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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 02, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1921-04-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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CHEER UP!
Remove the gloom from every room in the
house by repapering or repainting or by us
ing
ALABASTINE
Lets get together and talk it over, it won't
cost you near as much as yon may think.
J. CHRIS SCHUTZ
The Old Reliable Druggist
THE CITY.
BUSINESS LOCALS
For Sale. Hod, springs and mat
tress, dresser, washing machine andj
good couch. Phone 3456.
First class decorating and paper
hanging. Phoue
For Sale. Practically new Buescher
C. Melody saxaphone. Phone ti S57.
For Sale. Electric lamp, electric I
flat iron, electric washing machine.:
('heap if taken at once. May be seen
at Lake Herman stock farm. Phone
1148 rural. 1
For Sale. Lot and half and gar
age finished inside electric lights,
suitable to live in Phone 3867
See Millard for shoes.
Wanted. Hauling ashes, lubblato.:
etc., $1 a load. Also plow gardens.
-—John Terwilllger, phune 2585. I
Wanted to Rent. 1$0 acre fara.
Phone Rural 1615.
Wanted. To do all kinds of ccmetlt
work.—J. S. Thompson, phono 3515. i
Good coffee 20 cents.—Millard's.
All kinds of hauling and garden
plowing.—L. D. Rumrill, phone 3759.
See Millard for overalls.
For all kinds of team work phoae
3868.
All kinds light repairing—sewing
machines, phonographs, furniture.—
Montgomery 204 Egan Ave. N.
For Sale. 22 Winchester rifle.
May be seen at this office.
For Rent. Four rooms in modern
home. Phone 3872.
Eggs for hatching, from my qual
ity Rose Comb Rhode Island Reds,
$1.50 per setting and up.—John
Kutcher, phone 3751.
For Sale. Eggs from excellent i
laying thoroughbred Barred Rocks
foi hatching. Phone 31^-.
One-fourth off on all hand em
broidred Philippine underwear and
night gowns at Mrs. K. Knoeri's. i
The quality of our records is best
shown by the large volume of our
record sales. Damuth's Music
Store, 120 Egan Ave., N.
For Sale. Potatoes, phoat rural
11K1.
N'OTK T.
Commencing April 1st, milk will
l»e 12c a quart and 7c a pint. -Pooloy
& Pooloy Dairy, phonf 2222. Also tho
H. L. Clark Dairy.
PRE-WAR PRICES.
Beginning April 1st our charges
for piano tuning will be $3.00 in
town. Resident luner of Madison
eleven years.—W. S. Damuth, phone
23 84.
TWPNTS MFETttffJ.
All persons interested in lawn ten
nis are requested to meet at the Mer
chants' association rooms over the
Lake County bank at 7:30 o'clock
on Monday evening, April 4th. 1921,
iu plau for pi ay the coining
-J Maekay. 3ecretai Maduon
Lawn Tennis association
NOTICE.
N«*t Tuesday evening will be reg
ular meeting of the Commercial club
for members in good standing, at
which time we will take up the Blat
ter of proposed amendments.—R. E.
Scudder, Pres.
FOR SAL*.
Sealed bids will be received by the
board of trustees of Trinity Lutheran
church on their old church prop
erty, on the corner of Blanche ave
nue and Third street, northwest. The
size of the lot is 100 by 136 ft. The
trustees will entertain bids on the
property as a whole or on the build
ing and lots separately, all bids to
be in the hands of J. A. Johnson,
chairman of the board of trustees, by
April 6th. The board reserves the
right to reject any or ail bids. Pos
session given in 60 days.
o
THINKS THERE IS STONE BETTEB
Moses Richardson, R. F. 1J. 1, Box 78,
Itanier, Okla., writes: "I had a hurting
in my chest and coughed until I gasped
lor breath. Foley's Honey and Tar re
lieved nu* of my trouble and did me so
much good I don't think there is a bet
ter medicine for colds, coughs and
hoarseness." Good for
safe.—Sold Everywhere.
Our assortment of Commun
ity Silver is very complete. Call
and see the new
"GROSVENOR" PATTERN
It's just out and very beautiful.
PORTER BROS."
LEADING JEWELERS
children—and
LOCAL NEWS
Mr. aud Mrs. Carl Meiiiicke return
ed home from Ramona this forenoon
tter visiting their son for several
Uys.
Bert Pester, in the dray and trans
it business at Oldham, made a busi
i ess call in Madison in the interval
ii.'tween trains.
Miss Grace Mallory, a teacher on
Ue high school faculty, went to
1 landreau this morning to spend
inday with her parents.
Mrs. P. Williamson and her sister,
Mrs. Thor Gulbranson departed for
1 landreau for the purpose of visiting
M'latives over the week-end.
Mrs. A. J. Kohler was among the
people from Madison going south to
s oux Falls today. Ehe will be the
i uest of friends there over the week
ud.
Mrs. Hans Westby and daughter,
Miss Mildred, were passengers south
Sioux Falls in company with Mrs.
Westbv's sister, Miss Selena Sever
-»n. They will be the week-end
jests of relatives.
Attorney Ira F. Blewitt and his
-on and daughter spent several hours
i: i Sioux Falls .driving back in the
tmily car left there last Saturday.
Mr. Blewitt had some legal business
t» transact during his stay there.
Mrs. Cora Pease arrived in the
•ity from Wentworth yesterday aft
i-noon. Miss Arlowene Sheldon who
has been doing some very successful
'••aching in the grades of the Pipe
-one schools arrived on an after
noon train yesterday for a visit with
her parents Mr. and Mr«. H. C. Shel
don.
Little information has reached the
city ^plaining how it happened
that our local high school basket
ball team eamo to defeat at Fargo,
N. D., last evening during the second
contest with the Valley City quintet.
About all that is defiinitely known
is that the score stood 13 to 22 in
favor of Valley City. The concluding
game between the two groups «'f
state champions coines this evening
and local fans are hoping that our
boy can rally sufficient strength to
put across the* second victory in the
series.
Mr. and Mrs. John Cline have re
turned from several month's stay in
California. They left Madison just
bffurf Christmas and their traveling
schedule took them down the Pacific
coast trum Seattle Mrs Gllne stat
ed today that about 50 Madison la
dles gave a party at Long Beach,
while she was there. Mr. and Mrs.
Cline enjoyed the trip immensely and
returned in the best oef halth. This
forenoon they departed for Flan
dreau to visit their daughter, Mrs.
Geo. Rice and get acqaiated with
their- new grandchild.
o
THE CHURCHES.
FIRST PRESHYTERIAN.
The North Church on The Avenue.
A good place to feel at home. Ureach
ing at 10:30 and 8:00. Morning sub
ject, After Easter, What? In the
evening President Higbie will speak
on, The Spiritual Development of the
Apostle Paul. Miss Gladys Powell
will sing at this service. Sunday
school at 11:45.
FIRST BAPTIST.
Suiiday school, lu:30 a. hi., ser
vice, 11:3U a. m. B. Y. P. U.P 6:li0
p. m. service, 7:30 p. in. This will
be the last day we will have Dr. Bur
lingame with us. He will preach
both morning and evening. You will
all want to hear him. In the evening
there will be a baptismal service.—
C. Eabern Peters, pastor.
(JERMAN BAPTIST.
Morning worship at 10:30. Thj
Lord's Supper after the sermon. Re
ception of 23 new members. Sunday
•chool immediately following. B. Y.
P. U. 7:30. Evening service at 8
The pastor will speak at both serv
ices which will be held in German.
Our friends and those without a
church home are cordially invited to
worship with us. A gospel message
and hearty singing.—Willibald S.
Argow, Pastor.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL.
"Busy in His Name." Following
the special Easter meetings Sunday
will be an Important day in the
church. Every member and friend
should be present at each service and
th« Sunday school should reach the
350 mark. Be one to be there aud
be a booster. The morning theme
will be The Modern Incarnation. At
the evening service pictures of The
Centenary in Europe will be given.
This set of slides contains some very
fine views of the reconstruction work
in the war district. Remember you
are always welcome to the services of
the church that seeks at all times to
be "Busy in His Name." The father
and son banquet Tuesday evening iB
to be a big fair.—U. C. Ballard, pas
tor.
TRINITY LUTHERAN.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Norwe
gian services at 10:30 a. m. Sermon
subject, With or Without Jesus
Luther league at 7:15 p. m. Bible
study. Come and bring your bibles
English services at 8 p. m. Sermon
subject The Honest Doubter. The
choir will sing. Confirmation class
meets in church Monday 4:15 p. m.
Boy Scouts meet Monday evening 7
& in H. S. gymnasium and for class
meeting at 8. Ladies aid at the
home of Mrs. A. B. Halter, 433 Chi
cago Ave. N. Thursday 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting at the Edmonds
home Thursday 8 p. m. Business
meeting of the congregation Friday
at p. a. All roting members should
attend Very important business.
Saturday school every Saturday fore
noon from 9 to 12. If you have ao
church home elsewhere you are in
vited to worship with us.—C. K. Sol
berg, Pastor.
i o
THE CONSISTENCY OF LIFE.
Jesus was a master of assemblies,
according to Goo. E. Burlingame,
who spoke at th First Baptist
church last night and when a man
crowd to whichetaoihrdluetaoicmfwy
crowd to which Jesus was talking,
and rudely interrupted the dis
course with a selfish demand, the
Master took the intruder for a text
and gave one of His most searching
and powerful messages with this hap
less fool as a horrible example.
It was a matter of getting what
the man claimed belonged to him, of
his father's estate, which his brother
refused to surrender. "Master, speak
to my brother that he divide the in
heritance with me!" "Who made Me
a judge or a divider over you?" re
plied Jesus and then, suffering the
presumptuous interruption to go un
rebuked, He turned to the crowd and
remarked. "Look out and be on your
guard against covetousness for a
man's life consistenth not in the
abundance of the things which he
possesseth."
One of His marvellous stories fol
lowed to illustrate the truth He had
just set forth: the dramatic parable
ot" the rich man whose barns had to
be pulled down and enlarged to care
for his hoarded wealth, and who said
to himself, "Soul, thou hast much
goods laid up for many years take
thine oase, eat. drink and he merry."
He counted life to consist, in things.
Success was to be measured wholly in
tennis of a man's material posses
sions. To have a competence, to be
economically independent, to have
treasure hoarded on earth: 'This Is
the life!' With matchless skill Je
sus drew the picture of this man's
carnal content, and then with a sud
den flash of the imagination the sky
darkens and the storm break: "But
God said, Thou foolish one, this night
they are demanding your soul and
the things that you have gat lu red
for yourself, who gets them?"
The story ended, and, perhaps
turning toward the cowering money
grubber before Him. He drew to
the conclusion' "So is every one
that layeth up tr^asurv for himself,
and is not rich concerning God." A
man's life consists not in what he
has of wealth but what he baa of
God.
HURON COLLEGE GLEE CLtB
COMING APRIL 14.
Real music with snap. That Mams
to be the atmosphere of the posters
in the windows of our merchants an
nouncing the coming of the Huron
College Glee club on April 14 to the
high school adutorium. The club is
composed of 20 members and puts a
varied program, the outstanding fea
ture of which is the chorus work.
In the realms of vocal music a male
chorus is in a class all by itself.
When the Huron club is here Madi
son will have opportunity to hear the
best there is. The chorus will enter
tain with both classical and humor
ous songs. Other numbers on the
program will be vocal and violin
solos, an instrumental trio, and a
male quartette.
The climax of the program will
a one act musical farce, "The Capri
cious Coed," which presents the en
tire glee club in a kaleidoscopic oight
at college.
The Huron club received many
requests for a place on their sched
ule. Madison is fortunate in being
one of the places selected. That th
normal is here helped. The club
prefers appearing before audience*
in which
there are college
students
It adds pep and vim to their
With the pre-war prices the
work.
capacity
of the auditorium will be taxed.
MONTHLY REPORT, COUNT V
AGENT.
The State college at Brooklnga re
quires a detailed monthly report to
be sent In by all county agents. This
report Is copied aud sent to Washing
ton, D. C.
The monthly report of the county
agent for Lake County for March
is as foolows: Days in office, 18
days in field, 9 No. farm visited, 14
No. office calls. 458 Personal letters
written 270 circulars mailed, 3391.
Farm laborers sent out, 32. News
paper articles, 21 Auto mileac.-,
804 railway mileage, 52.
The narrative report Is as follow
Farmers' Institute. March 8-1-.
a farmers' institute together with
two combination sales of cattle and
hogs was held in the Lake County
sales pavilion. Specialists from
Brookings conducted 10 meeting
with a total attendance of 1085 peo
ple. Mr. M. J. Flannigan, President
of the South Dakota Shorthorn
Breeders' Association presented a
silver trophy to the owner of the best
Shorthorn bull in the county, 'he
trophy given by the American Short
horn Breeders' association.
Township Meetings.— 9 town
ship meetings were held during the
month with a total attendance of
320. Officers were elected in each
township, farm burfeau work explain
ed and plans made for future meet
ings. Most of the townships are
holding their meetings rrfonthly.
Wool Meeting—A meeting of wool
growers was held in the sales pavil
ian to discuss the wool pool. The
meeting weait on record as favoring
the French Capper Truth-In Fabric
bill and a protective tariff on wool,
and that South Dakota congressmen
Livestock Directory.—During the
month a breeders directory was mi
meographed and mailed to every
breeder in the county and to all
county agents in South Dakota.
Farm Labor.—31 farm hands were
placed during the month at *30 and
$35. Just at present there are more
calls than available men.
rommittne of 17.—Two cars ot
farmers motored to Sioux Falls tr
attend the meetings at which thf
members of the committee of 17 ex
plained there system of grain market
ing.—Lake County Farm Bureau.
o—
PARENT-TEA CH RR ASSOCIATION
AT HIGH SCHOOL.
The regular meeting of the aMo
ciation was held Friday afternoon
at the high school auditorium. The
Missess Helen Kinney, Florence OIh
bo, and Mary Itensch of Girls' Gle«*
club gave two selections, after wbicti
Supt. Nickle gave a very interesting
talk about some of the schools he vis
ited during the Easter vacation
The Open Air school for physicallv
weak children was held In a bulldlru
constructed mostly of glass, with the
windows open all the time. While at
regular school work, the pupils wore
wraps. Each afternoon, cots
placed in the rooms and each child
had a pe
activity of the child whether sleeping I
or awake was tested by the teacher.
Were
A summary of this Interesting talk
emphasized the fact that the Stand
ard of a school is measured by the
combined alertness of Superintendent
Principal, Teacher. Pupil and Par
ent.
The question "How can parents
help the children In choosing a course
e 3.*
1
at Washington be notified ot this «c-
tion.
Seed.—Considerable seed has 52
changed hands through the Farm
15
Bureau office. Quite a few farmers
are going to give soybeans a try S
this year. 5
Lankscape Gardening.—Mr. F. E. 5
McCall, specialist from Brookings, 5
spent one day at the two new consol- z
idated schools in Lake county and
drew up plans for making the 's
grounds attractive. The blue prints
designate kinds of shrubs, trees,
wfclks and driveways.
A-i
to the £40*rnti attitude of these var
ious schools, he found a splendid
spirit prevailing and an active co
operation between faculty and stu
dents. Some special schools of Des
Moines were described more in de
tail such as the Developmental De
partment and the excellent effort
teachers are making for sub-normal
children.
*el
and
Mrs-
Another interesting school was the naturally line up in two_^oupB, com
continuation school for foreigners. A
noticeable fact in all these schools
was the systematic method of giving
the systematic method of giving the
children milk to.drink during the
day.
COATS, SUITS
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1 PROSPEROUS 1
YOU ALL NEED SOMETHING I
s A new automobile, new furniture, a pair of shoes, a type
writer, a new home, a new suit of clothes.
A MESSAGE TO EVERYONE IN LAKE CO.
5 You business men in every line of endeavor. You women.
E You are all anxious to see the wheels of industry kept
5 moving. You want good times, steady employment,
5 good wages, IT'S UP TO YOU.
5 Banish your mind of fears and doubts, be normal, follow
S the natural impulse to buy the things you need. By
5 helping the other fellow's business you'll help your
5 own. There's enough normal demand in America to
5 keep every man at his job with money in his pocket.
I Let's keep the demand a going. We're doing our share,
5 we're placing orders every day—keep the wheels of
15 industry moving.
I |j The necessities of life are back on a sane basis. It has coat
S many a merchant a small fortnne to place them there.
5 YOU wanted lower prices and WE wanted lower prices,
is They are here, we have taken our loss willingly.
We are now offering you merchandise at the new low prices
5 —prices that assure you of the most extraordinary
S values in standard merchandise from AMERICA'S best
E known makers of mens' and young mens' clothing, fur
si nishing goods and shoes.
5 You have needs. Hil thernl Urge your in ends to do the
5 same. Let 1921 fulfill it's promise of prosperity.
I E. J. SUTTON
THE CLOTHIER
5 The TTome of Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes.
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the accessories and furnishings for women.
of study for the coming year" was' goal for all school activities, mental
discussed by Mrs. Nickle, Mrs. Hub-| industrial, or physical.
child
priod'of rest"and "sleep" Every Point emphasized was the necessity!— How much reading do children dft
Goodroad. The first) A paper on the following subjeot
of choosing a course of study to l?et- at home? What is the nature of their
ter fit one for future life. Students choice of reading matter? What
amount of regular study is done it
nierciai and social. The difficulty Is the home?" was read by Mrs. M^
to know which of the two groups Gee. In developing this subject em
mentioned, to prepare the pupil for. near the hearts of the parents, the
Perhaps the safe side is to prepare I present day and past school system*
every pupil to earn his or her own were strongly contrasted and compap
living. The second discussion made ed.
very clear tht- need of mastteilng
After
the Fundamentals of Education—j adjourned to the Domestic Science
English, Elementary Mathematics, rooms where lunch was served.
History, Hygiene, Practical Account
ancy.
The third speaker clinched the aFor Sale. Mire bred Buff Orping
guments of the other two by adopt- ton eggs, Tf cents Mttlng. Phon«
ing the slogan "Efficiency" as the 8441.
"E I
O mS
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8
O ft
5 & E -.!
-3S
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a short business meeting all
MILLINERY
In all styles, colors and prices
to suit the different types
and individual tastes.
Make this your favorite place to buy merchandise for women.
MISS L. B. MORSE
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"Gage," "Fisk" and I
"Monogram"
besides many of our own makes are reasonably
priced from $5.00 up s
AND
of the celebrated Horland Manufacture I
A splendid assortment of snappy dresses sizes 16 to 48 and
WRAPS
all

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