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Wessington Springs herald. (Wessington Springs, Aurora County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1891, December 03, 1886, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99067997/1886-12-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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'"•T...1ILANK.
VOL IVTNO. 34,
Territorial Qffloerg.
Libert'^ Pierre Uelegale in Congress.
M. I. McCormick. governor.
W. Raymona -Secretary.
«. W. Cal(twoll. treasurer.
M. Tavlor Auditor.
H. Jones J•
•I?u''vcVr
I, V,\ Ocnvwi
1 K. Loomls
M'. McDonald
M. Itiee
.•ossfi M. Spears
i. F. Koyer
IV
Wnxi ams.
Mfull15.
General.
1
HarHett
ublic Instruction.
Tripp'..'.
s?lst.^llt
WKI. Church ••••Chief Justice.
i' lli, ", Associate Just ice.
*.Vm ri v™,it Associate Justice.
sap*': ~^sas sss
::.x0Tffl£SUSKS:
Conamty
W' }. Williams.....
J. J.Johnston
.1. M. Corbin
•io hC'Ti s. Vesgey
... OomjnlBHionors!—Ole
•ii.. ?. Wil»ou, id Dist.,
Offlotn,
Register of Deeds.
Clerk of District Court.
-iidge of Probate.
Sheriff.
Coroner.
Treasurer.
Supt. of Schools.
Surveyor.
Assessor.
A. Knudtson, 1st Dist.
J. E. SulUvilli, 3rd Dist.
G. A. R,
Thrt E. O. 0, Ord, Post, No. 23, meets at Wes
Springs every Saturday on or before
MM lull moou o£ each montb.
'f •'V- ll»y Commander,
J,v- Scn-
•A. V. bcephens
\v, I\ i'icrce
Vice Com
Adjutant.
Quarter Master.
F&OHISER U- A- & A- M
Statijd Communications. Friday evenings on
•c Mof.ire the full moon. Visiting brethren fra
"niF.Uy invited to be prftsent.
0.
w. MCDOKAI.US W.\
M.\
Secretary.
I- O
O.
Wr.jsingipn Springs Lodge No. Hi, Meets every
'jss.my Brothers of tile order frorii
f.tit'! lodges are cordially invited toatteudi
1,. Loom is N. G.
If. C. Stephens Sec.
C- W U-
Tho Jerauld Co.int.v W. 0. T. U. meets when
:i.illed Ky Executive Committee.
Mrs N. C. Hall, (Wessington Springs,) Pres.
Mrs. J. li, Miles Cor. See.
I'li-i. O.M. SprarR Jtec. Sec.
Hr., 15. L. Tofllemire Treas.
B. O. C. Ord. Relief Corps. No. 12.
P-p^ular miotiiiK overv Saturday, oil or before
iis moon of paeli month.
M. ('ummings Pres.
tin, V: W. Spears Sec.
MM. Lizzie Smith Treas.
W. C. T. U.
i'i-.mscr U:tion ot Wessiiigton Springs meets
"lv'-ml ami Uti Wert, vt cacli Mo. at tiie M. E.
'/i'.tirch.
Mrs. Jaimiti 11. Miles l^res.
Mts E. Toflleniire Vice Pres.
&f:s. I). W. Shryock l'.ee. Sec.
ten. C. M. Spears Cor, Sec.
ivIrG. K. J. Kniarl :.Treas.
J. C. S\ A.
Vli'i Jerauld County Farmers Alliance holds
iri.ietings at tho court House in Wessington
•Jiji'ill'iS.
X. V. Miles ..President.
0. •!. Marshall Secretary.
A. &• I 5.
•. principal place of business of the Jeriiuld
•icimly .Agricultural & Industrial Society, is
'.V'jisington Springs.
CI. Cuminings President,
J. Wallace ." Secretary,
Vf. •!. Williams Treiisurer.
M. S Chnrclx.
rf':r/iees are held each Sabbath a?, follows:
i'l iaeliing at 10:30 o'clock a. ni. ana at 7:00
in. Sunday Selrool at li' o'clock m.
F:ev. Win. I'agenhart Pastor.
EElITORIAL.
Poster predicts hard storms and se
•''Te cold i'rora Decernlier 4th. to 11th.
—Surveyors in the interest of the
iis.'anitob railroad companj' and for
.'ie Dulalli, Watwtown & Pacific arc.
•haining the line between Huron and
Tatertown for their road and for the
purpose of securing this right of way.
Thev intend to build betweeu the two
cities next season.—Huron Alcaid.
Oao of the readers ol' the IIEKALD
wishes to know when Mr. Dunham be
came a republican. He remembers
bearing him, within the last year.swear
"before high Heaven" that he would
iever vote another republican ticket.
He was probably Drake's partner then,
wht,the Huron Herald says, has been
it ''little unfortunate" iri partners since
he hits been here.
Hon. M. E.Benton, United states
district attorney for Missouri was sus
pended for making political speeches,
but was afterwards reinstated because
he had made democratic speeches.
Hon. W. A. Stone, United States dis
trict attorney for the western district
of Pennsylvania was suspended for
$he same cause except that Stone made
Uepublican speeches: and now the
'-""resident refuses to reinstate him.
?Te spoke against Cleveland.
Duritigthe campaign there was no
agricultural department in this paper
^ut that is over now, and we wish to
start it up again under a new plan.
We will head
the
column Farm Depart­
ment. It will be open to communica
tions from any one who
wi3hesto
writo
anything concerning the farm or work
pertaining thereto. Sow let us have
,scores of articles from the farmers de
tailing their experiences upon their
jfanns. You can make the column in
teresting and we doubt not, profitable.
The annual sale of the Alpena Jour
nal has taken place. Loomis sell
ing this year to Dr. Hover.
HERALD,
April, 12th. 1880.
The present transfer l'rom Koyer to
,Dunham iu alittle premature it comes
nearly being a semi-annual change.
.We wonder if the proprietor of the
yJourngl thinks that N Dunham will
•be an improvement upon the previous
rnanager. One thing at least is certain
jPunham will now have the manage
ment of the Journal in name, as he
••^i-.itofore has bad in fact
Alpena Journal of November 5th, in
speaking of Mr. Sickler commissioner
elect says This will probably insure
the
granting of license in Jerauld county,
after the first ot January, as Mr. Sick
ler is a high license man" etc In the
Journal of November 19th, are these
words. "Mr. Sickler of Harmony
Township the newly elected commis
sioner from the west district, was in
Alpena last Monday and in answer to
our question as to whether he would be
in favor of granting saloon license
he said" "No."
Mitchell Daily llepublican Supt.
A. Sheridan Jones has issued the fol
lowing circular to county superinten
dents
The territorial superintendent has
the revision of the school laws under
consideration and proposes to present
to the coming session of the legislature
such recommendations as are consider
ed necessary or advisable. The assis
tance of county superintendents, and
educators generally, is respectfully
solicted. Any suggestions you may be
able to make which will assist him in
this effort will be thankfully received
and highly appreciated. Please be
kind enough to give this request your
immediate attention and oblige.
Remorse.
Alpena Journal.—The average coun
ty paper comes out of a campaign with
little hdhor and few friends* however
wisely the editor may resolve to keep
dut of the giddy whirl, and act a digni
fied part, yet the importunities of
friendly candidates and the incessant
bull-fagging of his political opponent
soon wear away patience and banish
discretion, and in the wild vernacular
of the woolly west, he turns himself
and his paper loose, starts the mud
pump and becomes a howling lunatic
roarirt around like a lion, seeking
whom he may devour. Aftei: the
smoke of battle clears away, the dead
counted, the wounded sent to the hos
pital and the Victors crowhed, he sadly
looks over his files and thinks, "what is
all when all is done."
Farmers Being Misled.
Thecliriiatc and soil throughout the
.Northwest differs so widely from the
Eastern and Middle Jjtates that differ
ent methods in farming are necessary
to success, hence the best managad farm
paper of the e&st—good where it is pub
lished—often mislead and causes fail
ure when success was possible. Every
branch of husbandry is now being ably
discussed by Ihe farmers of the North
west through the columns df Farm,
Stock and Home of Minneapolis, md
furnished two times a month for only
50 cents a year. We can see no reason
why it should not become our stand
ard farm paper. Sample copies may
be seen at this office, or we will send it
and the HERALD for one year for $2.00.
Mitchell Daily llepublican Ah ad
journed meeting of the constitutional
convention was held at Sioux Falls on
Tuesday, with Hon. A. J. Fdgerton in
the chair, and the following resolu
tions were unanimously adopted
1. Resolved, that when the conven
tion 'adjourns it adjourns to meet at
Huron at 9 o'clock a. tii. cn Wednesday
the 16th day of December, 1886.
2. Resolved, that the president and
secretary of this convention be direct
ed to issue a call to the convention to
meet pursuant to such adjournment,
and that they cause notice of such call
to be givesi to each member of the con
vention.
3. Resolved, That the convention
respectfully recommends that the gov
ernor and other officers thereto em
powered, take the necessary steps to
convene the state legislature at the
capital at tne same time to which this
convention shall adjourn.
Oiir Clubbing List.
Any one who will pay one year's
subscription in advance (paying up
the back subscription, if any, begin
ning with February 1st, 1886) will re
ceive the IIBBALD and any paper in the
following list at greatly reduced prices.
We give the nams of the publication,
its cost and, at the end of the line, its
cost together with the HERALDfcrone
year.
Deed
With
Herald
Trice
Western Itiiral 1.6
Handy Dictionary 1.0'J
Hural Architecture .40
Prairie Farmer
Farm Stock and Heme
Dakota Fanner S'-O) ln
12 varieties of garden seed $1.00)
North Dakota Farmer 3l.CH
jNorthwestcj-ii Farmer & Breeder S.Eo
American Farm"r
Inter Ocean Weekly) Si.ou
.1.15
1.50
.50
2.75
^.00
r'o
ss»u S2.»»
.. (Dailyi
The Toledo Blade -'-y-00
Scientific American
•t-2.H0
on
.05
'il f-
"OK THIS PEOPLE, FROM: THE PEOPLE, FOR THE PEOPLE."
The People's Problem.
"The People's Problem and its Solu
tion," is the title of anew book writ
ten and published by Win, H. Lyon of
Sioux Falls, Dakota, and is believed to
be the lirst book ever published in the
Territory. It is a neat,, cloth bound
book of 166 pages, in which the author
deiineshis position clearly and defends
it forcibly. Glancing at the table of
contents our attention is caught by
sucn sentences as "Increase of wealth
and poverty." "Terrible condition of
sewing women," "Labor saving ma
chinery has not lightened toil".
"Disap
pointing effects of emancipation"" Nec
essity for employers to pay lowest pos
sible wages," "Goulds and Vai&ljtfbiha
not to blame" Necessity for pools and
organizations," "Strikes and arbitra
tions," "World trembling on verge of
of Revolution" and we involuntarily
turn the pages to learn the author's
views on such momentous subjects.
Our interest never flags from first to
lasti Many of the views are practical
and could be easily executed at the
present time, with great benefit to the
masses, while some appear to us too
far in advance of the generation. Rev
olutiohs, to be peaceable, must be
brought about withgteat rare.
''The mills of the Gods grind slowly,"
and it will require years, perhaps cen
turies to briiig aiout the working man's
millenium which Mr. Lyon portrays.
The book as a whole is worthy of a care
ful reading, and we assure our readers
that they will not regret the small pur
chase price of TScts. Send to William
H. Lyon, Sioux Falls, Dakota.
Ono Dollars Worth of Seeds Free-
The proprietor of The Dakota Farm
er, Huron Dakota, is increasing his
Subscription list at a very rapid rate by
his very liberal offers.
This season he offers The Dakota
Farmer one year and one dollar's worth
of very choice garden or Hower seeds
all for one dollar. The seeds are put
up in thrive collections: 1st, varie
ties of tested garden seeds 2d, 13 vari
eties ot choice flower seeds Sd, 13 va
rieties of garden and llower
WESSINGTON SPRINGS, JERAULD COUNTY, DAKOTA, FRIDAY DEC. 3, 1886.
the
celebrated
grower, and fully warranted.
The Dakota Farmer is a strictly ag
ricultural paper, beingthe official organ
of the Dakota Horticultural society.
Live Stock breeders' Association
Farmers' Alliance, etc., and is worth
many times the subscription price.
Address W. IT T. Bushnell, Huron,
Dakota, for sample copies and list of
seeds, We mention the above facts
for the benelit of our farmer friends
remembering that a penny saved is a
penny earned, and advising them to
save the cost of seeds this season.
AVhen ordering bear in mind that we
can give you the Farmer for one year,
either collection of seeds and the
HERALD for one year for
arrearages being paid.
©2.25
all
A Great Paper-
The West'ern Rural ol: Chicago, is one
of the most progressive and thoroughly
practical, farm papers of this country.
Constantly alert as to whatever is of
interest to the farmer and raiser, it
never loses an opportunity to advance
his interests or advocate hik cause un
der any and all circumstances.
It is the acknowledged champion of
the farmer's rights, and as such is the
the uncompromising enemy of mon
oplies of every form. So great also has
besti. its service denouncing the adul
teration of food 'and food products, as
well aS exposing frauds and swindling
schemes in what ev«-r phase presented,
that in many homes throughout the
country it has really become a house
hold necessity.
It is also engaged in a laudable effort
to unite through the medium of the
National Farmers Alliance, the pm
ducers of the country into astrong and
compact organization for mutual help
and protection, and to this end is send
ing out large numbers of certificates of
honorary membership, inviting farm
ers everywhere to become identified
with this movement.
The national meeting of this organ
isation will be held-in Chicago during
the Fat Stock Show, Nov. 11 and 13, at
which many questions of vital impor
tance to the agricultural classes will be
considered-.
It is a large sixteen page paper, i'ull
of elevating and entertaining matter
pertaining to the household and 'the
farm, and just such a 'paper as ought
to be in the home of every farmer
the land. The ,Subscription price is 81.05!
per year ($1.50 in clubs).
Address Milton George, Publisher
303 Dearborn street, Chicago. 111. for
sample copies and list of premiums tn
stibt'cr'cci'H
WOMAN'S REALM.
Br
MRS.
1J. H.
BLANK, ASSOCIATE EDITOR.
GOOD ADVICE.
If wyMj^^yin'.iiiKi you hear
About some ie you know, my dear.
Do not, pray you. it repeat
When you that some one chance to meet
For such news has a leaden way
Of clouding o'er a sunny day.
But If you something pleasant hear
About some one y.ov. know, my dear,
Make haste—to make great lia9te 'twere well
To her or him the same to tell
For such news has a golden way
Of lighting up a cloudy day.
—Arkansaw Ladies' Journal
The Woman's Bible-
Parties are now at work culling from
the Bible every verse containing any
reference to woman. Each person
takes two Bibles and runs through
them from Genesis to llev elations mar
king all the texts concerning women.
The passages are then cut out and past
ed in a blank book and commentaries
written underneath. The design )s to
have
it
printed with the
seeds
3d, 13 varieties of garden and flower
seeds.
They are prepared by Jno. A.
Salzer, La Crosse, Wis
text3 in
III. There will be two or more edi
tors to bring the work of the various
committees into one consistent whole.
IV. The completed Work will be
submitted to an advisory committee
assembled at some central point, as
London, New York, or Chicago, to sit
in final judgement oh the Woman's Bi
ble.
The Ubited States courts hiving de
cided that" women are
citizens and may
be mads voters by appropriate state
legislation," a demand should be made
upon the legislatures for states con
ferring municipal suffrage, presiden
tial suffrage, and all other forms of
suffrage permitted by the respective
state constitutions, and subsequently
for constitutional amendments abolish
ing all political distinctions on account
of sex, also upon congress for a statute
enfranchising women in the territories
and for a sixteenth aiiieftdment to the
federal constitution.
The National Woman's Suffrage As
sociation will celebrate at Washington
D. 0., in 1888, the fortieth anniversary
of the lirst woman suffrage convention
ever held.
At
this time a World's
Woman Suffrage Association will be
formed, and advocates of this reform
in all countries i\ro invited to partici
pate.
"When I see a baby in its mother's
lap throw up its cliubby hands and
crow with delight, 1 think that some
where in tho air, or in. the condition of
things there is a baby joice too line for
my grosser nature to perceive."
[Frank Beard in a Chalk-Talk at Mono
na Assembly.
The eighteenth annual meeting of
the American Woman Suffrage As
sociation was held at Toepka, Kansas,
October 'JOth, 27th, and 28th. Among
n«oi«tio»'s the 'following was
other
a^()p*t(1,r-
T*:8 hameoJ Klk Mounil, liais
been changed to Amy. in houorof Miss he alte:
Amy Kellogg, president of the Wotuan tions .ire goo,
Ti'iiTuerann'Tnion' 'i
s*fr"y,'*
fiue
print and the comments in coarser type.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who is
very liberal in her religious views is
much interested in the work and says
in Woman's Tribune that she will state
the plans as concisely as possible, upon
which those who have
been
in consul­
tation during the summer propose to
do the work.
I. The object is to revise only those
texts and chapters directly referring to
women, and those also in which women
are made prominent by exclusion. As
all siuh passages combined form but
one tenth of the scriptures, the under
taking will not be so laborious as, at
the first thought one would imagine.
These texts, with the commentaries,
can easily be compressed into a duodec
imo volume of about four hundred pa
ges.
II. Thecomniehtaries will be of a
threefold character, the writers in the
different branches selected according
to their special aptitudes for the work:
1. Two or three Greek and Hebrew
students would be required to devote
themselves to the translation and tr.e
meaning of particular words and texts
in the original.
2 Others Would devote themselves
to Biblical history^ old manuscripts,
to the new version^ and to the latest
theories as to the occult meaning of
certain texts and parables.
3. For the commentaries on the
plain English version a committee of
some twenty members would be neces
sary. These would be women of earn
estness and liberal ideas, who would be
quick to see the real purport of the 3i
nle as regards their sex. Among them
the various books ol'the Old and New
Testament would be distributed, mak
ing about three books to each member
of the committee.
My
CHRISTMAS and HOLIDAY
GOODS!
Grand Opening December 3rd. at
SAMPSON'S DRUG STORE,
WHERE WILL BE EXHIBITED THE MOST COMPLETE LINK OF
CHRISTMAS HOLS DAY GOODS
T- Ever Seeu in Woonsoeket, Consisting in part of v-'
ELEGANT PLUSH DRESSING CASES. BEAUTIFUL PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS, KAU'iHOVf
SCRAP ALMJMS, i'UETTY AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS, WILLOW BASKETS, WORK BASKETS
WRITING DESKS, MAGNIFICENT OIL 1'AIVIINJNG AT?3.00 EAC'I!, PLUSH
and Dandy Perfumery*
A fine line of POEftIS, STORY BOOE€S,aml one
HISTORIES
Of
WOONSOC'KET,NOV. I3S6
Wish to say to tbose in wont of a
C. JS. HACK KIT,
Justice ol the Pear-e.
WCssing-ion Sprihgs,
MOSSB & T.AWVr-KH-
DEALERS IN
A W A E
EDITOR AXD I'liOPK I H'i (15.
ERR/1ASW, ERELAYS:-,
THE UNITED STATES & PICTURE BOOS#
TOO NUMEROUS TO ftflENTEGN,
TOMS, ACCORDEONS, HABIOSICAS art HARPS,
Rnblietf China Bistgue and Wiui DOLLS, from 1 cent to 82,SO' tact-.,
TOYS IN GREAT VARIETY
Rooking Morses, Tool Ckesis, Tin Kitckes
Stoves, Banks, !Etc. "Etc, !Etc*
An ELEGANT $15.00 MUSIC BOX To Bs ©iven
Every person making a cash purchase of One Dollar's Worth of goodit at,
store atone time, will be entitled to giiess on the number ot' Beans utja jsott*•»
prepared for that purpose-. A careful record Will l»e kept,-and on .iaaunry j-it
at 7 o'clock p. the beans will be counted, and the person who iias guessed tb«
exactnt'.mber or come the nearest to it will be presented with the 815.00 music bo*-
CoGdsareall NEW,
CLEAN and PRETTY and
boaoSd at LOW PK8G£8,
Select your Presents Early before ike Assoi'tment
Brokesa. W-islaimg all a, Merry Christmas and a IZa.rqr
New Yeia-r,
1
Resaaisi Very Respectfully"Yetix'a,
NO. 193
OKVft
fV ?',
A. SAMP:
STOVE That *0 have as cM!.vpiste .rfoefc a.
there is in the county: consisting of HARD COAL BA.8&
Burners, Soft CoaS Surface Burners
Coal or food Cooi aM Sheet Iron Hay Stoies fiiicli we would lie i)M is
have you tiall & ezcumine fcel'Cre purchasisg elfcax3r'insi'c.OarstocbofGASG-LIK3'
STOVES wo will close out at cost W« also ka-ap in. statu!
usually kept in a firstolass li&rdwora store. Call and aeo CKrdngtot. gpr.VueS
TOU DON'T KNOW!!
WELL I KECXON!
IT'S FOR HERALD 1
$2.00 A YEAS!
UUB8CKI.bE! I
AK1) BE HAPPY!
DON'T DELAY AKYj
1.0NGEK. COM1SOS i!
HACKETT& GU&DERSGK
REAL ESTATE & LOAN
Relinquishments &11C Dfrrted Lauds for .i ile. Fin?.! I'royi's and CoutusTS a Spec
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