Newspaper Page Text
V7 OL VI. No •.
COUNTRY CORRESPONDENCE Smith News Washington McKenrie and Will Drees write they have work it Zell, but wages do not suit, so expect to go to North Dako ta to harvest. Preparations are bein made 1 o celebrate on the Fourth on Mexican creek near the C. A. Smith ranch. annss keene has been hauling 11ay to Pihlip. The summer school taught by Miss Maggie McPhersun clos last Friday. A picnic dinner .iid a program given by the pu pils were enjoyed by those pres ent. Fred Teeters, wii'e |ud little laughter, of Parnell, Mo., arriv ed on Tuesday's stage, going to he home of L. C. Teeters, where they expect to spend some time. A little daughter came the 20th to gladden the home of Frank Kertzinan and wife. Westfork News Notes Mrs. Fred Marrington, with son, Marcus ,and daughter,Marie returned from Midland Satur day, accompanied by her daugh ter, Ethel, who has been attend ing school there the past year. Ernest Cooper and niece,Rose Barber, wore social callers Sat urday. Miss Josephine Kelly was a pleasant caller Monday. Mrs. John Marrington was ealliug on Mrs. Edward Malone Monday afternoon. At the annual school election held at Leslie Tuesday, Mrs. T. J. McGuire was elected clerk for the next term. At the annual school election held here A. F. Bruckner was elected clerk for district No. 8. Let Marrington and niece, Et hel ,were business callers in the vicinity of Milesville Wednes day. H. P. Smith and wile were vis iting at the T. J. Rogers' home iThursday. Harold Sechler came up from Leslie Wednesday for a horse that Arty Marrington hail been breaking. Miss Shirley Towne was a pleasant caller Wednesday, on her uy home from tlie Win, »mc. Mi Y —jk i Mrs. 11. P. Smith V-n„,T iai callers at the Fred Marrington home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ross iter were visiting at John Bienva gen's home Sunday. Bert Rogers wras a pleasant caller Sunda\. on his way to Milesville. Leslie Laconis The Cheyenne river has been very high but is falling very ra pidly now. Mrs. Allie Robinson- and son have returned from a trip to Eagle Buttes. D. F. Carl in and Mike Feeney visited at the Benthin^ home W ednesdav. Miss Josephine I\elley was a Leslie visitor Tuesday. Mi's. George Van Laningliam and Miss Margret Maloy, of Moenville, attended the schoo election Tuesday. Mrs. T. ed J. McGuire was school elerk in elect the Leslie dis trict. A very large crowd cast their votes at the school election last Tuesday. Mrs. T. J. McGuire and Bogie Maupin were candid ates for tin office of clerk, the former winning by a good maj jority. Fortyone votes were cast, the largest number ever cast at a school election at Les lie. Mr. ami Mrs. H. P». Hudson were in from their raneh south of town Tuesday. Miss Shirley Towne and Miss Florence Williams visited at Milesville Tuesd iv. William Boldt and bride, of Eagle Butte, visited Mr. Boldt's parents the fore part of the week. William Griffiths and Bogie Maupin made a trip over the ANYTHING IN PRINTING? WMwnt exception, the mechanical equipment of the Review plant is equal to that of the best country shops in the state, and away ahead of the ordinary ones. Our machinery includes a Junior Linotype, with which we cast the type for the reading matter in the paper and for book work, a 12x18 C. & P. job press, handling a form nearly as large as a page of this paper, a big cylinder press for newspaper and poster printing, all driven by a big gasoline engine, a paper cutter with a 25-inch knife, a stapler for binding phamphlets, etc. Our type equip ment contains the very best and most popular faces put out by leading type founders. We are, in fact, prepared to handle every class of printing work, including Books and Phamphlets, Calen dars, Advertising Fans and Blotters, Wedding Announce ments and Invitations, Calling Cards, Birth Cards Mourning Paper and Cards, Society Em blem Cards, Dance Programs, Check Books, Deposit Slips, De bit and Credit Slips, Voucher Envelopes, Post Card Envelopes, Letterheads, Envelopes, State ments, Bill Heads, Business Cards, Receipt Books, Tickets of every kind, Window Placards, Posters and Dodgers, Stock Cer tificates for Corporations, Legal Blanks to your order. In fewer words, IF IT IS TO BE PRINT ED— GET IT AT THE REVIEW OFFICE Philip Weekly Review FIRST FOR MEWS, BEST FOR HOME. AND GOOD FOR ALL the district Monday electioneer ing in Mr. Maupin's favor. Harold Sechler passed thrn Leslie on his way to Westfork. Wallie Snyder is down from Eagle Butte visiting with his sister, Mrs. Ilarvy Robinson. T. J. McGuire made a busi ness trip to Moenville Friday. Mr. Selsby and Miss Adeline DeGunt! .v, of mila, were vis iting friends here Saturd.... W. A. McKillip returned Fri day with a load of freight for Beuthine. Miss Lillian Malaby received notice Wednesday that the posi tijn of field matron at Cherry Creek would be abolished July 1st, and she had the same posi tion offeerd her at Lower Brule, We are all sorry to lose Miss Malaby. She has been field mat ron at Cherry Creek for the past eight years, and has made friends for herself by the score. Old Trail Etchings Mr. and Mrs. James O'Connell attended church in Philip last Sunday. The long continued drouth caused the water supply on the Jordan ranch to become well nigh exhausted last week. .John Fergu son responded with his well drill to an emergency call and at the end of the third day lefttwo splen did wells as the result of his etforts and without having gone any great depth either. PHILIP. S A N E Y O U N Y S I 1 I U K S A V 1 1 N K -J i u Miss Ursula B. Harnsberger ar rived at Old Trail last Wednesday to spend *the remainder of the summer. She rorae direct from the north west where she had leen looking after her desert claim. Mr. and Mrs. Keck and son and Mr. and Mrs. Kopp were visitors at Old Trail Sunday school last Sunday. J. A. Deragisch, Sr. and fir. and Mrs. Manthe.v, of Ramona, Iowa, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. Schnell. They came out in Mr. Deragisch big touring car and re port having had a pleasant trip all the way. The Pleasant Hill ladies aid society met with Mrs. Muter last Wednesday. While the ladies Miss Ella Koehler, 01 Uttorr made sun Won nets Mrs. Muters froze some delicious ice cream and plans wore perfected for a sun bonnet sa?e and ice cream social to be held Ji'ly llth at the home of Mrs. Tuor. Ice cream anil cake coffee and cake, sunbonnets (and cake) for sale. Everybody come. F. A. Schlottman also has a tine new well which puts his mind on easy street for a while as to where to water his stock. A ho has been staying with Mrs. John Ferguson for scveial days, has returned home. Yes it rained and rained tolerably hard, but still we are not happy. We need more, more, more, and need it tdly. Don't allow the appearance of rain to keep you from the box supper and dance at (iene Jordans on Friday the 30th inst. Mr. Welch, of the First State Bank, wife and daughter were out from Philip by auto Thursday afternoon. Luella Miller accompanied the Old Trail mail to Stewart Place last Saturday and dined with the Stewarts. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Baker are the proud parents of a baby girl lxrn Wednesday June 21. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Manioti en tertained a large number of friends at their home last Wednesday evening refreshments were served and a good time enjoyed by all. Mrs. J. II. Wilcoxenand mother Mrs. A. II. Hall, of Belle Plaine, Iowa, visited at Stewart place this week. WnH has been received of the safe arrival of the P. A. Toomey family to their new home in Chi cago. They encountered an old fashioned rainstorm from Huron to that |)!ace and report excellent crops in the east. CAPITAL CITY NEWS The state building was invaded ed Thursday by a party of boys and ui Is representing a Plank inton nnday school, who travel ed Chamberlain by rail and from there W. F. Bancroft, ol' Watertown, to he state game warden, and A. N. Cook, of Vermillion, to be state food and dairy commission er. Congressman Burke and fami ly arrived ill Pierre Sunday, af ter having been in Washington for the past eight mouths Mr. Burke will attend to some busi ness affairs and then return to Washington. Stockmen near Sansarc are re porting loss of live stock from a disease that is new to them, be ginning in paralysis of the ton gue, and extending to all parts of the body in a short time. Up to the present there have been several losses, and just what re medy to apply is what is puzzl ing the stock owners. The state veterinarian has been called up on to help in the situation. WORST DROUTH IN HISTORY "Dry Farmer" 1-Iare« Period of Dry Weather is rupreeiMlenteil Lincoln, Nebr., June 28.—In spite of the fact that he says this is the worst drouth the west has known, H. W. Camp bell, apostle of dry farming, de elaies that he will have an av erage of thirty bushels of wheat to the acre on his experimental 44dry to this city up river on il gasoline boat Rosebud— as a summer outing. They were attracted by the G. A. R. meet ing, and the opportunity to look over the new state capitol, as a part of a summer excursion, and all enjoyed the visit as only the young people can. The annual movement of plea sure seekers from the eastern part of the state to the Black 1 IIills is statting earlier than ns ual this summer on account of Ihe extremely hot weather in dune. The indications are that the n niber of people from east 11' the river who will visit the Hlack Hills section of the state will be greater than for any past vear. I The capitol commission is con I siilering the tinting of the con eiete walks and driveways to be put in on the grounds, to give them about the same color as the brown stone in the first sto ry of the capitol building and to prevent the glare which comes from walks and drives of ceiu eiit of the natural color. South Dak.'1-I ".va*. Honored at Itiic national -1inoj' state fire marshals cago last week by the seleeiion of Fire Marshal Frank Craft as president of the national association for the next year. Governor Vesscy Monday dis tributed three choice plums to the faithful by reappointing O. S. Basford, of Redfield, to be state insurance commissioner, farm" near lloldrege. ^e have had only five in ches of rain at Holdrcgc this year," he said, "and there will be a short crop of wheat on every farm in that section save ours. There we will have yields running as high as forty bushels to the acre and averag ing around about thirty. Scien tific tillage has done this, and it the directions are followed others can do as well. "Last summer we left afield fallow for the purpose of stor ing all the rain that fell, and prepared it so that none evapo rated. Less than a week ago we found, on boring into it,that we had five feet of moist earth, most of it so wet that it would soil the hand, and all of it so moist that it would ball or stick to the auger. Fields near by, where the usual methods were employed, show only a small depth of moisture, and even this is not so wet as ours in the fifth foot down. "This is the worst period of drouth the west has ever known It is a cumulative drouth, very little rain falling last fall and winter. Yet there is not going to be any exodus of people from either Kansas or Nebraska, but practically everyone will stick it out and endeavor to ov ercome present conditions. "Drouth conditions can be conquered, and the knowledge that this is true will keep the men on the farms. All of west ern Kansas and western Neb raska, now the chief sufferers from the drouth, can be mad' to raise forty bushels of wheat to the acre every other year by scientific tillage. This means twenty bushels a year, and the cost of that is less than under present methods. If the busi ness men were wideawake they would co-operate with the farm ers and thus induce more of them to make the experiment than now seem to deem it wise to try." R. A. Bielski received word Saturday that he had passed examination for admission to the state bar. He is now privileged to swing his shingle to our gen tle South Dakota zephyrs when ever he wishes. Whole No. 2in. Realestate Transfers United States to Thomas G. Myers Mack Foutts Martin N. Smith Charles II. Burton Mary Drinford Emil W Schiesser Myron Plopper Christian Eide Otto Saekel Charles L. Nelson Michael Aylward Lee S. Ilamm Andrew Anderson Eilward M. Pegan William Hayes Charles N. Kelly Luke G. lngalls Gustav Adolf Kipf Eil ward K Johnson John Albin Johnson Lloyd R. Jones Frank Arthur Jones LiIlie Elmore Oscar Nor by Patrick A. Toomey John Toomey Emma Krager Mary K Wagner Gertrude Olson Charley (i Moore Hjahnar Blomgren Housein Heinmett Myron .1 loggers Henry Nelson Joseph Pishek Or ill Widkert Marion S. Conniff Blanch I. Scheib William Joues Clarence L. Webster William J. H. Detloff Robert (J. Blake James Clay Lewis Hovey ()rville Quick Charles Hand Daniel S Jones Kenneth Dorons Ora Welch Harry Morris Jesse Lloyd William F. Davis Esmer Esterdahl William II Drey William A Wright Joseph Rogers Fronk Wilsbacker Fred A Fountain William II Havenar Charles Bowling Andreas Schmidt Nora B. Becker William N Martin Olive S Lawrence Harriett Sehaap Ludwig Boldenow W Hall Irons regto James D. Hayes se 1U Is 18e Same to Harry French rc»w 29 2s 23e Richard W Barnes & wf to Al fred I. Nicholas w Out Lot A Midland §1 00 Hcinrich Vornhagen & wf to Mary A Olney ne ne sw 13 In 22e $1 00 Charles S Templin ft wf & Frank E Helvey & wf to Gaylord E Summer It & blk 101 Ft Pierre £50 00 John Lock hart reg to William S Allen ne se r»n 22e John Lockhart reg to Win Wolfe sw se 23 3n 23e Same to Ote Ai*leibon nw 29 6n 27e Charles Cutler 8c Elizaljeth Cutler to Ira Noble w sw 14 3n 23e 552-200 00 Ahmad Joseph 4 wf to Alex Salem sw nw 24 "n 23e $ 1800 00 Harry Hammond to Jessie Hammond se nw 14 2s21e 1400 00 Ed Neil to Edna Neil w ne 22 5n 25e &1200 00 Louisa Rich to Fisher Brothers £1 00 Joseph Henkin A wf to W# W» Rowland Its 3 & 4 sw 8 Tn 27e $2500 00 E Reidinger to William Sale sw 12 5s 21e $1 00 (Continued en page six)