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v# et lt ap.1 steak I those] ties'[ the I Bel. I just I ten. I ess is I awl Re, Fards you ht is 3 by iason let ment ctive easy 'e to I 0. iK. t? ig: r~ imtJ 3 ik. & •usi- a $ nir lieh and I ITYb the O jitic 0 not 2 for 150" and the slds iew^ an re iver 2. md sles 100, ase •e a °ts O to ca-p ors on, im-° 3Ut ice /•ill ou ge ny lot 1C- I-1 00 nd eh t* ill 00 3 ou hep en nd b-^ le re 1 fr ke p? il- :'y ill .1 ig to Sf -r^ f? «r *«£-, a* Afrf a jr r, Vt^* "*!&** \jHy A^c I a^. VOL. XXIXr A N ... :5fc: .„ •%S' tZ W&fsm Pepsin and Iron Tablets TONIC AND DIGESTIVE. Digest what You Hat. Make Rich Red Blood. YOU FEFL STRONGER EVERY DAY •if Vll Druggists or by Mail, Postpaid 50c Per liox *. H. M. STR'AIGHT & CO. PIERRE SOUTH DAKOTA PIERRE 1882 STILL HERE CORWIND. MEAD Real Estate and Mortgage Loans Buys Notes and City and County Warrants. Sells Choice Lands and Lots on easy terms. Quote what you have and write for information. CORWIN D. MEAD, Pierre, S. D. CHOICE FARMS $12 TO $20 HAPPY HOME REM. ESTATE AGENCY P1KUKK, SOUTH DAKOTA I I I I II 1 I l-I I I I I I 1 I I J. E. MILLER, Manager. Largest and Best Hotel in South Dakota Built upon a Modern Plan 244 Rooms Strictly Fire Proof Rate $2.00 per Day, and up CENTRALLY LOCATED THE SCHUBERT PHARMACY Paints, Oils, Glass. Brushes, Etc. INDIAN CURIOS SOUVENIR GOODS PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY 332 PIERRE STREET. WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION IN EVERY LINE GARDEN SEEDS IN BULK OR PACKAGE. FERTILE LANDS in central South Dakota at prices that make it possible for you to own a farm home. By purchasing from us now you can take advantage of these fMllm FLEETING OPPORTUNITIES We have all tillable quarter section as low as $1,800. We have resided here for years and will go the limit to please you in land selection. :f- IS THE BASIS OF ALL WEALTH And, if you get land before the advance in prices you will have to hurry. Lands are certain to rise in the immediate future. We buy desire farms and sell at small advance in price. Our advice is BUY AHEAD OF THE BOOM. We can locate a limited a number upon Govern ment homesteads, near railway station. Ranches to go at a bargain. Some business and dwelling lots in Pierre, choice location?, offeio.l cho/xp. ST. CHARLES HOTEL r-u -j J. J. DALTON, Cor. Pierre St. Pleasant Drive. PIERRE, S. D. Chicken hunting was the favorite pastime last week. Birds are scarce. A man must have strange sensa tions when trying to be a presiden tial elector for a party he has bolted an is in to a The weather of last week done much toward pushing corn on to maturity. A greater portion of the crop is now out of danger from frost. „Js January 8, 9 and 10 have been fixed as dates for the state conservation meeting at Pierre. Dry farming and good roads will be considered. The thirteenth annual meeting of the South Dakota Educational as sociation will be held in Mitchell on November 25, 26, 27, during the Thanksgiving vacation season. Crops have been so g«od in Lyman county that the people down that way feel like celebrating the promised har vest abundance, which they will do by holding a two days' fall festival at Draper. An effort is being made to arrange for an address by Governor Johnson—not Hiram, but Ed. S. Frost was predicted for Monday night. The mercury in the govern ment thermometer claimed only to the 51 degree mark, and by 7 o'clock it had fallen only one point. The cold was intensified by a damp drizzle that fell during the greater part of the day. Minute traces of what ap peared to be snow fell early in the afternoon. Beset on one hand by the fear of a Russo-Japanese pact to embarrass and dismember the new Chinese re public to the great discomfiture of the United States, and on the other hand that a move against Mexico would provoke a war with all the seething little republics of Latin America, these are indeed troublesome days for the state department at Washing ton. Over 8,000,000 calves are slaughter ed annually in this country to satisfy the veal eaters. In Argentina they have a law prohibiting the killing of young heifers and the consequence has been a great increase of cattle in that country. Until people in this country quit killing off the heifer calves they must expect to pay high prices for steaks and roasts. Beef will be a good price for some time to come. On Friday, August 24, prime sir loin of beef sold in London for 19J^ cents per pound and in New York for 28 cents per pound. Just at present neat prices are higher in this coun try than ever before, while the iden tial cuts that bring such high prices here are sold in London for about two-thirds as much. This despite the water haul of 3,000 milea, and the two rail hauls, first from Chicago to the Atlantic sea board, and from "•Liverpool to London. PIERRE. SOUTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1912 5- The Arkansas election held Septem ber 9, resulted in victory for the dem ocratic prrty, headed by J. T. Robin son for governor. Statewide prohibi tion was an issue, but was defeated. Elevators doing a storage business in the state must publish their stor age rates during September of each year in some newspaper printed in the town or county in which the elevator is located. In spite of the fact that Governor Wilson will undoubtedly be the next president, the prognosticators persist in telling us that we are ou the eve of an era of great prosperity. Of course. —Dakota Democrat. The Fortieth Annual Reunion of a on S is Black Hills, opens in Deadwood ou Monday, September 23, and will con tinue uutil the 27th. A large number of members of the order are expected to be preseut. Loomis S. Cull, late candidate for governor in the primary campaign, and Ben M. Wood, son of the late Chauncey L. Wood, announce the formation of a partnership under the firm name of Cull & Wood, for the practice of law at Rapid City. Latest returns from the Colorado primary deprive the Roosevelt party of the bulk of the victory it claimed on the strength of the early returns. The rnoo8ies nominated their candi date for attorney general. The rest of the ticket was won by the other elements. MAN OF THE COMMON PEOPLE Huronite: Frank Glasner, of Tyn dall, has been in the city for a day or two taking in the fair, calling on old friends, and making hosts of new ones. Mr. Glassner is a candidate ou the republican ticket for secretary of state, being the successful candidate in the hot fight in the primaries. That he was successful does not seem strange, after one becomes- acquaint ed with him and discovers what a good mixer he is. Mr. Glassner has made many friends among people from all parts of the state during his stay here, for it takes him i&nly a short time to gain ac quaintances. He is a man of the com mon people and'tliey feel that if he is elected there will be at least one stat official whom they can call by his first name, for he is Frank to all who know him. A college bred man and one capable and efficient to handle the work in the office to which he aspires, and which he will get, he is nevertheless an all round good fellow, as all who have met him already know. Mr. Glasner leaves tonight for his home, and he expects to campaign over the state before election. When they mefet him the laboring men recognize in him a friend, and it is certain that this trip will be productive of all kinds of benefit to his candidacy. TRAVELING IN GREAT LUCK Huron Huronite: Ed. S. Johnson, democratic candidate for governor, a visitor during state fair week, was made to feel good several times while here, but the encouragement he re ceived from National Committeeman Tom Thorsoo, of the moosie party, surpassed all the rest. Mr. Thorson was of the opinion that Mr. Johnson was traveling in great luck, having secured from the republicans the Egan vote, the Taft vote, and the La Follette vote (his own version). Ac cording to Mr. Thorson, the bull moose vote vyould have been ready to go to him had the Roosevelt electors been eliminated from the republican ticket. SOME PRIMARY CONCLUSIONS H. L. Loucks of Watartown is a pa tient delver in figures and facts and he has been griving leisurely attention to an analysis of a portion of the vole cast at the June primary. Mr. Loucks reaches an estimate of 5,280 votes that were lost to LaPollette by marking him in both the columns that carried his name. His figures satisfy him that 6,422 La Follette votes were given to Roosevelt under the deceptive assurance of the Roosevelt managers that they would be counted for LaFollette. He concludes that a percentage of re publicans equal to 6,422, whe) voted for him, did not and will not bolt with him from the republican party. He therefore figures the anti-Roose velt vote in the state (apart from dem ocratic vote) at this time to be: LaFollette vote as counted 19 860 Vote lost to LaFollette by mark ing in two colamns 5,280 Votesecured for Roosevelt under false pretence 6,422 Votes of republicans who will not bolt their party 6,422 Taft vote as counted 10,944 Total... 48,928 The total republican vote at the pri mary election, the vote on governor, was 74,716 and the vote on presidential delegates would not have been as large but for the casting out of ballots mark ed twice for LaFollette. The figures make it'very plain that Mr. Roosevelt could not begin to carry the state if the anti-Roosevelt voters were permitted to vote for another re publican candidate. As they have been denied that privilege, the larger por tion of them will vote the democratic ticket, will vote for Wilson electors, rather than lose the right of suffrage. There are more than 40,050 demo cratic votes in South Dakota. Add these to the large number of republi can votes that have been diverted by fraud to democratic intentions and it is quite easy to conclude that the demo cratic majority will be overwhelming in its rebuke of the dishonest methods that have marked the career of the Roosevelt party. Vt J* A GOVERNOR IN FACT Vermillion Plain Talk: Edward S. Johnson, the democratic candidate for governor, apparently has a walk away over Byrne. The latter is not very popular in Clay county and the Yankton citizen stands a mighty good chance to secure the majority vote here, if the voters want a govercor in fact instead of in name only, they should iallj to the support of Mr. AN UNUSAL HARVEST All figures aside, South Dakota has produced a wonderful harvest this season. The farmers themselves have been surprised at it. Many farmers were not inclined to believe the meas urements of the thresher at first when they began rolling out fifteen to forty six bushels ol' wheat to the acre. The enormous oat yield was also hard to believe. And, now there is maturing a great corn crop. The farmer scarcely has the equip ment to care for such a harvest. The threshers are way behind with the threshing. There are not enough ma chines to separate the grain from the straw. New bins have to be built to store the grain and new cribs to crib the corn. The bin room and the crib room which served for an average crop will not answer this season. The farmer is storing his grain and will wait for advanced prices. This is the wise thing to do. The farmer does not pretend to predict the future mar kets but he Is opposed to sacrificing on the price for the reason he has no place to store products. THE RECORD NEARLY DUE As a result of the signs of a perfect landslide in favor of Ed. S. Johnson for governor all over South Dakota it is evident that the bull moose man agement in the state is feverishly alarmed when it is considered neces sary to pass out the tip that the local campaign is to be fought on national issues, aud that state issues are to be kept in the back ground. Their only hope is that the voluable bull moose colonel may, with his brass band methods create enough fuss so as to direct attention away from the rotten record of the present state house gang. It is confessed that the state record is even weaker than the colonel, and not to be given to the public. Of course, we don't blame the bull tnoosers for trying to get away from the record they have made at Pierre that record would Hush the cheek of sin. We would try to loose such a record our selves. But we beg leave to pass out the information definitely that the people of the state desire to hear all about this state record, and that they are not only going to hear all about it, but they are going to do a great deal of talking about it, too, aud in the end vote for a new deal. The record is sufficient to put any party to the bad, and the more it is known the surer will be the defeat of the state house crowd, now posing as bull moose reformers. JESSIE MAY COME WEST Milwaukee, Sept. 14.—Miss Jessie Wilson, daughter of the Democratic presidential candidate, is being urged to visit the state by Mrs. Glendower Evans of Boston, in the interest of woman suffrage. The plan is to bave Miss Wilson tour the west with Mrs. Robert M. LaFollette. A PROFITLESS MEETING Huron. Sept. 13.—The meeting of Thursday afternoon between the state political committee that is presided over by Carl Sherwood and several candidates on the state republican state ticket was called to order by Mr Sherwood. The chairman announced that the committee could not work for the ad vancement of candidates on the ticket who were not in sympathy with the bull moose movement, and Mr. Abel, candidate for lieutenant governor was asked for his views. Mr. Abel frank ly stated that he would not support the electoral ticket put up by the new bull moose party and called a repub lican ticket, and Congressman Burke endorsed the position assumed by Mr. Abel and frankly declared that he was not a bull moose. Brief talks were made by smooth Mr. Crawford and Mr. Prtfston, the latter a candidate for presidential el ector on the Roosevelt section of the republican ticket, both the speakers championed the cause of the bull moose colonel. No effort was made to compromise the existing differences and no propo sition was put forth for the concilia tion of the scrapping elements or the' improvement of the acute situation. The plan of the campaign was talked over with no defiteness and things drifted until the end of the meeting and when (he gathering dissolved. the ad bee old grudge had lost none of its raw spots. There was an evening meeting but it was poorly attended, only a dozen or fifteen bull moosera showing up. The sessions were void of results The campaign will bo eonduoted on nothing had been arrived at and the that this is to be ten million dollar' had lost none of it.n raw ohn« nui »ii i.. nnlque' ih/'1tfco show, and it will be history 6f world's fairs. "w&m tt« -WILL GO TO WILSON Nothing in the way of concert of action between the bull moosies and the republicons came out of the meet ing yesterday of the new party state central committee and the candidates* on the state and congressional ticket. The session opened with an an~ nouncement by the chairman of the committee that the committee could uot work during the campaign for those candidates ou the ticket who were opposed to the Roosevelt presi dential electors. Mr. Burke, candidate for congress and Mr. Abel, candidate for lieuten ant governor, spoke for the Taft tide of the controversy and Senator Craw ford and H. C. Preston for the Roose-'' velt side. Mr. Burke and Mr. Abel frankly stated that they would not support the Roosevelt electors that have boen placed on the republican ticket. Aft er these several declarations had been made, the discussion drifted along in" a desultory way and no conclusion. was reached and the moosies and the Tafties and La Folletteites remained as far apart as they were at the opn* ing- The state meeting of republicans at Mitchell next week will conclude the series of gatherings that aave been1 called in the interest of harmony and' there will be no more harmony after that event than there has been since the third party gobbled the republi can organization in the name of an other party organization. The South Dakota factions'of re publicanism that existed as factions up to the organization of the third party have reached the parting of- the ways and there will be no further overtures for a settlement of differ ences. Having been deprived of the privi lege of casting their votes for the presidential candidate of their choice, the Taft element will go to the demo cratic party for the time being and will cast its votes for Wilson presi dential electors and for such demo crats on the state ticket as may ap peal to the individual judgment-Of ti the members of the republican party. The LaFolette element, deprived by a trick of a hearing at the primary election, will also go into t|)e Wilson camp and the Johnson camp. The alignment has beeu made and the bull moosies will go down unless they can beat the combination of re publicans and democrats.—Huronite. CRITICISED THE COLONEL %/y*i 411 .,«- fl NO. 20 Aaron S. Watkins, prohibition can didate for vice president, ih an open* air address in Aberdeen, on Saturday devoted a large proportion of his re marks to Theodore Roosevelt, whom he criticised severely, and claimed J, that the colonel, repeatedly preaching, political sermons from the text "Thou shalt not steal", had stolen most of the progressive platform from the prohibition party platform. The next regular meeting of the State Board of Pharmacy, for the ex amination of candidates for registra tion and general business, will be held in Aberdeen on October 9. PREACHER TALKS POLITICS There was some politics injected in to the Wisconsin conference of Meth odists at Milwaukee on Friday last, when Bishop Quayle, of St. Paul, said in the course of an address: "People are going wild over poli tics. They are talking of a crisis. I tell you that when a man is out of a political job and wants a job and can't get it he takej' that time to tell the people in a loud voice, that there is' no other man but himself who is fit for the job—everybody else is a ras cal. When you hear that just laugh at him." Hardly any of the Methodists pres-. ent believed that the bishop was talk ing-about Wilson, Taft, Chafin or Debs. TO BE BIG AFFAIR There is a handsome appropriation by .the State of California in addition^ appropriations for California countyv buildings, for various State build ingsfor the Spanish-speaking eonn-* tries of this continent. Then there will be foreign exhibits, from the Old World. In all it is -eiitimated Some people think a world'#: a world's fair bat when tfee) big show at San Diego, derstand what is atmi-lp A si! 1 i-J, i" •£Vv±.