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Hot Springs weekly star. (Hot Springs, S.D.) 1892-1917, June 05, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090259/1903-06-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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|jt s. Surveyor Hi*1 Hills
i(on!ii)',' up lYnsiiili* Opport uni
lics lor S)\tcuUii( Aid.
Kiiiroiiil S. \Viil1.(?r, in cliargo of t.ho
United States gi-ologioal survey, !i::s
het ii in I lie I tills for several days
locikiiur over the opportunities oU'ered
for oveniment, irrigation oiit.eriu'is".
In :i letter to the STAR editor Mr.
\V:sl s'lites (lint, lie will probably
vi^if t.liis liitviiity iibou! tlie miiMle of
.7n11' t- see wlf.it tin-re is iibr.ut, lir-re
tliHt. is feasible un.ier t.lio National
irri^iit ion law. lie had expected to bo
heic I IIIS week, tint WAS called else
where U-.-wding t.lio work contem
plated liy Mr. Walter tho Pioneer-Times
"Mr. Walter expects to establish six
stations in the western part of tho
state for the purpose of determining
the amount, of water available for irri
gation purposes. One of these will bo
o:i !.• Hello !'\urehe river, oil Ked
water creek, one on Spearlish creek,
one on Cheyenne river near ivlgoinont,
and two others, the locations of which
has not been decided upon.
•'AH.tr ascertaining the amount of
water available for irrigation, which
would include the rainfall, Mr. Walter
will turn his attention to the location
of natural reservoir sites, some twelve
or fifteen ot' which have been petitioned
for by residents of the region. He will
determine whether or not they are
practicable for converting the flood
water for irrigation purposes, with
particular attention to the expanse of
tillable land tributary, onto which
water may lie carried by ditches from
the proposed reservoirs.
"Congressman Martin of Deadwood
has received all tho petitions that have
been prepared by residents of western
South Dakota asking for the establish
ment of reservoir sites, and these have
been forwarded by him to the secretary
of the interior, by whom they have
been referred to the United States
geological survey for action. The geo
logical survey has sent Mr. Walter
into the couutry to make the prelimi
nary investigation, and if he finds the
scheme practicable he will be given as
many surveyiug parties as he desires
to make the surveys for the proposed
"There is to the credit of the state,
from the sales of public lands under
the national irrigation bill, over 8307,
000, one-half of which t.he secretary of
the interior is authorized by tho pro
visions of the law to spend in irri
gation schemes in the state. It is
hoped that the surveys may be run for
reservoirs petitioned for this summer,
and that iho work for construction
may begin early next year."
All ltu.nl for Advertising lor ISids.
Hon. E W. Martin arrived in the
Springs Tuesday from Omaha, where
he was called in consultation with
Capt. Palmer and Architect Kimball
concerning the final preliminaries for
the advertising for bids for the con
struction of the National Sanitarium.
Mr. Martin says that the details have
been made very complete, and that a
set of the plans and specifications will
be left at Hot Springs for inspection
by contractors. The STAR has been
designated as one of the papers in
which to advertise. Advertising will
also be done in Omaha, St. Louis,
Chicago, and other papers in the
larger cities, Mr. Martin says that to
see the plans enthuses one with the
greatness and beauty of the Sanitarium
and what it will be to Hot Springs
He says that we can scarcely compre
hend tho immenseness of what is to
be constructed right here in the heart
of Hot Springs. The advertising will
•o doubt begin next week and con
tinue for thirty days.
Fluent in tlie City.
The dining room of the Millard
hotel, Omaha, under its new manage
ment. is by far the neatest and most
attractive place of its kind in tho city
Madam Mardeubrook begs to an
nounce the opening of Modern Mas
sage and Beauty Parlors at Mrs
Brinkernoff's. Madam Hardenbrook
guarantees the permanent cure of the
most obstinate cases of eczema, moth
patches, acne, oily skin, coarse pores,
pimples, black heads, and dandruff.
She also removes permanently by
electrolysis superfluous hair, moles,
warts and birthmarks. All work un
dertaken is guaranteed t.o be success
ful. The people of Hot Springs and
surrounding towns are cordially in
vited to call. Prices reasonable. Con
sultation free.
Graduates are requested to call at
the studio and. see our new mounts
ordered for your special benefit,
please remember we have but a few
dozen of these and they will not last
long. Cole it Son.
Till! I!lj li .sellout CrndiiateK —Fifteen Vine
Youiur mitl (Mnttlenittii.
Thursday evening of last weok the
first public, exercises of the High
School graduating cla.ss were presented
to a large audience at tho city hall.
Their class play. Phe Princess," was
reiniered in a highly successful man
ner. Miss I'iUa Kirtley, as Princess
and head of the Girl's f-V.hool, and
Blaine .lohnson, as Prince, played
their parts charmingly. .Messrs llior
dan, Phillips, Dornan and Kargo wtere
equally pleasing—the two latter with
the Prince assuming a marked femi
nine air in their sister's apparel and
'•iliill'y hair." Mattie Petty played the
roh- of La iy Blanche, and Fay Ames,
Violet, daughter of Ipse. Vera Me
Lim-ms and Mae Philips as Melissa
and Lady Psyche, captivated the audi
ence, to iy iiotliing of the hearts of
Florian and Cyril. The caste was well
chosen, and the play, considerd hoavy,
was entered in with good spirit and
rendered to the appreciation of tho
audience. Much hard work and time
were necessarily spent, in its prepara
tion and every commendation is due
t.he class and instructors for having
furnished so successful an evening's
Tho costumes were elegant, and con
tributed toward the successful rendi
tion of tho play as well as to the
pleasure of the occasion.
The scarf drill by the girl graduates
in their class colors was very pretty
and afforded an enjoyable feature. It
showed much precision and uniformity
—the fascination of all drills.
Friday evening the commencement
exercises proper were given at the city
hall, the place being filled to over
flowing with interested friends and
spectators. Rev. Mr. Coffey opened
the exercises with prayer, and was
followed by a well-rend&r°d piano solo
by Miss Ella Kirtley. Miss Winnie
Mosher's class poem was one of much
merit as well as pleasing. As the
writing of rhymes isn't an everyday
occurrence with most people—and the
publication of poetry is still more
unusual by the STAB—we break over
our rules upon this occasion and pub
lish a portion of Miss Mosher's class
poem in this issue. It is of special
interest to the class.
Miss Agnes Lessard recited "Mother
Goose" very acceptably.
The class history by Miss Margie
Clark was one of the pleasing features
of the evening. It was excellently
composed and nicely given. Tho
peri'onal allusions to the members of
the class were catchy and interesting.
Leo Dor Li an and Merchant Fargo
gave a beautiful cornet duet which
was much enjoyed.
Miss Bertha Gordon's recitation was
excellent, her voice being clear and
distinct, and her gestures good.
The class oration by Miss Grace
Coffey was highly creditable to her and
the clas3—full of good thoughts.
After a very pretty vocal duet by
Misses Jennie and Ella Kirtley, Prof.
Cobb spoke a few words commenda
tory of the class, stating that Miss Mae
Philips had graduated with the honors
of the class. He then introduced the
president of the board of education,
Henry Marty, who presented each
graduate with a diploma.
This closed the formal exercises of
the evening, and with the generous
distribution of flowers and presents to
the graduates by friends, and with
vigorous class yells of '00, '03, '05, aud
'04, respectively, the assemblage ad
It was a handsome class—the largest
ever graduated from the public school
of Hot Springs—and the STAB wishes
for the young people each a noble, suc
cessful aud happy life.
[Tlit? following is only portion of tlie clues
piuMii, by Miss Winnie Moshcr. space preventing
uur uivini: it in full.]
So. let the muse to you relate
'I he history past, the coming f.tto:
era now with smiling face
ill be wiimniDj: hats with flower? and lace
Slice Fay object* to baking bread
And illls h'*r mamma's breast with droud.
1 or papa then her task she'll pl\
For Fay can make printer's
There's nothing in llfn for Margio to nak
binre *he ha? become the rival of Fisk.
ittie has learned and now she trail eay
Where gold can be found and trouble pay.
Johnson Blaine it? a science man
H/ll beat Edison, that's his plan.
ill. rlru.ggist learned we'll see
\nd his drug* shall medicine only be.
Ella will play at fancy ball,
T) be present at lectures when Roosevelt
To hear her people will crowd the streets.
V\ e'U often see Grace as we eee her tonight,
Making orations t'«r good and right
flennie a nurse so patient and kind
One more faithful who could find
And who's more t-ure of Heavens blowing
Than *hc who the sick
Kofily caressing?
At the oity hall in the afternoon
there was an immense crowd, and
many were turned away, being unable
to gain entrance. The hall had been
handsomely and appropriately deco
rated for the event. The band dis
coursed sweet music for the occasion,
which was followed by the memorial
service of the G. A. R., under the di
rection of Commander Fassett. Capt.
Grippen read the general order and
Dr. Bickmore read Lincoln's Gettys
burg address. There was excellent
singing by the choir, and an impress
ive recitation by Mrs. Dr. Bickmore.
Prof. Carter's appropriate solo was
greatly enjoyed.
Published at The Only Carlsbad of* America.
Admiral i'liillips: Ilmv will it eoiind'
To he a .-.'(tM't-r. Oliwr'n br.unit.
if sometime a volume oT poems you find,
Willi Marcus Leo Doinuii tln-y are si^ni'd,
1'riift lie siiipriSL-d. Tor In' in tin' lioy
W'iio fit.ds in rliyiuinj.' his only joy.
A'-rni's and Bertha will ranch at Cascade
They'll make cash with rake and spade.
Merchant. Far_ri v.ith siniUiiL' face
A hotel olliee will surely _'rnce.
Mac. tlio' the last, is never the least:
She's the dear L'irl whose emile never ceased
She' teacli them to cipher and count the ptais
11' no other event her intention mars.
No matter what path our feet may have trod.
The hi^hdst or lowest leads to tied
The proadest lives have blessings none.:.
1 tilers Coil and conscience say "Well Done.'
-lav the hijrhest of aitny aud success he ours.
May fairest fruits crown all our llowers.
And hlessin-.' on those who have jjuidedounvuy
In sorrow or joy- lie Cod their stay.
SACKF.H TO Til Flit KM O It Y.
Decoration liny I'iitiiitl.v Observed in Hot
Springs ISiisiiu'ss SIIS|U'IU1(M1.
Decoration day was a most oharmiiig
day—ouu of those clear, lialmy spring
days that enthuses one with all nature
and makes him feel that this is a nice
world in which we live. It was an
ideal day for decoration day, and was
most loyally observed in Hot Springs.
Business houses were closed during
the greater part of the day—more
completely we believe than ever before
upon similar occasions. At the ap
pointed time the parade of veterans
and citizens formed at city hall and
proceeded to the Soldiers' Home cem
etery and Evergreen cemetery, where
the graves of the veteran dead were
decorated. A small flag marked the
grave of each veteran, and flowers were
strewn upon the mounds that mark
the last resting place of soldier boys.
The ceremonies attendant upon these
exercises were sadly impressive and
participated in by a large number of
Rev. J. A. Sutton delivered an ad
dress to a packed house, many failing
to And standing room. Rev. Sutton is
a fluent speaker, a ready story-teller
aud has a story with which to illustrate
every point. He was especially elo
queut upon this occasion when patriot
ism is at its height, and said many
things that delighted his audience.
He took occasion to criticise the Board
of Managers of the state Soldiers'
Home for adopting the resolution
which requires members of the Home
who have no dependent relatives to
turn in to the Home fund all of the
pension they receive above 812, con
tending that the veterans had earned
that pension and that it was theirs to
do what they please with it, and that
the state was doing no more than is
its duty toward the veterans, regard
less o£ the amount of their pensions.
This opinion of course greatly pleased
the veterans affected. Rev. Sutton's
address was profusely appreciative of
the part played by the boys in blue
during the GOs and of the citizenship
of our country. We regret that space
prevents an extended synopsis, or the
publishiug of the speech entire.
Following the address a class of Miss
Helen Osmotherly's in the public
school gave a flag drill that was beauti
ful and captivating. The girls had
been excellently drilled and went
through the various manouvers to the
great delight of the old veterans and
everybody present.
The singing of "America" by the
vast audience closed the exercises of a
day that had been most 6acredly and
beautifully observed in Hot Springs.
A Now Tailoring KxtHblitthment.
Robert Moehle,au experienced tailor
has opened a tailoring establishment
in the building formerly occupied by
M. T. Holmes' tailor shop, on north
River Ave. All kinds of gent's tailor
ing done in a lirst class manner. Give
him a call.
The following letter from Robert
Watts, of Salem, Mo., is instructive
"I have been troubled with kidney dis
ease for the last five years. 1 lost flesh
and never felt well and doctored with
leading physicians and tried all reme
dies suggested, without relief. Finally
iI tried Foley's Kidney Cure and less
I i-han two bottles completely cured me
and I am now sound and well." Sold
by Emil Hargens.
FOR SALE OR TRADE—A bunch of cows
and heifers for sale or trade or sheep
Ralph Small, Cascade, S. Dak.
About Forty of tliu Leiuling Teachers of
the County in Attendance—To
le given a l.ecture.
The Fall River County Normal Iusti
tute opened June 2, with an excellent
The teachers are taking an active
interest in the work, aud seem to
realize that it means much to them.
Prof. Cobb, the couductor, is well
known here and thoroughly under
stands his work.
Miss Katherine Cunningham, in
structor in history, geography, and
grammar, has taken up the work in
such an interesting and helpful way
that the teachers are very enthusiastic
over it.
Miss Alice Cary Wilson, the primary
instructor, is one of the best in tbe
state of Iowa and no teacher can af
ford to lose this opportunity of rare
The following persons have thus far
Mattie Allen, Belie Chase, Josephine
Anderson, Gertrude Phillips, Mary
Phillips, Helen Osmotherly, Mrs. R.
G. Breeden, Zita Franzen, Grace Coffey,
Julia Mosher, Mayme Smithson, Mary
Murphy, Agues Lessard, Ella Kirtley,
Jennie Kirtley, Agnes Travers, Jessie
Roe, Margie Clark, Mae Philips, Grace
Tillotson, Carrie Frye, Joye Frye,
Maude White, Bertha Gordon, Mattie
Petty, Katie Potts, May Turner, Esta
Dearduff, Inez Godard, Adeline LePage,
Effa Fisk, Mrs. L. G. Lincoln, Anna M.
Preston, May Cleveland, Carrie Con
ger, Vera McLimans, Albert Anderson,
John B. Barky.
For Tuesday evening of next week
arrangements have been made with
Dr. Morris for his lecture "The Lost
Arts" to be given at the opera house
beginning at 7:30. This lecture will be
free and the public generally, as well
as all educational workers, are invited
to be present. An excellent musical
program will also be given.
Social Functions.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Riordan very
pleasantly entertained the high school
graduating class and nearly one hun
dred friends at the Evans Monday
evening in honor of their son, William,
who was one of the graduates. The
class colors, nile green and piuk, were
profusely used in various decorations
upon the balcony, where dancing was
indulged in and the punch bowl was in
evidence—Misses Lucile Thorp and
Katherine Reeder serving the latter
with grace and beauty. Those who
did not dance enjoyed cards and games
in the hotel parlors.
Delicious refreshments were served
upon small tables in one of the parlors,
and after partaking of this inviting
feature the guests were each decorated
with a beautiful carnation entwined
with baby ribbon of class colors, Misses
Austa Evans and Carrie Conger grace
fully attending to this,
Excellent mandolin music for the
occasion was furnished by Miss Eliza
beth Ames and Ted Hummel.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Dornan elegantly
entertained nearly fifty young people
at their pleasant home on Minnekahta
avenue an Tuesday evening in honor
of the class of 1903—their son, Leo,
being one the graduates. The rooms
were tastefully decorated. The guests
were given a program containing topics
to be discussed for a given time, when
partners and subjects were changed.
The following subjects were discussed:
"Weather," "Class of 1903," "Latest
Fads," "Books we have Read," "Music,"
Dreams." Elegant refreshments were
served, after which each guest was
presented a souvenir in the shape of a
small doll.
School Reports.
Red Canyon District No. 3.
Minnekahta School for month end
ing May 22:
Number of days taught 20
Number of pupils enrolled.. 8
Average attendance 8
Total days !!.145
absence ioi
Miller school for entire year of 9
Total school days in year 179
number of days taught 178
pupils enrolled... 15
Average daily attendance 11
Total days attendance 1982
absence 274}-i
tardy marks 120
Those not tardy the entire year:
George Miller, Rollin Kirtley, Mary
The greatest number of days attend
ed by one pupil was 173 by Emil
Miller. MARCIA RICH, Teacher.
Beautify Your Face
The earth treatment a sure remedy
for Acne, Pimples, Moth Patches,
Eczema, Coarse Pores, Blaok heads.
It will cure you. Madam Harden
brook, at Mrs. Brinkerhoff's.
Come Well Recommended.
The members of Pythagoras Lodge
of Knights of Pythias enjoyed one of
their pleasant smokers at the lodge
rooms last Friday night, the gathering
being a farewell social extended to
Knight Sam Christensou, who has
purchased a jewelry business at Hot
Springs, South Dakota. The evening
was spent at cards and conversation
after which delightful refreshments
were served in the banquet room by J.
W. Donahoo. After farewells had been
spoken and best wishes to Mr. Chris
tenson had been extended, the party
broke up having passed a most enjoy
able evening. Last Saturday
evening in their new church on Sum
mer street, the Ladies Aid Society and
members of the congregation, gave a
farewell social in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Christenson. It was in the nature
of a surprise, and the ladies in charge
of the arrangements were successful in
carrying out the program exactly as
planned. Refreshments were served
and the evening was spent very pleas
autly in asocial way until near mid
night. After singing a couple of
hymns suitable to the occasion, and
prayer by Rev. Becknell, those present,
while expressing their sincere regret
sft losing Mr. and Mrs. Christenson
from the church and city, wished them
an abundance of prosperity and hap
piness in their new home, and good
Mrs. Christenson has been an officer
and earnest worker in the aid society,
and church, always taking an active
part in any work undertaken by the
society. She will be greatly missed by
this organization.
Mr. ane Mrs. Christen son departed
for Hot Springs, South Dakota, their
future home, on Monday, with best
wishes of all.—Newcas tie News-Jour
•':i Loner People Are1 Seldom Fat.
Some persons are born with a nor
mal tendency to become fat, others
with a tendency to leanness. It is the
same among the lower animals. The
hog is a sort of machine for transform
ing tlie odds and ends of food into fat,
but the farmer knows beforehand that
a little pig with long legs and snout
will work off the fat as fast as it can
be made. So a long legged person sel
dom inclines to obesity.
A Quaint Epitaph.
The following'epitaph is from a mon
ument in a cemetery In Nework, N. J.:
Here lies the body of
John Black,
That cherry tree of luscious fruit
Beguiled him up too high
The branch did break and down he fell
And broke his neck and died.
Also three infant children.
Mother—I wonder what we can do
with Johnny? He has such a way of
exaggerating every
thing. He is always
making a mountain out of a molehill.
Father—I think, my dear, we had bet
ter make him an auctioneer.
Congenial Spirits.
Fritilla—Was your dinner a social
Clorinda—Yes, indeed. You see, I
was careful to invite only people who
have the same kind of nervous pros
tration.—Brooklyn Life.
The Influence of the Trees.
When wa plant a tree, we are doing
what we can to make our planet a
more wholesome and happier dwelling
place for those who come after us if
not for ourselves. Oliver Wendell
High Art" Clothing
For Good Dressers.
That is insured to be worth
your money, now ready fori
your inspection in a large va-1
riety of paterns and grades.
EN'S SUITS $ 5.00 TO $20.00.
Sunday school 10 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
B. V. P. U. at 7 p. in.
Preaching 8 p.m.
June 21st
8. Calvary or the World's Redemption.
June 28 th.
9. Olivet or the Ascending Savior^
July 5th.
The usual morning services,
.RNV II1^.1
Where They Sell Cheap eg
There will be services Sunday morn
ing at the Episcopal church at 11
o'clock, and in the afternoon at 3:30.
Sunday school 10 a. m.
Good singing may be expected.
All are cordially invited.
Priest in Charge.
D. T. JENKINS, Pastor.
Sunday school 10:00 a. m.
Morning service 11:00 a. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday eveninir
1:30 p. m.
Church is two blocks south of p. o.
All are cordially invited to attend
the services.
Sunday school at 10:00j morninit
service at 11 Epworth League at 7*00
evening service at 8:00.
Dr Morris will speak in the evening
on "Popular Delusions."
Thursday evening prayer service at
:00 p. in.
Junior League at 1 o'clock.
Rev. Mr. Grube will speak on the
following subjects on successive Sun
day evenings:
6. Hermon, or a Glimpse of Celestial
Glory. June 7.
7. Carmel or the Test of Faith.
school at 9:45 and morning service
11, Christian Endeavor at 7p. m.
Visiting strangers will receive ft
cordial welcome.
Church is three blocks west of
union depot.
All are cordially invited
Two Houses for Sale.
One house, 6 rooms, pantry,
closets, and cellar the other has 1
rooms, closet, pantry, two cellars
wind mill and water tank near
house good water handy to irrigate
the garden chicken house and
barns. Situated in Cold Brook. For
further particulars inquire of
Absolutely Pure

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