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The Mellette County pioneer. [volume] (Wood, Mellette County, S.D.) 19??-1971, June 21, 1912, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090217/1912-06-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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fIOFITABLESESSION
I \ERAL directors AND EM-
BALMERS HOLD A FOUR DAY
MEETING AT HURON.
OPENINGS OVERTHESTATE
h-f Is Going On Here and There
That is of Interest to the Read
ers Throughout South Da
kota and Vicinity.
Heron -A four days’ interesting
i ; ! otitable session of the South
l(l ' :a Funeral Directors and Em
association has closed here.
pi . ndancr was large and the pro
v .is one of peculiar interest and
,:';lness. A special feature of the
1( , Jmn was the school of instruc-
i,, < nducted by Prof. A .1. Nonna
, ; of Cincinnati, in which he gave
■ it . that were <>f vital Im
. ~. ills lectures at various ses-
, ~ v. j. among the more prominent
( p .o! the program and tach was
f b) large numbers. A num
important topics were dis
i ami papers read touching upon
oils phases of embalming and
, nodi* s. and papers pr« srnted
i\ ( r\id» nee of careful study
! ... nation The next annual
will Ve held in Aberdeen.
!• .. r- were chosen for the en
ar President. J J. Mead of
... president. J E. Hamack
:: i vb e president. W. II Wil*
\ . ’de. n. third vice president.
11.>o-. of Bryant; fourth vice
|i J Noble of Mitchell;
- \\ H. Broadbent of Mitch*
?■< r. o! the executive Iwiard,
\ th. Mitchell and I A. Melvin.
.1 I’ Wnlsh of Huron was
• -id. nt of the embalmers’
I .1. A B« hrens of Rapid
. < nosen delegate to the na*
! i ..tie .Itlotl.
YOUNG MAN ENDS LIFE.
A c s D vorce Suit Cause of Suicide
of B. L. Harben.
' \ I'.ills Wiring to his wife.
.• beliexed bad departed for
i home at Platte. S. 11, and
h< r th« re and pleading with
' return to their home at Win
!■;» county, with him. only to
..-••«1. and later being served
i|. i- in a divorce suit. Bartlett
. !: a pharmacist, returned to
' at Winner. After brooding
• <• day. lie cut his throat with
i 1 "t.knite.
Horse Runs Over Child.
w To have a runaway
■i d th. buggy tn which the anl*
''.is attached pass over her and
■ w ’hout the slightest injury
’'• unu aal experience of the lit
’• i of Mr. ami Mrs. Charles
■ r sid. nts of Fairview. The
• '»• " i. frightened by a passing au*
1 ’’bi! and dashed down the street
r>. t .. little girl was playing.
• th. anima! dashed over her and
i am., d th«» buggy over the child
1 ti range fullv expected the
i had been killed. Rushing
th y were astonish'd to find
• was wholly uninjured, but
- icl.t. r.ed by her unusual ex*
■ aid narrow < scape from
Dti f Mutes Confirmed.
d.s - M ne of the most
•I'iecs ever seen in Sioux
• h< .<1 at tin? United Luther-
Sunday morning wh< n six
”• • re confirmed .as mem
-1 hurt it Rev. li. O. Bjo
of tin- church something
’ *r ago took up the work of
• t.ft •. among the deaf mutes of
1 ' in this city. The better to
tor the work he learned the
'* u.ige and has spent a good
r '«is spare time among the stu
•t* the deaf mute school. The
were conducted In the sign
p ” an<| was most entertaining
who were present.
1 ks Lay Corner Stone.
1 ui -The beautiful new Elks'
■"’w building here, to cost $30,-
■' dedicated to the uses of the
Exalted Ruler M. P. Ohlman.
' preiMnce of a very large
' of citizens and Elks. The
Hie finely engraved and in-
■ ‘‘ornerstone was carried out
the Elk ritual and was
,p sive. Hon. W. 11. McMas
, ' ’he address of the evening,
tribute to Elk Ideals and
building, of Bedford stone
mottled brick, set "rake
in very effective deafen, will
•'■d this ummer and will be
the very finest buildings In the
s . Threats Made by a Tramp.
I f ** r of i all * ftolnß to tho back
r hom ° ,n response to a
'«•1 Iss ,l ‘‘ rtha Wildemuth, daagh
it) Krni * |rorninent resident of Hutch-
Iran.. < " un, y» *•« confronted by a
’‘at |. W l ° demanded something to
»n< M | . '““J holng refused he threat-
Mii f .i ° kill ’he girl with a hammer,
fri Kl t.| ,U . hH< ’ ln hU hand. The
••arit). glr| ,o *t no time In pre-
’? n<dL Af ter the tramp had
w a» i.i,? ’ a,orn ‘ wai ' * ,van and he
P‘ J rtntA and arrested
WINNERS IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
Makeup of Tickets Which Won at
Primaries.
• sllj ux Falls.—The latest returns
from Tuesday s primary election indi
cate that tin* plurality for the Roosu
'Ht list of delegates will not be under
1-5.000 and may run as high as 20,000,
and that the Wilson list of delegates
airled the state by aliout 1,500, the
Democratic vote cast in the state hav
ing been a very light one
It Is practically certain that Thom
as W Taubman, editor of the Plank
inton Herald, has been elected the
South Dakota member of the Demo
cratic national committee. What is
known as the Johnson ticket, headed
by Edw ar»l S. Johnson for governor,
and which sup|»orted Woodrow Wilson
for nominator) as the [democratic stand
ard bearer in the national campaign,
is believed to have been successful;
and, if so, the state ticket which will
come before the Democrats of South
Dakota at the election next November
will be made up as follows:
Governor—E. S. Johnson, Yankton.
Lieutenant Governor—O. D. Ander
son. Corsica.
Secretary of State—N. F. Stewart,
Selby.
State Auditor —J P. Croal, Sisseton.
State Treasurer—F. B. Gannon, Ab
erdeen.
Attorney General—W. A. Lynch,
Huron.
< ommission'-r of School ami Public
Lands George IL Smith. Reliance.
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion A. J. Smalley, Artesian
Railload Commissioner—L. C Camp
bell. Sioux Fall-.
Everything indicates that the Re
publican stat, tick t. as the result of
th.- pramirieti. will be made up as fol
lows:
Governor—Frank M. Byrne. Faulk
ton
Lieutenant Governor—E. L. Abel.
Huron.
Sectitary of St?*. —EreJ llcpporlee,
Eureka (not conceded).
Auditor Henry 11. Anderson. Mitch
' ll *t no-.i.inat d •• .il.out opposition).
Trea.-nr' r—A W. Ewert. Fierro,
•not conceded*
Attort • \ General —Royal C. John
son. Hl-thtnoie (renominat'd without
opposition».
Coma.i ->;oner of School ami Public
Laid- F. F. Blinker, Flandreau (re
nominated without opposition.
Supet int> ndent ot Public Instruc
tion—C. G. I«awr« nee. Canton (re
nominated without opposition.
Kailto id Commission' r John J.
Mt-r.'hy. Parker (not conced'd).
The majority by which John H.
Gate, of Sioux Falls, has defeated
.lulge Di( k Haney, present incumbent,
for a place upon the state supreme
ben< li. is placed at about 3.o'H),
The Ismocrats of the state, who
have not cut much figure in state con
tc-sts for a number of campaigns, ate
preparing to wage a hot fight up to
the November • lection
O'd Age Takes Noted Man.
Whitewood.—lnflrmaties of age
caused the death here of Juan Christo
tore Romero? a blood relative of the
famous Diaz family of Mexico, and
possessed of an Int resting history
as an adventun r. Romero his re
sided here with his wife for 2') years
past, coming here from a town near
P« ru. Neb He was born 7.1 years ago
in what is now New Mexico, where he
was raised. As a young man he drift
ed north, became an Indian lighter
ami roamed through the west, aiding
in developing sev« ral mining ' amps
and western towns
Romero was a first cousin of Ma
dero Romero Diaz and an unde of
Gen. Romero, at one time minister
from Mexico to the I’nitcd States.
Died of Peritonitis.
Lead Peritonitis caused the death
at the I lotnest.ike lio -pital here of
Mrs. Eliza Heh n Terrill, the young
wife of a well known Homestake
miner. Mrs Terrill, who was born
and raised in was hut :i" years
old and leaves b» -ides her husband
three small children.
Troops for Fort Meade.
Sturgis.—Arrangements arc being
made for the arrival at Fort Meade of
four troops of the Nineteenth infant
ry. together with the band, headipiar
ters and gnn platoon. They are on
the way from the Philippines. Four
troops of the Twelfth ca'alrj are now
stationed at this post
Druggist Is Fined.
Herrick—ln justice court here be
fore Justice Young one R E. Ixinl
karh was convicted of illegally con
ducting a drug store or pharmacy and
was fi»vd s*'» and costs E. V Bent,
secretary of the state board of phar
macy, was the complaining witness.
Railway Mail to Faith.
Mobridge—Kallway mail service
has horn established between Mm
bridge ami Faith, which gives these
towns the advantage of a direct ex
change of mall and h a. great advan
tage to tho business men of both
places.
Armour Celebrates.
Armour.—Armour will celebrate the
Fourth of July. At a meeting of the
business men and other interested
parties at the Armour club rooms It
was decided upon. A committee on
arrangements was appointed consist
ina of K F». Walker, chairman. John
A.MK .'--reury. and O. P P»«ee
treasurer: these officers w’ll have full
of affair, Alfred Tbom».
elected marshal of the day A pu.se
of several hundred dollars has be
jubscribed to be used by the commit
tee In pushing the celebration,
STERLING IN LEAD
OFFICIAL RETURNS NOT ALL IN
BUT OTHER VERIFIED FIG-
URES SHOW RESULT.
OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST
From the Capitol City, the Various
State Institutions and From
Many Different Parts of
the Sunshine State.
Pierre.—With official figures on
tw'o-thirds of the counties and figures
by county auditors and verified from
other reliable sources, with estimates
where no returns of any kind have
yet been received, the nomination of
Thomas Sterling for senator is as
sured by from 800 to 1,500 plurality,
probably close around the latter fig
ure. In this contc-st approximately
G 0,851 were cast, divided be
tween the candidates as follows:
Gamble, 22,634; Sterling, 23,471; Rich
ards, 14,746.
The figures, with eight counties
missing, give Gatos a lead of 1,651
over Haney, and Hepperlee a lead of
1.144 over Glasnor. The figures assure
the success of Gates, but leave it close
on secretary of state between Hopper
lee and Glasnor.
The vote on the senatorship in de
tail is as follows:
Gam- St or- Rich
bio. ling. ards.
Aurora IGI 16S
Beadle 21!» 513 1,040
Bennett 2‘»o
Bon Homme .... 300 527 112
Brookings 423 713 799
Brown 1.537 1.086 372
Brule 193 115 78
Buffalo 16 30
Butte 280 43 43
Campbell : '.50 31.» 87
Charles Mix r»n9 590 275
Clark 323 642 577
Clay 221 603 147
Codington 309 773 491
Corson 170 :’.46 93
Custer 155 78 60
Davison 823 554 288
Dav 392 3GI 446
Deuel 216 591 540
Dewey 176 140 11
Douglas 346 233
Edmunds 195 233 141
Fall River 428 186 200
Faulk 121 385 112
Grant 316 197 606
Gregory 852 264
Hamlin IIS 500
Hand 122 261 111
Hanson I*o 162 4S
Hughes 282 40i) 2.>3
Hutchinson 386 9. »3 191
Hyde 141 106
Jerauld ...' 190 2 >-»
Kingsbury 268 424 4->'»
Lake 447 636 481
laiwrence 1.387 349 46s
Lincoln 302 968 4H«
Lyman 435 398
McCook 261 331 143
McPherson 511 3(»3 1-7
Marshall 270 2-»s 342
Meade 251 108 193
Mellette *3”2
Miner ”2 154 241
Minnehaha 1.045 1.200 995
Moody 358 :lo 457
Pennington *24
Perkins *2-»9
Potter 217 HO
Roberts ’’sl 421
Sanborn ' 236 33«) -13
Spink 382 1.4 <8 J.o
Stanley 616 G.»l 219
Sully 123 191
Tripp W 3 262 95
Turner 842 2.6
I'nlon 3211 418
Walworth 332 294 214
Yankton Gss SGB 155
Ziebach 164
Totals 22,631 23,471 14,746
•Majority. *
Wins Loving Cup.
Brookings.—Blrdclla McKnight of
Brooking* has been awarded the sil
ver loving cup for the higm st grade
of work done by secretarial students
in the department of commerce at the
state College. This cup is offered by
E. H. Beatty of this city, and it is
given to no student who docs not
make a high average, and who is not
regularly classified. Worcnce Olson
of Brookings won the amanumensis
speed contest In the department ot
commerce, and has been awarded the
gold medal. Students in this depart
ment have never done such a high
grade of work as this year.
First Expense Accounts Filed.
Pierre —The first to tile expense ac
counts for the primary election was
W. 8. Glass, who admits that it cost
him 4500 to be defeated for congress
in the Second district, and Thomas
Thorson, who spent $286.05 in secur
ing the place of Republican national
committeeman.
Practical Road Making.
Brookings—Tho steam engineering
students at the state college are re
ceiving an unusual amount of practical
experience in handling power machin
ery In the making of good roads in
Brookings. Prof. Solberg is also giv
ing the boys an extra course in prac
tical road building and repairing.
The students have completed three
miles of streets within the Brook
ings city limits. All these streets
and roads have been widened and
graded on a scientific basis.
Great Year For College.
Brookings.—The events of the past
months of the South Dakota State
college marks this as the greatest
year in the history of that Institution.
The fact that practically ail of the
graduates of the 1911 class had been
placed in excellent positions gave the
new year a fllying start in which all
departments seemed to take an equal
interest. In the first {dace, the state
college has been before the people of
South Dakota more than ever before
through its* excellent exhibits at the
state fair; addresses by the professors
at corn shows and farmers’ institutes,
and other public work of the various
professors during commencement
week.
Probably one thing which adver
tised the college more than any other
during the past year was the winning
of the National Dairy Contest at Chi
cago by Russell Jensen of Mitchell,
a student at the state college. This
prize was wop in competition with
twelve leading Institutions in the
country and gave to the winner the
Taft trophy and one or more scholar
ships. Mr. Johnson Sarvis, a grad
uate of the state college was expert
decorator and demonstrator for the
South Dakota car of the "Governor s
Special " There are few men who are
better fitted to handle this kind of
work.
The past year has soon a remarka
ble increase In the number of inquiries
which come to the college asking for
expert information on various sul>-
jects connected with agriculture, en
gineering, stock raising. poultry
breeding, dairy Industry, and other
scientific professions. In this connec
tion it would be well to mention the
success of Dr. Moore with his hog
chol« ra serum. Thousands of dollars
worth of valuable stock has been
saved through the timely correspond
ence with the veterinary department,
of which Dr. Moore is In charge. Dr.
Hume of the agronomy department
has also sent out a gn at deal of infor
mation regarding the testing of seed,
which will save an enormous amount
of money to the farmers of the state.
In this connection at the college was
organized the South Dakota Experi
mental association which has for its
object (he improvement of seed in
South Dakota.
Dr. Olive of the botany department
and Prof Severin, state entomologist,
have made a gr< at many trips in the
interests of those who have difficul
ties with various kinds of plant dis
eases and insects. The extension of
alfalfa raising in South Dakota has
been given a great impetus this year
under the direction of Prof. Hansen.
During the past month the professor
made numerous trials with a device
for transplanting the alfalfa plants in
stead of seed planting
Prof. Solberg has gained more than
state-wide prominence as a booster for
good roads. He has addressed meet
ings in a number of counties in South
Dakota and at various points outside
the state. His students in mechanical
engineering and steam engineering
have been given a great deal of prac
tical experience this spring on the
roads in and surrounding Brookings.
These students have put into excellent
shape about three mile* of streets
within the city limits of Brookings.
The enthusiasm of the student body
in various activities this year was
notable. The state college students
have the reputation all over the state
for the zeal with which they enter
into contests of various kinds. It is
the common thing for special trains to
accompany the athletes on trips, and
this year was no exception. The
demonstration at the Mitchell football
game and at the state meet this year
at Huron with the college military
band attracted a great deal of atten
tion The Glee Club made its second
annual tour through the eastern part
of the state under the mnnanem< nt of
Theo Akin. The debating teams won
unanimous decisions ov< r ttye debat
ers from North Dakota, but lost to
Yankton and Huron. The electrical
show put on by the students and fac
ulty of the engineering department
attracted two thousand visitors from
all parts of the county.
Among other features introduced
this year which created a great deal
of Interest in the work of the state
college were the organizing of the Na
tional Guards in the student militia:
the class in camp cooking; the short
course in automobile instruction, and
the course in journalism, with tho
special trip to Sioux Falls.
Vessey to Leave State.
Pierre—lt has been rumored for a
long time that Governor Vessey would
remove from the state as soon as his
term of office expires, and the follow
ing personal item from the Mitchell
Republican confirms the report:
"Miss Bernice Vessey, daughter of
South Dakota's governor, visited a day
with Miss Alene Wallace, and left
for »he southern part of the state
Miss Vessey said that she would bo
joined by her mother, and that they
would leave for Philadelphia the first
of the week to make their future
home.
Articles of Incorporation.
Pierre. —Articles of incorporation
have been filed for the Dakota Trust
and Savings bank of Sioux Falls, with
a capital of SIOO,OOO. Incorporators.
Thomas Scanlon. W. C. Hollister. Fan
nie E. Hollister, Tore Tiegen, W. H.
Lyons. Sioux Falls; W. H. Greeley,
Chicago; Robert Sohlberg. Guthrie,
Okla.
More than SI,OOO has been pledged
for the ‘erection of a parsonage fif
the ise of the pattor of the Baptist
church at 7 rent
Dr.
PRICES
Cream
Baking Pbwdcr
PURE-WHOLESOME
RELIABLE
MADE FROM CREAM OF TARTAR
DERIVED SOLELY FROM GRAPES,
THE MOST DELICIOUS AND WHOLE
SOME OF ALL FRUIT ACIDS
Its superiority is unquestioned
Its fame world-wide
Its use a protection and a
guarantee against alum food
★ ★★★★★★★• a ★
AJxim baking powders are classed by physicians detri
mental to health.
Many consumers use alum baking powders unaware.
They are allured to the danger by the cry of cheapness,
by fake tests and exhibigons and false and flippant adver
tisements in the newspapers. Alum baking powders do
not make a 44 pure, wholesome and delicious food” any
more than two and two make ten.
If you wish to avoid a danger to your food.
and decline to buy or use any baking powder that is not ’
plainly designated as a cream of tartar powder.
Her Excuse.
"The»e people have a plausible and
self-righteous excuse for their mis
deeds," said Senator Bankhead, apro
pos of certain bypopcritlcal lawbreak
ers, in an address in Fayette.
"They remind me, in fact, of a cer
tain parson’s domineering wife. The
parson said meekly cne day:
"My love, you told me before the
wedding that you knew our marriage
was made in heaven, and yet you or
der me about as if I were a slave.”
“ ’Order,’ the woman calmly an
swered, is heaven’s first law.’"
Law of Life.
Two men were out walking one day
tn sun-kissed Califon ’a. Suddenly, kiss
ing time being over, it bcg..n to rain
in torrents and they were miles
frem the car line. One man laughed,
long and loud. The other wept bit
terly. "Why co you laugh?" he asked
his chuckling companion. "Because
1 am paying meter rates on water.
But why do you weep?” "Because I
am paying $lO a day for climate.” re
plied the tourist. "One man’s meat
Is another man's meat bill.
A Hint.
Knicker —Did you explain baseball
to your girl?
Bocker —Yes; she said she under
stood all about diamonds.
Some people are so wrapped up in
themselves as to suggest human balls
of twine.
The wages of arbitration should be
paid as peace work.
tt RoacFto
/A\ A vanished thirst—a coo! body end a refreshed one; the /M -
/£ sure way—the only way is via a glass or bottle of M
/ii Ideally delicious—pure as purity—crisp and sparkling as frost. If w
'I II Free Ow aew Unkte. «»ntM i|
'I • Wtamr II N
||| DmmS tkt OemlM m k 7 R
THE COCA-COLA CO., aTtarra, ea. wSLSt LJ
D>r~
READ THE LABEL
“Wow! There went Smithkins la
his ner six. When I knew him a few
years ago he had a junk shop.”
j “He still has. Only ho moved it t®
a fashionable street, kept the same
stock, and labeled it Antiques.’
Judge.
“Dat feller 'Rastus Skinah don®
bln talkin’ a powahful lot bout how
' he’s a-ralsin’ chickens.”
“Sho! He doan' mean ’raisin’,’ he
means ’liftin’.”—Catholic Standard
and Times.
The Condensed Product.
“Oh, avntie, can I go to the fancy
dress bnll as a milkmaid?”
“No. darling, you’re too small.”
“WeH. then, I go as a condensed
milkmaid?”
Hundreds of people who would bo
horror-stricken at the suggestion of
suicide by the rope-and-rafter method,
are dally killing their best selves with
the poison of self-pity.
”Do you find this presidential pref
erentlal primary puzzling?**
•'Well, it makes you mind your p’s.*
Ltvrr and kidney complaint! will be greatly
helped by taking Gertie Id Tea regularly.
A good memory Is essential to a suc
cessful liar.
Perhaps Ixit’s wife was turned to
salt because she was too peppery.
His Changed Fortune.
How He Got Them.
It Does.

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