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j^V », P-fe'. t\ |:C fei'T 1'^ *:.•# W? K i 1 4 ft*. A. £V ».* v Tfj s *, kl A* 'V- A *V s I r. *£.- if &>. I'"*.." ^.. fc"* V i~' & f-* i4 §r foilU' I ', V :-i' 1- •. a#*. 'Ill" JJJJ Cf)e SPaflp iLMBer KADIHGN, mOUTB DAKOTA. VJ nun«o*i ai«a Slate"K' ws Bttt«r*d at Madison poatofflaa Moond OlMH GMtt«r. TfeHMS OF 8UBBCRIPTION •y mall. 1 year 91.00 mail, 6 months l.M By Carrier, per w««k 10 J. STAHU Proprietor. H. 8T ahk. itufllneM M.naf.r. STATE NEWS Pierre.—Lenimon claims to have •hipped more cream for 1921 than any other station in that part of the state, having sent out 170,000 gal lons with return® of 1120,000 to the skippers. Fulton.~~While attending to bis duties as manager of the Hubbard A Palmer elevator, in Rome manner the clothing of John Hart caught on a shafting, and he barely escaped with hl« life. His clothing was torn from his body and one of his thumbs was torn off, and his back was severe ly bruised and two ribs broken. Woonsocket.—A large number of entries have been made for the In terstate Poultr show, which will be held in Woonsocket on Jan. 18 to 21. George W. Hackett, of Minne apolis, will serve as Judge of the var ious fexhibUa. All entries close two days before the convention convenes. The show is expected to prove one of the most successful held is central South Dakota this year. Mitchell. Boys and girls between 16 and 13 years of age who are now allowed to attend public dances in Mitchell without restriction so far as city ordinances are concerned, would not be allowed to attend such dances unless accompanied by their parent or guardian, under the provisions of a new danre ordinance being drafted by F. W. Mitchell, city attorney. It will be presented to the city council at ft coming meeting. Parkston. -During tk« last several days large seining partles'of farmers adjacent to the Jaiues river have been seining for buffalo, carp and catfish, the operations being carried on under the supervision of a deputy game warden Some exceptionally large hauls are reported, and it is aaiu that tits colonies purchased over -.000 of fish from the gam* war dun, lb* product of one day's 3«ln ing. Huron.—The game and fish war dens of South Dakota will be given stronger support, as a result of meas ures adopted Tuesday by the conven tion of the South Dakota Game and Fish Protective association, in annu al session here. The warden's de partment and the association agreed on several differences and win co operate in an endeavor to make stronger legislation in this state gov erning the taking and, killing of gaoi* and fish. o MOfiOl TOM HSAUWO PXTXTIOW TO* L1TTEBS OF TKATIOK State of South Dakota, County of Lake, SB.—In 0unt Court. In the Matter of the Estatt* of Andrew Rent*. Deceast'd. The State of South Dakota Sends (ireeting to Ottilia Rentz, Emilia rehrels, Minnie Abraham. L.ydla Strang. Alvlne Thode, Anna Diepholz. lCmrna Rents, Roee Rentz, (ieorge Rentz, Edwin Rentz, Walter ltontz heirs at law and next of kin of Andrew Rentz deceased, and to all to whom these presents may come. Notice la hereby given that Ottilie Rentz haa. filed with the Judge of this Court, a petition prayiiiK for letters of Administration of the Estate of Andrew Rentz Deceased, and that Saturday the fourteenth day of January, 1922 at three o'clock P. M. of said day, betni? a day of a regular term of this Court, to-wit: of the January term, 1922, at the office of County Judge in the City of Madison, County of l^ake, has been set for hear ing said petition, when and where any person interested may appear and show cauBe why the 9$ld petition should not be granted. Dated at Madison. South Dakota, this 27th da of December, A. D. 1921. IRA F. BL.KWITT, SKALt) tor 'iff, L- Jttdffe of the County Court At teat: F. it. Burnett* Clerk. A. TV. Sponhol*,^ Attorney for rVHtfulrt'l vonoi or Ton worn a7pozvtbd PXOVXHa WXLX. 8tate of South Dakota, County of Lake, as.—In County Court. In the Matter of the Estat* of Allen B. Hurl burt. Deceased. Notice of Time Appoint ed For Proving Foreign Will. The State of South Dakota Sends Greeting to Ida M. lluriburt, Floyd Al vin Hurlburt, Ralph Adelburt Hurlburt, Helen Irene Hurlburt, Marie Arlenu Hurlburt, Eunice Arena Hurlburt. Allen Byron Hurlburt, I,ee Elliot Hurlburt, Ra morid Arnold Hurlburt. Wayne Eu gene Huvlburt. Adrian Andrew Hurlburt heirs at law and next of kin of Alien B, Hurlburt late of Radvllle, Province of Saskatchewan, Dominion of Canada, de ceased. Pursuant to an order of this Court, made on the -'8th day of December, A. D., X921, notice is hereby given, that Saturday the twenty-first doy of Janu ary, A. p. 1922, at two o'clock V M. of said day, at the office of the County Judge in the Cook-L.8iinon Block in the City of Madison, County of I.ake, State of South Dakota han been appointed a« Uie time and place for proving the will of said Allen B. Hur'tmrt deceas*-1, and hearli.g the application of Ma M. Hurlburt, Floyd Alvin Hurlburt and Frank Hurlburt, executors named in Mid will for the Issuance to them of letters Testamentary of said estate, when and where any person Interested may appear and contest the same. Dated at Madison, S. D.. this 2Sth dav of December, 1MI. IRA F. BLEWITT, Judge of the County Court. Lake Co., South Dakota. (SEAL) -y, Attest: -o F. U Burtfttt li" irk. ., UfU'.. Pv. Sponholz. ttorney for Peti*loners. oot bxs or anovtcSce^i Mrs. M. Suter, 647 Longbrook Ave., Stratford, Conn.. write«: "Foley's Honey and Tar has given n» great relief from a severe attack of bronchitis." No me dicine stands higher throughout the na tion as a family remedy for colds, cough?, and croup than does Foley's Honey aud Tar. No oplates.-Sold Everywhere. KIDNEY PIIXS awd •lAnpfi? ,» V. ART IS GIVING UP GREENWICH Bohemians Exploited by Realtors Are Forced to Move. MTLGE RENTS 60 SKYWARD 8tudios Are More Numerous Than Ever, but Artists Are Departing in Haste Because They Can No Lenger Afford It—Wealthy, Lured by Ar tistic Atmosphere, Famous Are Invading the New York No Mere District—Make Repairs. Art leaving Greenwich Village la sad haMte this year. Sludios with hu^e north windows und facades trimmed with old rose aud iH.*a greeu paint are more numerous than ever, but the artists ere departing, not because they love the village k'ss but because they ciui no longer afford it. Before the InvasioD of the returning wealthy bourgeoisie, who once more choose to reside in the -vicinity of Washington square, the artist must retreat—but where? This Is what they themselves ask you, with a rather desperate air. Where, Indeed, can they find an In expensive, down-at-the-heels neighbor hood into which they can infuse their own careless and artistic atmosphere without attracting a pursuing mob of rich, would-be hohemians? For, like Mrs. Vanderbllt, the artists of Man hattan suffer from too-great popularity. As soon as they mo*e into n locality, get their easels and smocks unpacked, let their beards grow, put antique brass knockers on their front doors and pink borders around their windows, Wall street brokers follow suit and rents rise. Rich Deserted the Village. The rich grew weary and deserted Greenwich Village more than half a century ago. Their great estates gave place to rows of mid-Victorian dwell ings, owned and occupied by respecta ble merchant families. When tlut elevated trains started coming doWti Sixth avenue as far as Bieecker street, with business iu their wake, the rner ••hunt families moved on. Jlerks and small retailers took over their houses until in time the Immigrants came and crowded them out. The neighborhood hud set In for a period of rapid de cay. such as that which destroyed the once-lovely Third avenue, and prt^jer ty owners of the district had resigned themselves to great pecuniary loss, when suddenly New York artists dis covered the possibilities of 'Washing ton square. They entered and took possession of the district, ousting the immigrants, remodeling the old-fashioned houses and stables, lending a picturesque en chantment to dingy garrets and base ments and encouraging the establish ment of cafes and boarding houses catering to artistic taste. For several years Greenwich Village really con tained an art colony of genuine dis tinction. Then It became famous. People spoke of It as the Latin quarter of America and as such It began to hold enormous attractions for the curious. Many astute persons who had settled in the neighborhood to study art now decided that it would be much more profitable to open restaurants and so called art shops. Others went quietly about buying leases. Some of these were uptown real estate brokers, who laid their plans with deep sagacity. They kept rents very low to attract the artists, who unsuspectingly set to work remodeling and decorating the dilapidated homes they had leased. Then at the end of a year the land lords rented the premises at greatly increased prices t# uptown business men. Atmosphere ft Expensive. Under this system, which has en riched so many landlords during the past five years, true art, could not survive. Only rich and successful artists can now afford to live In the village, which has become one of the highest priced sections of the city. Try hunting an apartment there and you will soon find out for yourself. Not a single basement or garret, how ever mean and inartistic, is to be had few less than $75 a month. Ten years ago, when the village was at the height of its artistic glory, the best floor iu Washington square south could be rented for $40 a month, while a roots overlooking the park cofet $5. To day a room without a private bath (and also usually without steam heat or electricity) rents for $70 a month agd a whole floor (two rooms) will corf you $100. The picturesque little stables !n Washington square, which once rented for $30 and $40 a month, now bring $4,000 a year in addition to the cost of necessary repairs, which must be made by the tenant. A well-known painter rented one of these places for $li,000 four years ago. He stuccoed it, installed new plumbing, built a new fireplace and made other costly repairs, with the result that the following year his rental was raised to $3,000. He paid the Increase and the following year his landlord at tempted to collect $0,000 for the place. Make No More Repairs. Now that the influx of business people from uptown shows signs of be ing permanent, however, "the landlords have ceased bothering about repairs. Instead, they actually call attention to 'Jinginess as a mark of atmosphere. "Yes, It is a trifle dark," a real estate wUi wr Us brokor. .4# :4 4! Im mm who is looking at an apartment, "but very quaint, don't you think? No hideous electric bulbs or steam radia tors or other modern atrocities. You will find a gas heater quite warm, and it throws such delightful shadows on the wall. The woodwork painted? Well, you could have it done if you like, but this mellow shude of white is admired down here. I'erhaps you also dislike the wallpaper some people of course, do not care for such an intri cate design—" "On the contrary, It was the wall paper that attracted me," says the broker, anxious to show that he knows something about art. "That, and the fireplace. I grew quite accustomed to fircpiages in England. How much Is the rent—$l.r»0? Well, wrap It up and I'll take it along." Some of the real estate agents, being art students on the side, are expert creators of atmosphere. They Una artistic merits iu every glaring defect and so dazzle the prospective tenant by descriptions of boliemian life in the village (hat he is willing to sacrifice all comfort In order to live within the charmed circle. "No, this room does not get the sun," the agent will ex plain with patient patronage, "but the marvelous reflection of the sun so necessary to artists." (He looks around hurriedly searching for some good points to play up, but sees noth ing but rusty fixtures, cobwebs and dirt. Nevertheless, his kind patronizing manner does not desert him). "The charm of this particular house," he continues, "is its privacy and free dom. There is otdy one apartment to a floor, so that one is never disturbed by the proximity of neighbors. My friend, So-and-so (you may have heard of him in the Village) particularly ad mires the Gothic appearance of this building." When Wreck Is ProfltffbU. This fall n small-town woman, who had long revered the name of Green wich Village, decided to buy a house there. Her idea, like that of the first art colonists years ago, was to seeure a dilapidated place for a small amount of money and remodel it to suit her self. After searching throughout the district, she came upon precisely the kind of house she was looking jfor In Washington Square South. To her practical middle-western eye, the place seemed to be rapidly failing to pieces, it sagged limply toward the east, a&d its front steps iuoked us it ihey had been used for artillery practice. "No one has lived there for years," she thought and hurried to the nearest real estate office. "That house is not for sale," tho real estate clerk told her, "but If It were it would cost you $f6,000." "You cannot know the one I mean," persisted the woman. to which would have to be ex tensively repaired before any one could live in it. Surely it can't be worth efen half of $50,000," "But It is," said the .clerk, laugh ing. "And the only reason it is not for sale is that the landlprd can make more money out of It renting it out in apartments. If you will go back and examine the place closely, madam, you will see that there ai^e tenants living on every floor." In fact, the hope of founding another Greenwich Village In some other sec tion grows dimmer and dimmer. "What," the artists ask you, "would be the use? We would only be pur sued. The only thing that can help us is time. Perhaps in time the rich and successful will tire of the village, realize with O. Henry that Iiohei|ia is a land of Illusion, and quit. Then w**ll all move back!" CHAN0E TOWN NAME 14 TIMES Leveland, in West Texas, Consist* ef Store, Courthouse and Tent Fort "Worth, Tex.—For the four| teenth time the county seat of Hock| ley county. In West Texus. has re ceived y new name. Jflfid. wind: I am referring With the village growing less artistic and more expensive every day, the artists are scattering in all directions. A small colony settled in the Old Chelsea section, but is now being oust ed by the sau£ clever real estate tac tics. Others have fled the city alto gether and have taken refuge in Brook lyn and in outlying suburbs. A large group has taken up its abode in the former aristocratic Brooklyn Heights, but with no faith In the permanency of their security. The heights so closely resemble Greenwich Village In every way that It is unreasonable to suppose a Latin quarter established on their old-fashioned soli would long es cape the attention of commercial In terests. The same Is probably true of the colony near Spuyten Duyvll. Bronxville and New Kochelle shelter many distinguished artists, but there has been no attempt to establish an art quarter in either suburb. Now a It is Leye- aising the Pomlly* MOCLjL fclUfe 5 £VKW^ TVHe Vft OPEN tosjit HOUtH VA 5HOUI -4aua t«KOA^cel NOVJ hie he- bwu authorized hv tho Post officr department Tts recent nomeR iave been Horlc ley City, Elwood and Plains City. The postal authorities demanded that in accosdanoe with new regulations, the name must not corfllct with that of «ny other town in the country. Leveland has had more names then it has citizens, for they number seven. The county, large as seme states, has only 187 Inhabitants. When District Judge W. R. Spencer opened the first term of the District court at Leveland a few days ago, there was only one man left after impaneling the grand Jury, and even thei' It voted no true bills. Leveland has a courthouse, one store, one residence, one tent and a wind mtt. Citizen! WhljJ Cdtdftft Loafers. Haynesville, La.—Citizens of this place whipped a score of colored men and then told them to get jobs or leave town. This action is said to be the first in a campaign agaioqfr- col ored loaf era. I SHE IS 106 YEARS OLD Why should ti i bob my hair like the rest of the giru? I'm only one hundred and five aud expect to btvak the record of my grandmother who lived to be 125 year* of age," said Mrs. Itivka Zippe. the "youngest girl" In the Daughters of Israel Home for the Aged in Newark. She is so full of Joy of living and the'curiosity of her sex that her companions at the home cnjj j,er "telephone."- "I attribute my youth to my diet," said she. "I eat no meat and very little bread. Milk, broth and coffee are my chief foods. During the nights. If He awake, I plan what I shall talk about the next day and how much I shall en Joy the years I still have to live. I love life, I cannot say how much. My favdhte diversion Is playing with dolls. I dress them In the gayest col ors I can fin# and give them the prettiest names I ever heard. Again, I think I am sixteen and about to be a bride. I have lots of fun planning my trousseau. Miss Sheskin, the head nurse, tells me how pretty I look and advises which one of my suitors to ac cept. I always take the fall man. Kaeb of the three husbands that I left tyu* led on the other side of the ocean was tall.' ICATARRH OF THE STOMACH GQQ Q22Em2323C3 O U CANT ENJOY LIFE with a tore, tour, bloated stom ach. Food does not nournh. Lutead it n a aource of miaety, cau«mg palaa, bcldaag, ferinra« and ItttdU ache*. The pmrs with a bad itomach should be satisfied with nothing lew than permanent, lasting relief. The right remedy will act upon the lining* of the stomach, enrich the blood, aid in casting out the catarrhal peisons and strengthen every bodily function. €J The large number of people who have miccessfully used Dr. H&rt*nan's famous medicine, recommended for all catarrhal conditions, offer dw tinafMt possible endorsement for PE-RU-NA IN SERVICE FIFTY YEARS TABLETS OR LIQUID SOLO EVERYWHERE "T rfTrw" We oowt Know whether to blwyio or Pl'.y the old Man! •N v "5 u. St«S SOH6 TWIO VOO OONT tjnoel* wfcfcp srtu. TV»*KT'S Ali- NOUCtt Of***' rtQftO UkTBOtl MMe Alhmrt so Id In toppy reel bags, tidy red tinx, hand some pound mnd half pound ttn humidors and inthei pound crystal qlasa u i o w i sportmoist v n tt' o Capyi^ht 1924 fcy Reynolds Tohacco Co WUzstun-£al«su. N C. Half The Pleasure Of Electric Service Is Adequate Lighting Possibly for months you have intended to have some addi tional lights and base-board outlets installed that will add to your convenience and com fort. The time to have such work done is now—before the holidays and long winter eve nings. We can run the necessary wires and install the needed bracket or lamp outlet with out dirt, inconvenience or fuss. Our price is lowest con stant with first class work. Madison Electric Co. 106 Center St. E. Phone 2192 INDEPENDENT Dray Line llndar Mew Management JEFFERSON & MINER PHONE 2US 1 Hetty Md light t—m kind*. ,*» Ws do ffoytbtBi te tha mi oi DR. C. C. HOAGLAND SPECIALIST Diseases and Surgery of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat i Eyes tested and glasses fitted, Hears:—8:30 to 12 and 1 to §, Saturday evenings 7 ti I. Dakota Slate Bank Building 0L£Y KWMY FILLS **3 o.wAACHi \iiifcfclfS AWO 3LAU0«? josr Gere t\ Pwo~c Qf. Pk FOlENO OF MlKJB stood OP FO** TV-US POOR WHlN i. i .4' a. ."f' filmi ii Ypull get somewhere with a pipe and P. AJ mi Start fresh all over again at the beginning! Get a pipe!—and forget every smoke experience you ever had that spilled the beans! For a jimmy pipe, packed brimful with Prince Albert, will trim any degree of smokejoy you ever registered! It's a revelation! Put a pin in here! Prince Albert can't bite your tongue or parch your throat. Both are cut out by our exclusive patented process. So, just pass up any old idea you may have stored away that you can't smoke a pipe! We tell you that you can—and just have the time of your life on every fire-up—if you play Prince Albert for packing! What P. A, hands you in a pipe it will duplicate in a home-made cigarette! Gee—but you'll have a lot of fun rolling 'em with Prince Albert and, it's a cinch because P.<p></p>FRINGE fOL. C. S. PRICE AUCTIONEER NO 8ALJB TOO LAHGIfL TOO 8MAM. OR TOO FAB AWAI Telephone or mm im at HOIDAI/g QABAGf Madison Electric Co. WIRING, FIXTURES. MOTORS AND SUPPLIES 10A Bgan Ave. S. Phnn* 3109 ("tvWX Fine O' VOO WEbfl, TO srfwO UP VMM- VYWOT KVE- ARCOHENr IXBOOT it ALBERT A. is crimp cut and stays put! f/.* flU thmtrf juy intuitu THE UNfVERSAlCAR Right now is the a very good time to put your Ford Car in tip top condition for Spring. Genuine Ford parts were never cheaper than they are today wnd we will give you very low figures labor charges. Our Storage Battery man is the busi est man intown*. He surely gives sat isfaction. Parker Atito Co. MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA !. PR. RENSVOLD DENTIST Office im Lannon-Cook I'HOVE sins MADISON SO. DAK. CHAS. A. TRIMMER CONSULTING ENGINEER Land Drainage. Surreys and Munici pal Engineering. MADISON SOUTH DAKOTA vi-s.'. 5 Mner ft v. A & 4s /'V •V •M:. V.