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a tfir S?, 5 I »"fl^ A Word to the Home-Makers-* Springtime Yours For Better Decorated Homes J. Chris Schutz The Old Reliable Druggist im cn v. BUSINESS LOCALS The Ladies Auxiliary of th«» d* March Mmuant win bungalow? all modern 1™^ J",*', Will make excellent if" 11117 person Amerta^7 w i the late Charles Thomas &Bianan4.j-aa MM nrwzsE ?'1* Lwt to ,^9 O. ball Thursday, iCV? a,®' o clock.- J-Ha A Ball, prerfdMl. °r Sale. 50 nice white Wyan- dotte chickena, and houaehoiH 1 Hirt brinS" for No. hides.—W. T. Stearns ft Son. All persons who ordered alum inumware during the sale can have same by calling at the Rensch Hard ware Co.'s store. I clean, press, mend skirts, suits, anything. Prices right. Call for and deliver.—J. Reiman, phone 8707. LOCAL NEWS Herman V rev ens was a miorning passenger south ot Sioux Falls. Mrs. George Moe is spending sev eral days with relatives in Sioux Falls. Bert Thomas and wife are the guests of Sioux Falls frlenda for sev eral days. Miss Stella Ryan ia now enroute to Minneapolis for several days visit with friends. Mrs. P. M. Hughes was at Went- Past Grand Master J. M. Patton and several of the other past grands who were In the city yesterday for the funeral of the late Dr. A. E. Clough, returned home today. The former left for Sioux Falls. Yesterday afternoon a baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dixon of Lee avenue S., and also at about the same hour a fine baby girl arrived in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Art Sheaffer, living Ml the same avenue. Nick Cullop who has been mak ing his home in Madison for the winter departed today for Minne apolis where he will join his baae ball team on a trip to Tennessee for the annual spring practice. His wife, formerly Pearl Nerdahl, will Join him soon at Minneapolis. Wm. O. Clough departed on Rome ta,k 8tandard mak® worth today attending the funeral of 's Precarl°us- i Jena Heiland departed this morn- ing for In wood. He will be out of town for a couple of days while transacting business. fastin "P'S. •$•*" v* V #»t, 5^' v^-?,5 ts and this means house cleaning and repaper ing. The homemaker knows that it is only through the medium of artistically design e o e y a e quality wall paper that the dwelling place be comes the cheerful, "homey" habitation of rest and contentment Therefore take a look at our immense as sortment We know ::ewe can please. ar* at 1 ai°nce' °'cloolc of all kind*. I will alan «iiSO Among those in attendance from Ma honse and two lota Fmnir n l. my 4fS v Vj: r.'rpvffr--1 •-•1®'.' •^3": of repeating In Madison on futl,re 1 cannot r&- date. It is quite sure to go t0 several of the "y Hanson. [towns, arcording to present plana. U. S. Royal Cord Service Station. The local fire company are quite A size for ervery car.—Corbta Gai^ proud of their success the finances from which will go a long way to e pajr 4c cam and 5c In trade wards the preparations for entertain S- surrounding ing the State Firemen's tournament here In June. o— To Obey "Call Of The Lord" Bloomington, III., March 1.—Rob ert A. Schlessher, of Pontiac, 111., his wife and three children, Robert, Ell is and Marie, who were found starving in a denuded house, were under care of city authorities to day. Obeying what he declared to be the voice of the Lord, ordering him to cast out all modern comforts Schlossehr had stripped his house bare of furniture, even tearing out the stoves, plumbing and electric The entire family obeyed a further behest to abstain from The Trinity Ladles' Aid will havei'ood* a meeting in the church parlors to- i three children were taken to morrow afternoon 1the st James hospital. The condi- tion of the 61 ear old daughter, Ma- due to Mrs Mrs. Landon who has been in the city since Monday calling on Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jones, departed for Egan with the intention of returning report Judge Sea er issued an order Boon to her home at Sioux City. committing him to a atate hoapital. America Flow Inornlng train for the twin cities aft- they are 14 and 60 per cent before er being in the city for several days, they have completed the eighth He was called. to Madison becauae grade. Pf the illness and death of this la- "It Is known that we cannot hope mented brother, the late Dr. A. E. to predict from what stratum of PO elough, funeral services for whom cieyt our genius will arise. We must, were conducted from the German therefore, seek the m*st efficient Baptist church at 1:30 p. m. yaster- means of detecting and training it 0ny_ 1 the long Schloessher was taken to the county Jail and placed in the hospital ward, where she finally con sented to take nourishment. Schloessher was taken before Judge Ray Sesler Saturday morning, where a commission conducted an in quiry into his mentality. tTpon the Must Stop Of Illiteracy Chicago, March 1.—America must first stop the flow of illiteracy and inferior intelligence from Europe and amit only the foreigners "who can strengthen our stock and ideals," Dr. Frank P. Graves, president of the University of the State of New York, and state commissioner of edu cation. said today before the depart ment of superintendence, National Education association. "Next," he continued, "we must find some way to stop wholesale withdrawals from sohool. It ia In tolerable that 30 per cent of our a young people should drop out before wherever it may be found. F. G. Ball & Son received word "The opportunities furnished for yesterday by belated mail, of the sud them at present in the evening den death of Mrs. Geo. W. Hart last courses, both in extent and variety, Saturday at Watertowm. Mrs. Hart are quote inadequate." «.- nf nj Trt ,tate °f Northwfratj^ National Life In i«Uranr-«j in South Iakota, Both Mr. known to many in My, who will feel a personal io-« in her unffmftly death. The funerai ser- icfg for the late Charles Thorn a* of Wentworth, were c^ndufu^d a* the Presbyterian church th,fl S°n werft phone 3100. ««kner, Dr. E. W. Goldman and fam For Rent Si* rnnm afternoon, ^T- 8. Allison and y' G*or«* Rosenow, E. J. Kiner and Mr" rlnnte- Phone 3519. Hoffman, James Colburn and Wesly For Salp VmiK i«.* I Nicholson. The remains were ln and barn Cheat! if ir h°U8e\tWnA in Rose H,il The Will make excellent truck garden or'the Truth," presented apaln last ev ening at the hiph school building was heard by even a larger crowd than was present on the first night. .£«« iThe P1*} took well and there ia in/ t« chicken farm. Phone 3678. We pa* 4c cash and 5c in trade for No. 1 hides.—W. T. Steam* ft Bon. cemetery. Omen's Play, "Nofhing But y% 1 4, 4,?' IMPROVEMENT BETTER PRICES BEING REALIZ ED FOR FARM PRODUCTS OUP8ING THEM TO MOWI TO MARKET. Stanch 1fr&i mwi in this section are beginning to take actual stock in the repeated asser tions that the country ia steadily re turning to normal. Corn, which a few months ago was selling for as low as 15 and 18 cents a bushel, and which many farmers burned rather than sell, ia now bringing 40 cents ia Mitchell. Hog«, which are eatinf this same 40 cent corn, and which as late as 90 days ago brought only ahout $8 a hundred, are now selling for as high as |10 at the Mitchell stock yards. Buyers and shippers aro taking all they can get at that price, indicative, it la aaid, of the fact that the packers realize their mistake in not buying last year and the additional fact that they are now ruahlng the market in hope of making up for their error and fili ng their storage rooma before pack go any higher. Bad roads are making it difficult for farmers to haul their corn to mar ket and dealers here estimate that at least half of the 1921 corn la ill in granaries and bins on the farms. With the advent of better weather, however, it is asserted the movement of grain will b« greatly increased. Don Livingston, former eommis sioner of agriculture for the state and now associated with Herbert Hoover in the movement to assist in the rehabilitation of economic Rus sia, in a letter to a Mitchell friend, calls attention to the fact that the $30,000,000 made available by the joint action of the United States and Rusaia for the purchase of seed grain and similar necessities in this country have had the major part to do with the increase In the price of grain. Hundreds of thousands of bushels of corn already Farmer Found Badly Frozen After Storm Bowdle, March 1.—Bill Sherben ski, a young man living south of here, was discovered Thursday morn ing after the storm nearly frosen to death. He was at the Tony Hoven farm when the blizzard started and stayed on waiting for it to abate. In the worst of the storm Hoven went to the bar nto care for the stock. Sherbenski became lonesome in the house and started for the barn also. Getting confused in the blind ins storm he struck out south across the open prairie and missed the barn entirely, wandering on and on, and was soon hopelessly lost. Hoven returning to the house and finding Sherbenski absent started to search for him nearly getting lost himself. Abandoning the search as hopeless he waited until morning when he started out again. Another farmer attracted by cries found Sherbenski kneeling on the ground, being unable to stand on his feet. His feet, hands and face were bad ly frozen and his condition Is seri ous. One hand had to be amputated. He was in the storm from 2 p. m.. Wednesday until 8 a. m., Thursday. Chester White Sale Proves A Success Huron, March 1.—Despite the se ve/e weather, the Chester White sale held by the state association for the purpose of raising funds for boys' and girls' pig club work in the state, brought a neat sum with a $70 top. Nineteen head of bred sows were consigned to the sale by Chester White breeders of the state. Of the amount raised $400 will be used aa prizes for the boys' and girls' pig club work at the state fair next year. Several changes have been made in the prizes, the board class having been entirely eliminated from the prize money and the "pen of pork" class substituted. This will draw the big money, about $125 going into the gilt class and the remaining $100 into the baby pork class. There will be eight prizes in each class. Tuition Fees Cause Trouble DeSmet, Marrh 1—is di vided into factions and a situation is rapidly developing which promises to make necessary considerable diplo macy as a result of a recent increase in the tuition fee charged by the lo cal city schools. Since school work was first Or ganised here, tfeo tuition foa has r*» Spwf ,*'£. |«|y 4»* 1» ^-4'^ f\: *x "r#. i« *V* mained at 93.50 for children resid ing in the country, outside of De Smet. At a recent meeting of the board of education, the tuition fee was boosted to $20 a term. As a re sult many farmers with children in the city high schools and also lower grades declare they will remove their children from school and put them to work on their farms, point ing out the fact that with present prices of farm products, it will be a great hardship on them to pay the increased fee. The town has taken aides and is about equally divided in sentiment, but feeling is daily devel oping to a pitch where it will be nec essary to take some action. OOOD TO* THAT "TT.XT' OOUOZ Mrs. K. D. Drake, Childs, Md.. writes: "After an attack of the flu that left me with a severe coush nothing: seemed to relieve me till I tried Foley's Honey and T»r, which I can highly recom mend." It is also good for croup, whoop ing cough and colds. Children like it Contains no opiates—Sold Everywhere. o— NOTICE TO CONTRACTOR* Sealed bida will be received by the Board of County Commissioners at the Auditor's office at the Court House in Madison, South Dakota, until two (2) o'clock P. M., Tues day, March 7th, 1922 for graveling highways as follows: On N. line of S. E. Qttar. See. S 106-52 one half mile. On N. line of Sec. 16-106-52 one mile approximately 800 Cu. Yds., per mile. Also on State Highway from th« east city limits of the City of Madi son, east to the N. E. corner of Sec 8-106-51, approximately 500 Cu Yds. per mile. All gravel to be screened througl one inch screen, and hauled froa. Smith-Groff pit in Sec. 16-l' f-S2. Complete specifications and fc4 ding blanks are on fSI** at Cvux" Auditor's office and at tib* Chas. A. Trimmer, Ecjojmjw son, S. D. The Commissioners worst Am right to reject any or all fcMto. By order of the Board «f OmmKs Commissioners. Madison, 8. Feb 1$, iZ2 J. E. ROgENCW Chairman* Board of Cwuu.* sioneri, Attest: Vertus Elfert, County Auditor. O have been purchased for seeding purposes in Russia and it is pointed out that the buying has by no means come to an end. o IT RHEUMATISM? Areat Toi Ecsli OB Track? A good share of so-called rfeesma tism is caused by weak kidaer» When the kidneys fail to clear tin blood of uric acid, the acid irritate* the delicate nerve?. Torturing padss dart through the affected part what ever it is moved. By strenrthfr-.r. the kidneys, Doan'a Kidney Pills have proven their worth in thousands of so-called rheumatic cate*. !an« bago, sciatica, graTel. and urinary disorders. Doan's are well-ksown in Madison and warmly recomtrend ed by Madison people. Read tbif Madison case: A. D. Rankin, proprietor feed barn, 208 1st St. SW., saya: "My kidneys troubled me for a long time. I had a lame and aching back that made me miserable. Mornings I was lame and stiff and in bad weather I had rheumatic pains in my joints. My kidneys acted too free. The use of Doan's Kidney Pills strengthened my back and regulated bv kidneys." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy— gete Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Rankin had. Foster-Mil burn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N Y. o hotxcc or niABnro pxtxttoh fob lettees or adbdnistkatxoh S1,I. of South Dakotfi, County of take In •'mintv 'Miirt. In tho Matter'of the Kstate of Inez lfcrkn.r, Deceased. The State of South Dakota Sends (IreetinK to Frank Beckner. Mary Huett Nelly Johnson, Roy Foster. May Foster, Frank Foster, David Foster, Raymond Foster, Daisy McOilliv ray heirs at law and next of kin of Inea Beckner, deceased, and to all to whom these presents may come. Notice is hereby given that Frank Beckn.-r has filed v.ith the Judge of this Court, a petition praying for Let ters of Administration of the Estate of Inez Beckner, Deceased, and that Satur day' the 11th ilay of March, 1922. at 10 o'clock A. M., of said day. being a day of a regular term of this Court, to-wi't: of the March term, 1922, at tho office of the County Judge, in the I,aniion-t'ook Bli'ck, in the City of Madi son, in the said County of L.ake, haa lx en set for- hearing said petition, when and where any person interested may appear and show cause why the said petition should not be granted. Dated at Madison this 27th day of February. A. 1922. IRA P. BLEWITT, J«dge of the County Court. Attest: F. I.. Burnett. Clerk of Courts. Hans IJrdahl. \ttorm y for rvttHrmcr. notice or hiabivo petition roa LETTERS OF AOKXITZSTSATION State of South Dakota. County of l.ake, ss—In County Court. In the Matter of the Kstate of Kdward O. Schultt, Deceased. The State of South Dakota Sends Greeting to Emma I Schultz and Bert Rand Schultz heirs at law and next ..f kin of Edward O. Schultz, deceased, and to all to whom these presents may come. Notice is hereby given that Emma Schultz has filed with th«» Judge of this Court, a petition praying for Let ters of Administration of the Estate of Edward G. Schultz, Deceased, and that Wednesday, the Mh day of March. 1922. at 9 o'clock A. M., of said day, being a day of a regular term of this Court, to-wi't: of the March term. 1922. at the office of the County Judge in the City of Madison. County of l.ake. State of South Dakota, has been set for hearing said petition, when and where any per son interested may appear and show cause why the said petition should not be granted. OMUwi at Madison. South Dakota, this SSth day of February A. D. 1922 IRA F. BLEWITT Attest L. Burnett. Clerk of Cearta. ]tans VrdshL County Judge. Petitiwer. Yi" •as H'* •"i a, v ,ssr, W ..." :nty, INDEPENDENT Dray Line Under New Management JEfFERSON & MINER PHONE 211t Heavy and light kinds. We do everything la hanling. Mr. and Mrs. Otto C. Roland UNDERTAKERS Buaineaa Phone 2205 Residence Phone 2288 Bray's Furniture Store MADISON L. W. RUSTE CHIROPRACTOR Office Hours: 0:00 to 11:80 a. m. 1:80 to 6:00 p. m. Wfvliiewlaj Fhenlng 7 t» 8 Huntemer Rldg. Madiw»n. S. D. emit Itak&MSD The Circlet i* Self-Adjusting. :..* 3** \y, 4 i' uv .? i. It *im- ply elip* over the head, dtipi at wtiit and smooth* out ugly line*. If your dealer can 't get it send actual tmst measure, name, ad dress (J SI. 50. We U send the 'ircletprepaid. Size* 34 to -tH. Ntmo Hygienic-Fa»hioi» Irmtitute 120 E. 16 bt. New York., Dup't M. COL. A A PRICE AUCTIONEER NO SALdi TXK) LAKUK. TOO SMALL OH TOO PAR AWAY Telcphon* or mm m* at •OttfcAl/S fAIUM .? ^.v?".,«,4.^r .Tr-= v -*."' :f 5T- «:-•', 3, :'-, „j-•• A ,-%. f" V* K iv w J».- 5? u .Mr-'r.'V' St Listen to Reason k r, N i» ITH the wisdom of a sage, Poor Richard said: 'ff you will not hear Reason, she will surely rap your -^knuckles/' The advertising you find in this paper is lOOper cenl r-^reason. Ignore its messages, and you neglect opportun 'i Sometimes, the advertisements keep you from makK ing an unwise purchase by pointing out the reasons why one article suits you better than another. And always they identify for you goods of unques* tioned valuis, When a store qr manufacturing concern puts its name on goods and tells you about them, yon may be sure that they are worth consideration. It doei not pay to advertise merchandise that is not good. It's Worth While To Heed the Voice Ot Reason. Read Th# Advertisements! Ifiaire MADISON ..,*• fA "-'i, f) V* feS y j*' /. v ,?1 fix 4? vf ^Z%X'ry 8p"" 8p Im/mi "t Calum", it i -J t« *'fr" s' ,Y v overlook vital information and put yourself in a way to get your knuckles severely rapped. Heed them, and you cannot fail to profit. ^f\ Powder' *e ^Z%X'ry 16 V 1 v /?v* *-s k.~ KIi* ?, A .# v v -f 'A" 5 4^1 i & "an Ca,„m & "an Ca,„ l**seZ!£T ctefs CSlM t, Some bukin mci a HOT MADE BY A TP Does all kiada of banting, movtaf hoomhold rvxfa, etc. Sand, gravel and black dirt for aale. Delivered on short aotiee. 4 Vj ROY BEESLEY DR. RENSVOLD CHAS. A. TRIMMER DENTIST CONSULTING ENGINEER Office in Lannon-Cook Block Pound CONTENTS It-®* Beesley Dray Line hm 5772 PHONK lies uuw Drainage. Hurv«ys and MwW pal Engineering. s «a OALHADMOII MOTH DAKOTA •H'' ..... .• ^v"