we aren't
here alone. There are two oth
e." regiments here, and some
regulars and about 60,000 men at
iirownviile. eighiivi. inilt-4 south
of here ami about ftUKM) more
twenty miles northwest of here.
There i also some in between
doing patrol work. In all, the
'total strength of the L'. S. fonts
down on tlie border is about
'NUHW men. So I guess we ar
pretty wel fixed and the Mexi
cans aren't cutting up much.
We are eight miles from the
border ami between us ami th
hori.Vr are quite a numler of
egu ar army patrol posts as out
er guards I don't think we
could he much safer at home
han we are here.
Today is the hottest day wt
have had since we got here am!
it honestly hasn't ra ned, I wa.«
'^oing to say for two days, but I
-x»e a rhrud coming up and a lit
tie thnder ami I think it wil
rain this evening.
liegards to all. I am ax ever.
Your son,
I'. S 1 intended to write to
Marv today ami may vet. but
nust ouit and work awhile now
I II be behind in mv work
It ii expected that forty dif
fereiit"* tractor manufacturing
concerns will partic ipate in the
tractor plowing show of the
1916 State Fair at Huron, which
wil by far surpass all previous
it tempts in South Dakota. Au
'horities state that the ninety
four firms in the business are
making 150 different kinds of
farm tractors, and of these it i.»
predicted that sixty per cent
vill exhibit at the South Dakota
Exposition during the week of
Sept. 11 to 15 inclusive.
There arc forty acres of tract
ir exhibit space in addition to
»nd adjoining the Machinery and
Manufacturers Building, which
tself contains 36,000 square fee'
»f dst and wind proof exhibit
•oom. The state fair board pro
ides free to tractor exhibits a
field of 130 acres for plowing
emonst rat ions. There will un
oubted y be on exhibit this
year fully throe-fourths of a
million dollars worth of tractors
nfd machinery. An array of
3,000 foremen, caretakers, aiv'
helpers will be reqired to han-
\0. II
New York. Sept. l.-Oritici*
mg the Hughes campaign and
«kx'laring that the trip to the
Pacific coast was ill-ad\ ised. the
advisory committee of the repub*
Iican party including A. (). Kb*r
hart of Minnesota has urged
that the speeches of the presi
dent candidate be strengthened
Stivss is also plarod on the
need for more interest in the
senatoria' contests.
Victor Koosewater of Nebras
ka, the spokesman, said the sug
gestions were put in writing so
Chairman William R. Wilcox
could act on them if he had
i!ready "covered the ground
Another meeting of the commit
tee will be held at Chicago about
September 18.
Those who attended the meet
mg were Governor R. Livingston
lieckman of Rhode Island, Chi*,
i. Dawes of II inois, Raymond
Kobins of Illinois. John
maker of Pennsylvania, Frank
M, Hitchcock of New York, A. O,
Kberhart of Minnesota, Theo
dore R. Burton of Ohio. James
Wilson of Iowa. Mr. Roosewater
and Mr Willcox, exofficio
tinriMiFK MK\ 111 RT
John Winkel and K. J. Daljr
had a narrow escape Monday
evening when the big Chalmers
car which they were driving
turned turtle on the Yellow
stone Trail between Ismay and
I'levna, Mont. Mr. Winke' es
caped with a sprained kne» hmr
ever, and Mr. Daly while he suf
fered a broken collar bone and
s badly bruised and somewhat
lacerated, is not in a serious con
dition, though he wi I probably
be unable to get about for a few
weeks. Messrs. Daly and Winkel
had gone to Ismay to drive home
the Daly car which had been left
there a few weeks ago. They ar
rived at Ismav on the afternoon
train and very shortly after
wards started the return trip,
expecting to make Baker that
evening. When about four miles
west of I'levna they came to a
quick turn in the road and in
making the turn one of the hind
whee's gave way ami the car
turned over after going through
a wire fence. Mr. Winkel waa
somewhat stunned but in a few
minutes he was able to get up
and he found Mr. Daly uncon
scious, Both men had been
thrown about, twenty feet. An
automobile rarne along and Mr.
Daly was taken to I'levna where
he remained in an unconscioaa
condition until three o'c'ock the
next morning. The day they
came home on the train both re
alizing that the trip home might
have been made in a box rather
than on the cushion. Adams
Countv Record.
"The reason why the tractor
show succeeds so we I at tfie
Soth Dakota State Fair," says
Secretary C. N. Mcllvaine, "is
heease the exposition is in the
heart of the greatest agricultur
a and tractor belt in the world.
The people go wild over ottr
show because they know that
»hjs is the power age and that
'arm tractor-? are here to stay.
That is why the state fair noera
ncaurages the tractor show and
d'es everything within its powit"
to make the demonstrations sile
cesacul both from the startd
oint of visitors and exhibitor*.
We anticipate that 125,000 peo
ple, the real producers of. tl^s
territory, will attend the eointfjf

xml | txt