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Hot Springs weekly star. (Hot Springs, S.D.) 1892-1917, February 14, 1908, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090259/1908-02-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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BLACK HILLS.
REPUBLICAN PRIMARIES AND
COUNTV CONVENTION.
Iii compliance with the state law a
primary election will be helrl in the
various precincts of Fall River county
on Tuesday, MARCH 10, 1908, from 3
p. m. to 8:30 p." in. for-tlie purpose of
electing delegates to the county con
vention to l)» hold ah Hot Springs, S.
D., MARCH '24, 1908, whuti five dele
gates will be oboseu to represeut Fall
.River county at the state convention
to'be held at Huron, S. D., on April 8,
1908, to select delegates to the national
•convention.
The basis of representation of the
ous precincts of Fall River county,
xedj,by republican county central
mittee, is one delegate at large and
one for each 15 votes 'cast for Hon.
Coe I. Crawford for governor, which
makes the representation as follows:
Hot Springs— i? Cascade 0
First ward ... 3 Cheyenne 2
Second ,.. 9 Smithwick.... 3
Third .. .. 5 Oelrichs 3
Fourth .. 3 Beaver 1
Edgemont— Odell... 2
First ward .. .. 2 W Flat 1
Second .. 3 Red Canyon.. 2
Jackson ...2 Duck Creek.. 3
Burton .. 4
r.o
S. E. W ilson, Chairman.
J. A. S tanlet, Seo'y.
Notice of Primary Election.
Notice is hereby given that as provid
ed by law, a primary election will be
held at regular polling place in all the
voting precincts of Fall River County,
South Dakota, on the 10th day of
March, 1908, between the hours of 3
o'clock p. m. and S:30 o'clock, p. m. for
the purpose of allowing the members
of each political party in the state by
their own separate party vote to elect
delegates to the county convention,
which will name delegates to the state
convention to choose delegates to at
tend the National Convention.
Dated at Hot Springs, S. D., this 8
th
day of February, 1908.
J. F. arks,
County Auditor.
Another "Spelling School."
The spelling exercises held Friday
evening in the Miller schoolhouse, Dist.
No. 3, were well attended, several being
present from town.
Fred Dumke and John Robertson
chose sides, then spelling began, the
leader choosing from opposite side
when one of his force spelled a word
missed on the other side. In a short
time Robertson had all of Dumke's
force, then the same leaders chose up
and tried It again, .with the same re
sult.'
In the final contest for honors, Miss
Iua Goudy, teacher of the Minnekahta 1 for
school, won. The ranks rapidly thiuned
•down to three, Miss Goudy, Geo. Brady
and Johu Robertson. After a time
Brady missed "shinney." The other
two continued until all the words ou
tho list were spelled, then words were
given from a spelling book. About,
this tftne Robertson got "diphtheria" in
a bad form, and as it is a disease of the
throat he had to quit, leaving Miss
Goudy winner.
Our Supt. of schools, Mrs. Anderson,
was present, and pronounced words
during the entire spelling, giving
general satisfaction to all.
It was voted to have another list of
five hundred words published in
circular form to use for study, and
spell in the Minnekahta school house
Friday eveuine, March (5. Strangers
will be made welcome.
J.
COl'NTKY SCHOOL REPORTS.
Milllb School.
fcr Report of the Miller school, Red
Canyon district No. .'5, for the month
ending February 7th, 1908:
?i' No. days taught 20
ssafNo. pupils enrolled 9
ist*No. days attendance 117
*!No. days absence 27
Average daily attendance 0
V'
1
Neither absent nor tardy, Frank
Cilchrist.
Beatau 11. Dllism fi, Teachei
V• •MUiKEKAHTA SCHOOL*
Report of Minnekahta school, lied
Canyon district No. 3 tor month ending
February 7th, 1908:
No. days taught 20
No. pupils enrolled..., 13
No days attendance 190
No- days absence 39
Average attendance
Ina M. Gocdy, Teacher.
If you havs Catarrh, rid yourself of
this repulsive disease. Ask Dr. Shoop
of Racine, Wis., to mail you free, a trial
•box of his Dr.Slioop's Catarrh Remedy.
A simple, single test, will surely tell
you a Catarrh truth )11 worth your
knowing. Write today. Don't suffer
ongpr Highly\ Drug «tore
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H©T SPRINGS
ADDITIONAIi toCAL NEWS.
H. A. Fowler returned Tuesday from
his visit with relatives at Omaha.
Ed. Clark returned Wednesday from
a business trip to Edgemont.
The W. C. T. U. will hold a Francis
Williard Memorial service at the State
Soldiers Home next Sunday afternoon
at 3:30.
Carl. Brelsford, of Padukah, Ky., a
cousin of Charley Brelsford's. was
visiting here Thursday.
Ed. Stneger, of Hermosa, was in town
Wednesday on his way to Seattle-,
Wash., and other points on the coast.
W. E. Zollinger, of Alliance, came
in Wednesday in charge of the local
B. & M. run, trading with Conductor
Hobiuson for a few days.
Dr. Eaton and wife returnee! Wed
nesday from their visit at Sturgis
where Dr. helped in the choir work in
the special meetings being held so
successfully there.
Quartermaster Reed, of the State
Soldiers Home, made a trip to Orevitle
and Smithwick Wednesday to try to
make some arrangements for ice for
the Home use this summer.
Mrs. J. Phinney, of Steamboat
Springs, Colo., is visiting with Mrs.
Jennie Brinkerhoff, Mrs. G. C. Smith
and other friends and relatives here,
whom she knew when she lived in Cold
Brook some years ago.
The St. Luke's Guild will give their
annual plant sale soon after Easter
and if anyone would like to order any
thing special, hand your order to Mrs.
Osmotherly at the library.—Mrs.
Flannigan, Secretary. 44
W. E. Bennett, of Buffalo Gap, was
in town Saturday with anew Webster's
unabridged dictionary for the Cold
Brook school. The school board of
Disct. No. 1 of which heis clerk having
put new books in all the schools.
Ward Stanley left Tuesday for
Madison, Wis., to enter the state Uni
versity to resume his course in engi
neering. He will spend a day in
Chicago visiting his brother, Elton.
Stewart Stanley is also attendiug the
Wisconsin school.
Mrs. J. C. Wilson, the efficient host
ess of the Wilson House, of Buffalo
Gap, was in town Saturday attending
to some business matters. This office
acknowledges a call from Mrs. Wilson
who reports her son holding a splendid
conductor's run on the fast passenger
service of the Canadian Paciflc.
E. W. Carpenter, who has been the
faithful local operator for the North
western here for some time past, left
Buffalo Gap Thursday to take
charge of that station. His many
friends here rejoice with him over his
promotion.
Jim Finnegan, of Chadron. the
popular North-Western conductor on
the main liue, came in Thursday with
his wife for a short visit at the home
of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Trimmer.
We sell HUDSON COAL both
lump and nut. Try a ton, it is the
best you ever burned. Siikenson
Lumber Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Courthouse drove in
Monday from their ranch for a visit at
the home of the latter's aunt, Mrs. A.
D. McKay and to attend to some busi
ness matters. Ella McVeagh, as she
will be better known, reports her
brother Duane, enjoying the best of
health ou the ranch near Baker
vilie.
The special meetings being held by
Evangelist Powers at the M. E. church
are being well attended. Two servi
ces are being held, ono in the after
noon at 2.30 and in the evening, song
service at 7:15 and preaching at 8. Mr.
Powers expects to continue these ser
vices for at least a week longer.
Carpenters are at work overhauling
the room occupied by the bowling
alley last summer, putting it in shape
for occupancy by I. H. Chase. Both
At the meeting of the republican
county central committee held last
Saturday thero were not the required
two-thirds of the committee present
which is required by law to dispense
with the primary election, bad they
been so disposed, hence the regular I
primary election must be held on
March 10th. It is going to be ex
pensive for the county, but under the I
law cannot now be helped, and the I
voters should turn out. on the 10th I
and get lull berielii- ol the law..^ *.
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Published at The Only Carlsbad of Amerfoc^
HOT SPRINGS, SOUTH DAKOTA,FRIDAY, FEBRUARY i4.
A Delighted Crowd.
Last Saturday evening the opera
house,was crowded to its fullest cay
parity, when, under the directfon of
the M. E. ladies, an entertainment of
more than ordinary merit was given.
The vocal numbers by Mrs. C. W. Har
gens were charmingly rendered, great
ly to the delight of all, while the piano
trio by Miss Denman, Mrs. West and
Mrs. Matteson, won the plaudits of
the hearers.^ As pianist, John Evans
always delights the people, as he cer
tainly did this time. The "pantomime"
—an experience in Hot Springs—was
one of the amusing things that con
vulsed the audience, wherein Dr. Mat
teson was the dentist who pulled a
molar for Ward Stanley.
The two-act comedy, "Sunbonnets",
in which eleven of Hot Springs fair
women took part, was the hit Of the
evening, and great praise is dud Mrs.
Warner for the tireless efforts put
forth oy her to make it a success. As
alight and most taking comedy it was
certainly a mirth-provoking success,
and each partioipant acted her part as
though she were no novice.
The tableaux, "Reveries of a Bach
elor", was an attractive and greatly
appreciated number. In his reveries
the bachelor saw his first love, the
summer girl, widow, Japanese girl,
golf girl, winter girl, society girl, col
lege girl, the nurse, western girl, auto
mobile girl, and last, again his first
love. Each character was beautifully
gowned and artistically poised, while
John Mueller's eleotric stereopticon
lights were thrown upon them,
making the scene most beautiful and
striking. Thete characters were ad
mirably selected and well sustained.
Mrs. West appeared in the final
number as "His First Love" and clos
ed by reciting that exquisit poem, "My
Ship", by Ella Wheeler Wilcox, in a
most fascinating manner.
It was an evening of enjoyment to
the large number present and brought
the society S85 50.
"A lilother" Talks Library.
yi (Contributed).
The ladies of Hot Spriugs are firm in
their determination to contiuue to
have a library and reading room.
It is simply a question as to how
it is to be maintained. We are
not voters, but we are workers. The
assistance we have received during the
past year represents the intelligence'
and generosity of our business men,
and while we regret thenecessity
which forces us to continue our appeals
to them for aid, our council in its wis
dom seems to make such a procedure
necessary. .•
With over nine hundred visitors in
our reading room during the month of
January, we are satisfied that but a
small proportion of our people agree
with the city council in tabling a re
solution asking the subject of a levy
for library purposes to be brought be
fore the people for a vote at the com
ing election. There must surely be a
redress for us from such an action, for
it neither represents the wishes or re
quest of the tax payers and voters of
Hot Springs, who signed the petition
which the law makes necessary and
council asking for their co-operation
in the matter. This is a question of
vital importance to every parent in
Hot Springs. If we are to make our
homes here, invest our savings, and
sacrifice the best years of our lives
struggling to give our children some
of the advantages which are afforded
in even smaller places than Hot Springs
we should ask ourselves why it is so
difficult to secure favorable action
upon a question of such impoitancr,
why we must send our children away
from Hot Springs rather thau make an
effort to improve conditions here.
I am not a representative of the W.
C. T. U., and, fortunately, or un
fortunately, being a woman, am not a
member of any political gang but 1
am a mother and, if I am to rear my
boys and girls in Hot Springs, I am
floors of the building will be used ex- ambitious to do what I may to help to
clusively for gents' clothing and fur
nishings, relieving the overcrowded
condition of the present large store.
This substantial growth of business of
I. II. Chase is another goa/f evideace
of the growing prosperity of Hot
Spriugs and the surrounding country.
provide a safe and suitable place in the
city for them to spend some leisure
time. All require such a place and if
one is not provided for them by those
of greater experience, they -are -going
to arrange these things for them
selves.
Can we afford to turn our young
people out in the streets to seek places
for themselves, or are we going to help
them?
A MOTHER.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to extend sincere thanks to
our friends and neighbors for their
sickness
mother.'
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and rs. lakk acon,
and Mrs Matt Ata^l.
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CHANGE OF U. S. REGISTERS.
Retiring Register, Hon. G. P. Bennett
Succeeded by Hon. Johni'L Burke.
Department of the Interior,. U. S.
Land "Office, Rapid City, So. Dak.,
February loth, 1906.
Publisher "Star",
Hot Springs, S. D.
Dear Sir:-iFir your informatiotalaFI
will, this day, sever my official duties
with the government as Register of the
United States Land Office, at Rapid
City, and Honorable John L. B'nrke
assumes the duties. I bespeak for him
the same oourteous treatment as I have
always received at your hands.
We have been associated together afe
Register and Receiver of this office for
about five years and I know that he is
worthy in every respect of the position
he Is now to assume. All correspond
ence with the Register of this office
should be addressed to Honorable
Joho L. Burke, and with the Receiver,
to Honorable Myron Willsie.
It is with regret that I retire from
this office, as it has been an agreeable
position to me.'
Thanking you for the many
courtesies in the past, and hoping to
always merit your good will and friend
ship,'I remain,
Very tcply yours,
GEO.
P.
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BENNETT,
Register.
A mighty capable official went out
of th& registers office when George
Bennett retired, and his. scores of
friends'will wish him continued pros
perity and happiness in life. Fortu
nately another exceptionally capable
and obliging man, in John L. Burke,
succeeds him, and John's great circle
of long time friends down this way. in
his home county, are greatly pleased
and congratulate him upon being reg
ister.
ADDITION At IiOCAIi NEWS.
Herman Mahler is hauling in a car
load of fat hogs for the Omaha market.
Mrs. C. H. Cummiugs returned to
her home at Oreville Thursday, much
improved in health by her three weeks
stay here.
Miss Georgie Gilman went to Buffa
lo Gap Wednesday night to meet her
mother on her return from her. stay on
her ranch near Rapid City.
Best quality Rock Springs coal for
sate by the Transfer, Feed, & Fuel Co.
R. V. Heizsriing, wife and iamily
returned Wednesday from their stay
at Boise, Idaho, and Salt Lake City,
where they went, with the intention \)f
locating but found nothing to equal
^Hot Springs.
$
Died—Mrs. Lou Lessard Monday
night of tuberculosis, aged 28 years.
Funerrl services were conducted
Thursday at the home in lower town,
Rev. McAmis officiating. The Star
extends sincere sympathy.
Division Supt. Birdsall, of fhe
B. & M., came' iu Wednesday in his
private car, for a conference with the
local men. He was accompanied by
President McLaughlin, of the Mc
Laughlin Tie & Timber Co.
George Trimmer, Ewald Huebner,
G. Grippen, John Mueller and D.
K. Batchelor are among the number
from the membership of the local En
campment I. O. O. 'F., who expect to
leave this (Friday) morning for Dead
wood to participate in degree work
there this evening.
4 State Engineer Lea spent Wednes
day anil Thursday in Hot Springs, the
latter day having a meeting with tbe
Cascade irrigators to explain the pro
visions of the state law so that all
may comply with it and avoid any
further complications or trouble, as
Mr. Lea says the state law must be
fully complied with. Mr. Lea is de
voting himself thoroughly to his work
and is making an excellent officer.
Short Order lunch Counter.
Is kept by Joe Chow, where you can
get a fine lunch at any time. Opposite
Gillespie Hotel.
ul :n°tthe organs themselves, need this
heip. ThUj
kindness and assistance in the late! Restorative has, and is promptly help
aud death of our beloved
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Teacher's Examination. :j
Tbe next regular examination tor
teachers1 certificates of all grades, in
cluding state certificate and life
diploma, will be 'held* af 'the Court
House in Hot Springs, February 20 and
21st, 1908.
JOSEPHINE P. ANDERSON,
Co. Supt.
A weak Stomach, means weak
6tomach nerves, always. And this is
also true of the Heart" and Kidneys.
It's aj)ity that siok ones continue to
drug the Stomach or stimulate the
Heart and Kidneys. The weak nerves,
explains Why Dr. Shoop's
so many sick ones. It goes direct"
to the cause of these diseases.. Test
this vital truth,
Drug Store.
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COPTIMCHT OVTHMWrfc* MOWN CO. CMICAI* H£ fW£*TbU Lie.
KESOURCKS:
Loans and Discounts
Overdrafts
Cash and i-.xclian^e
G. WrMontgomery.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE BANK OF HOT SPRINGS
of ot^S prings, S- D.
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS, IXEC. 3, 1907
MADE TO HE PUBLIC EXAMINER
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S247. 03.22
OK feOl Til T) YKOTA1
I outit} of 1all ]ii\_r )es
VOL. 22.^NO. 43.
RESOLVED
HE NEVER*TOLD A UET
AND W£ Should/ILL
[The Smz. A Successful
MERCHANT OWTAfrofeO JIB
M»s REPRESENT AND A
GCESSTUK AlERiHftNT
wlpmnly sweni' that Hi© foregoing is a trrnj and correct state
i, cfinditmn of the Hank of Hot bprink's at tlie close of business -Dec.,
i.Wj to the best of my knowledge and belief.
1 1 O S IT as
subbcubc-a and. sworn to heiore me this Ttli day of Dec.. 1907.
DOES
nSTTusrefreswi:
BttfTfcR.
THE GREATEST THING GEoRdE. WASHINGTON
EVER DID WAS To TELL HI.5 FATHER THAT HE
CUT DOWN THE CHERRY TREE. HE\SET A GOOD
EXAMPLE. IT EASY To TELL THE TRUTH
WHEN TELLING THE TRUTH WILL Do YOU No
HARM. BUT ARE THERE NOT MANY WHO TELL
FALSEHOODS FOR IMMEDIATE BENEFIT RATHER
THAN THE TRUTH? WE CHALLENGE ANYONE To
SHOW WHERE THIS STORE EVER MAKES A
WRONG STATEMENT A&OUT THE QUALITY OF
OUR GOODS OR TO SHOW THAT THE REDUCTIONS
WE M'AKE IN PRICES AT TIMES ARH NOT GENUINE
REDUCTIONS.
Jilitils
ma
ir*-
Capital Stock
Surplus
Undivided Profits, net....
Deposits
94,56"75
1
.b 1U.000.03
2,000.00
4,242.63
231,6(10.59
Total ,-
S
247,903.21
ELMER H. JCCKETT, Notary Public.
A PREMIUft
Tlie ruling of the Bostoffice Depart-'
ment requiring newspapers to con
duct their subscription accounts
upon practically a cash basis forces
the STAR as well as all newspapers
to comply. We desire to get the
delinquents to pay up quickly and
as an inducement have made ar
rangements whereby we can offer
the Northwestern Agriculturalist as
a premium—free to all who pay in
advance for the Star for a year.
This will be only for a limited 'num
ber and el limited time. It must be
done at once, you get the finest
agricultural paper published twice
a month at Minneapolis for nothing.
Subscribers are required by the post
al laws to be cut off of the list'any
way if they become delinquent forlia.
year,, and now why not acquire the
cash in- advance habit and get this
benefit, We will apply this to all
cash in advance subscriptions since
Jan 1 1908, but subscribers can not
get this benefit together with other
reduced publications-- for they all
cost us extra money
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