VOL. 6. ST. LAWRENCE, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, March 14, 1913. NO. 26
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office: Second Floor of Collins' Drug Store
Miller, South Dakota
Phone Office, Red 55; Res., Green 55
ESTELLA WOODRUFF, D.O.
Office on block west and one block north of the depot.
ST. LAWRENCE, SOUTH DAKOTA
DR. G.H. SESSIONS, M.D.V.
VETERINARY SURGEON AND DENTIST
Office over Collins' Drug Store. Phone No. Main 16.. Calls answered day or night.
MILLER, SOUTH DAKOTA
OFFICE OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Miller, South Dakota
Practice in all Courts. Prompt attention given to all business intrusted to our care.
MILLER, SOUTH DAKOTA
Practice in All Courts of the State ______
Judge of Probate Hand County, S. D.
B.F. & J.M. MAGNESS
Double service for single day. Two percent charged for first $509; over that amount one percent. Satisfaction guaranteed or no charge will be made.
Phone Green 143, St. Lawrence, S.D.
J.N. Hallady Dead
Locals and Personals
Seed Corn For Sale.
At my farm (S.E. 1/4 27-111-66, two miles west and four south of Wessington) at $1.00 per bushel. This corn has been raised in this community for the last 25 years.
(adv.) O.J. Moran.
I am prepared to pay the highest market price for cream. Call and see me next door south of First State Bank.
William Wilson (adv)
Another Pioneer is Dead
Solomon J. Imlay, Who Settled in
St. Lawrence Township in 1885,
Died in Gregory Co.
Harness! Harness! Harness!
Do you need a set. If you do call and see the assortment of Studebaker Harness we have in stock; not the cheapest, but the best on the market.
(adv.) St. Lawrence Lumber Co.
White Dent Seed Corn For Sale.
Tests 90 per cent and more. Has been raised and matured in Handy county the past 20 years. The good kind. Price $2.50 per bu. in sacks.
(adv.) Geo. P. Sexauer.
A plush robe which owner can get by proving property and paying for this notice. At Thomas Kelley farm home.
5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, and 25c articles
Granite and Tinware, each 5c to 20c
China and Tinware from 5c to 25c
Hooks and Eyes, Safety Pins, Hair Nets and Buttons, 2 pkgs only 5c
Good White Handkerchiefs, 2 for 5c
Lace and Insertion, per yd., 3 to 10c
Brooches and Belts Pins, 10c to 25c
Embroideries, per yd. from 7c to 20c
Latest Hair Barrettes, from 10c to 25c
TOYS -- Garden Sets, Brooms, Dolls, Toy Kitchen Ware, Balls, Marbles, Dominoes, Whistles, Etc., Etc.
Call and Examine Our Goods.
MRS. C. E. SORENSEN
BIG SHOE SALE
To make room for my new Stock of Shoes
I will GIVE a
Big Discount for 30 Days
on Shoes for Women, Men and Children
These shoes will be on the counter. Call in and get my prices.
L. C. BREESE
Having rented my farm I will sell at public auction on section 10 York township, six miles north and two miles east of the village of St. Lawrence, So. Dak.
Tues., March 18, 1913,
beginning at 12 o'clock sharp, the following described property, to-wit:
Seventy head of cattle consisting of one black full-blood Poll Angus bull, twelve head of No. 1 milch cows, nine head of 2-year-old heifers in calf, seven head of 2 year-old high grade steers, eighteen head of 1-year-old black Poll Angus steers, fourteen head of 1-year-old White Face and Durham steers, nine head of 1-year-old White Face heifers. All these cattle are of good quality, high grade, and home grown stock.
Nine head of horses consisting of one sorrel mare 9 years old, in foal, weight 1250; one bay mare 9 years old, in foal, weight 1400, one roan mare 10 years old, weight 1400; one stallion 5 years old, sound, weight 1650; one gelding 3 years old, sound, weight 1300; one gelding 2 years old, sound, weight 900; two good yearling colts, one good saddle pony, safe for wife and children to drive.
Farm machinery, etc. One mower with dropper, one gang plow, good as new; one wagon, run one season; one low truck farm wagon, one 7-ft. pulverizer, one 24-ft. harrow, and other numerous articles for the farm.
Free Lunch at Noon.
Terms of Sale: All sums of $10 and under ccash; on all sums over $10 time will be given to October 1, 1913, purchaser to give approved note bearing interest at the rate of 10 per cent per annum. Settlement must be made according to terms of sale before property is removed from the premises.
S.S. Roberts, Owner.
B.F. and J.M. Magness, Auctioneers
L.T. Jarmuth, Clerk. (adv.)
J.N. Halladya, about 64 years of age, died Sunday morning March 9, 1913, of dropsy and heart trouble in the southeastern part of this township, after a period of sickness of a few weeks duration.
The remains were taken to Laurel, Nebraska for interment where deceased formerly resided. Neighbors and friends join in extending their heart-felt sympathy to the bereaved family in their hour of affliction.
Obituary of Little Carrol Carr.
Solomon J. Imlay, a former pioneer resident of St. Lawrence township, died of paralysis in Gregory county March 5, 1913, at the age of 78 years and 1 day.
The remains arrived here on the 11:05 a.m. passenger Sunday and were conveyed to the Presbyterian church, where funeral services were held, conducted by Rev. G. Isaac, assisted by Rev. James L. Walsh. Many old friends and acquaintances of the decesed were present to pay their last respects to the departed. Interment was made in the cemetery north of town.
This and more IMLAY stones at St. Lawrence Cem. csr
Solomon J. Imlay was born March 4, 1835 at Zanesville, Ohio and died March 5, 1913, at the age of 78 years and 1 day. In 1843 he moved with his parents to Wabash, Indiana where he grew to manhood.
He was married to Nancy J. Hopkins in 1857, moving to Iowa the same year. To this union was born eight children--two of whom died in infancy--the following:
Mrs. John Mann, Outlook, Canada
O.J. Imlay, Cedar Falls, IA
D.H. Imlay, Dallas, SD
D.F. Imlay, Olympia, WA
W.M. Imlay, Washington DC
Mrs. L.A. Swab of this city.
He moved with his family to Hand county South Dakota in 1883. His wife died in 1887. He resided in this township for a number of years, after which he made his home with his son, Seldon [Sheldon ? - csr] in Norfolk, Nebraska and in Gregory County, SD. He united with the Christian church in early life.
Those who were present out of town were Mr. O.J. Imlay and daughter, of Cedar Falls, Iowa, and Mr. S.H. Imlay and wife, of Dallas, South Dakota.
Card of Thanks
We desire to thank the friends who so kindly assisted us in the burial of our father.
S.H. Imlay and wife.
Mrs. L.A. Swab and family.
Carroll Elizabeth Carr [stone: Carol --csr]
youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. E.W. Carr, of Gilbert township, died after one week's sickness of pneumonia, Saturday, March 8, 1913, at the age of years and 6 months.
Funeral services were held Monday, March 10, in Beulah church, conducted by Rev. A.P. Cooper, pastor of the Miller Presbyterian church, and the remains were buried in Beulah cemetery.
A large number of friends attended the funeral, with whom the News joins in extending heart-felt sympathy to the bereaved parents.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to thank all our many friends and neighbors who have so kindly shown their sympathy and given their help in the hour of our sorrow in the sickness and death f our dear little daughter, Carroll.
We deeply appreciate it all.
Mr. and Mrs. E.W. Carr and family.
Grace & CAROL CARR - Beulah Cem
Mrs. R. T. Sedam was on the sick list this week.
Eli Reisland intends to move back onto his farm soon.
Last Saturday Mrs. Drew served ninety-nine dinners at her hotel.
C.H. Rock, Wilbur Fox and Robert Harris left Tuesday for Sidney, Montana.
Miss Jennie Swab was up from Mitchell Sunday to attend the funeral of her grandfather. [Solomon Imlay -- csr]
Rev. J. L. Walsh has been assisting Rev. Kearton in Miller with revival meetings in the M.E. church.
C.W. Miller arrived home the latter part of last week from his visit at the home of his parents at Cedar Falls, Iowa.
Thomas Croll, of Holden township, arrived Wednesday's night passenger from a business trip to the Bitter Root valley,, Montana.
F.A. Abbott succeeded in getting the Arends cottage moved onto his farm in the northwestern part of Spring Lake township this week.
Dr. G.H. Sessions, of Miller, deputy state veterinarian, was over a few days ago and inspected about twenty head of horses for Messrs. Harris and VanZee prior to their departure for Sidney, Montana.
Victor Starr had his nose broken Tuesday afternoon while he and several of the school boys were playing ball on the park grounds. He was catching behind the bat without a mask when the accident occurred.
Miss Clara Bergstrom stopped off on her way from Pierre to visit over Sunday at the home of her cousin, C.E. Sorensen, and family, and proceeded on her journey to Valley City, North Dakota to visit her sister. She had been employed in Pierre as stenographer.
Ray Shoop, who spent the past few months at his home at Monticello, Indiana, arrive here Friday night. He stopped on his way out at DesMoines, Iowa, to visit his brother Harold. Next week he and Will Barker intend to start for Weyburn, Canada, where he worked last year at the carpenter's trade.
Will Barker, of Huron, was visiting St. Lawrence friends last Sunday.
Julius Friemark has rented the Morrow farm recently vacated by John F. Smith.
Walter Cook has moved onto a farm in Pearl township owned by Dr. Wallis, of Miller.
M.C. Blackmer returned from his trip to Storm Lake and other Iowa points the latter part of last week.
A.L. Fritts was an over-Sunday visitor in Huron. He reports that two inches of rain fell there Sunday night.
Charles Moore moved from Pearl township Friday on a farm in Howell township. His family went up Wednesday.
Mrs. John Danburg was taken very sick a few days ago while on a visit to her children in Miller. She is said to be convalescing.
O.H. Arends departed on last night's passenger enroute to Fort Lipton, Colorado. The best wishes of his many friends in this section accompany him.
Miss Emma King arrived from Mitchell Friday night and visited at home for several days, returning to Mitchell to resume her studies, on Tuesday's evening passenger.
Mrs. R. O. Stone and little girl departed Wednesday evening enroute to Stanchfield, Minnesota, to join her husband who left here a couple of weeks ago with his stock, machinery, etc.
M.D. Harris and S.G. VanZee departed Tuesday with two car loads of horses, farm machinery, etc., enroute to Sidney, Montana. They took about twnety head of horses with them.
Mrs. Frank Pitzer wrote to have the News sent to Winifred, S.D. She states that in loading their car here a small black chest or trunk containing new ginghams, calicos, laces, and embroidery (not made up), had been either lost on the road to town or taken from the car. It was covered with black and red silkoline on top and lid nailed on, and was lined with muslin. The trunk was a keepsake from her mother and a liberal reward is offered for its return.
In spite of short crops the past two seasons Hand county is giving a good account of herself in the stock-raising line. Last week Magness brothers cried three sales -- Thursday, Friday and Staurday -- which totaled about $29,000. Dan Walsh's sale amounted to about $11,000, at Starr's sale over $9,000 worth of cattle, horses, hogs, etc., were sold, and at Magness' sale Saturday about $9,000 was realized, principally from the sale of cattle. On the 3rd inst. C.L. Starr cried a sale for Henry Biddle which footed up about $6,000.
Schools No. 1 and No. 3 in Bates District were dismissed last Friday in order that pupils who wished to do so might attend the funeral of Elbert Hanks.
The rgular township election took place on the day legally appointed for the same. There was a little more interest shown than in some recent years.
Oscar Johnson has been hauling corn to the Jensen farm, to which he will move about the 20th. inst. He will farm the Jensen place, renting his own as the latter has not enough pasture land to suit him.
The J.H. Greeno returned from Rochester, Minnesota last Saturday. The operation on the little boy seems entirely successful, tho the stitches have not been removed. Owen Elliott will remain in Rochester a few days yet, and is getting along fully as well as expected.
J.H. Greeno made a deal for about sixty young sheep last week. They were bought in the neighborhood of Wessington Springs, and Mr. Greeno and son Clyde drove down Monday to bring the "woolies" home. The sixty sheep were to be loaded on two hay racks, and the larger part of two days was to be taken to make the round trip.
From the Free Methodist church in Bates Twp. took place the funeral of Elbert Hanks last Friday. The remains had been shipped from Bismarck, North Dakota, where death had taken place a few days before, the cause of the same not being definitely known here. It seems, tho, that Mr. Hanks had some time back met with an accident resulting in a cranial injury, from which he never quite recovered. He was about thirty-nine years, coming to Hand county with his parents about twenty-nine years ago. From here he went to western Canada, where at the time of his death he owned a half section of land. He leaves here seven half-brothers and sisters and step-mother to mourn his loss. The older Mr. Hanks may be remembered by older readers of the News as one who suffered such severe injury in one of the county's earlier prairie fires as to cause his death.
MILLER--State's Attorney S.V. Ghrist has filed a petition of nearly 300 names of taxpayers appealing from the recent contracts by the county commissioners for bridges with the Iowa Bridge company. The commissioners have retained ex-Judge Pusey as attorney to defend the contracts. The case for hearing will be in the June term of circuit court.
MILLER-- A thief of mystery has been operating at St. Lawrence for a year or more. His latest undertaking was to tap Charles Williams' till and take about $3. The robberies often amount to several dollars. Dectectives have been at work, but so far nothing has developed that thows any light on the mysterious midnight larcenies.
MILLER--R.L. Smith and John McCullen each have decided to dynamite an acre of ground here to test the value of that method of treating the soil for raising crops. Others are talking of the same experiment.
Old Lovers Meet and
Their Marriage Follows
Edgemont, SD, March 10, 1913---Half a century ago J. L. Graves, aged 78, of Edgemont, while a resident of Antwerp, Ohio, had a sweetheart whom he intended to marry. Unforeseen events arose and separated them and in the course of time both married. The passing years left him a widower and she a widow. While in Oakland, California, recently, Graves ran across his girl of more than half a century ago and finding she was a widow, again paid court to her, with the result that they now have been married. Before marrying Graves she was Mrs. Clara J. Field. The bride is 75 years of age. She is the mother of eight children and he is the father of nine. Soon after their marriage they departed for a visit at the old scenes at Antwerp, Ohio, and after a sojourn there for a time will return to Edgemont and make this city their permanent home.
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