VOL. 6. ST. LAWRENCE, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, March 21, 1913. NO. 27
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.
Death Enters Two Homes
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)
Harness! Harness! Harness!
Quick Meal Steel Ranges and Gasoline Stoves
The Best Stove On The Market Today!
A full Line
ALWAYS ON HAND
Come in and see them.
EVERYTHING YOU NEED
Light and Heavy
Highest Market Price Paid for Butter and Eggs.
St. Lawrence, South Dakota
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
L-R.: * note Lorina vs. Lorena in article.
Lorina D. Mar. 25, 1912 - March 15, 1913
Catherine Born & Died Nov. 18, 1915
Elizabeth Born & Died Dec. 1914
Children of B.A. & A.H. Goyke
[Triple stone at St. Ann's Catholic Cemetery, Miller, SD. -- csr]
CALLED TO HAPPY HUNTING GROUNDS
Chief Hallow Horn Bear,
Noted Warrior, Answwers Call of Great Spirit.
[Oliver Cletus Humphrey]
Death entered the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Humphrey Tuesday and took their little son born January 24, who had been sick but a few days with erysipelas.
Funeral services will be held in the Catholic church this (Friday) forenoon in Miller and interment made in the cemetery northeast of that place.
[See also March 28, 1913 ed. --csr]
[Lorena Delia Goyke]
Lorena Delia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Goyke, of York township, died Saturday night, March 15, 1913, at the age of 11 months and 18 days. She had been ailing all winter.
Funeral services were held Monday noon in the Catholic church in Miller.
A bud the Gardner gave us,
A pure and lovely child.
He gave it to our keeping
To cherish undefiled.
But just as it was opening
To the glory of the day
Down came the Heavenly Garner
And took our child away.
The bereaved parents in these saddened homes have the profound sympathy of their many friends and neighbors in their sad hour of affliction.
Rev. J.L. Walsh was a passenger to Wolsey and return Tuesday.
A 1912 Suedebaker 4-passenger car for sale. Engquire of L.T. Jarmuth. (adv.)
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pietz, of York township, on March 13.
Mrs. Dayton Weeks, of Pearl township, is reported to be very sick with quinsay.
Fred Rollings, of Huron, was in town Tuesday. He rented his house here to "Dick" Magness.
C.L. Starr wants to buy your hogs. See him before you sell. Highest market price paid. (adv.)
L.C. Breese sold his residence property to Mrs. Thorn and has moved with his family into rooms over his store.
Herbert Glazebrook, who works for G.A. Newlin, is enjoying a visit from his mother who arrived here Tuesday forenoon from Chicago, Illinois.
Messrs. Calkin & Wilson sold Dan Murphy, of Wessington, a car load of extra fine hogs Tuesday, which he shipped to the Sioux City market.
Rev. Notson, district superintendent, arrived from Huron Saturday to attend a business meeting that evening and hold quarterly meeting Sunday.
Mrs. Robert Harris and daughters departed on Monday's moroning passenger enroute to Sidney, Montana, to join her husband who went up there last week.
Roy Rush, of Holden township, brought in several hides of a fur-bearing nature Tuesday, among which was a fine large mink hide. He sold it here for the neat sum of $8.00.
Mrs. P.C. O'Doud, of Holden township, whose school closed Tuesday, departed on the evening passenger that day on a couple of weeks' visit with relations at Elma, Iowa.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. David Nelson, of Pearl township, who has been quite sick for several days, threatened with pneumonia, is reported to be getting better at this writing..
O.H. Arends postponed his trip to Colorado until Tuesday nite of this week on account of the snow storm striking here last week THursday night, which developed into a fair-sized blizzard the next day.
A. L. Fritts has taken up his residence in Wagner, where he is engaged in the stock-buying business. While St. Lawrence citizens regret to hear of his leaving here they wish him success in his business at his new home.
Revial meetings began Monday night in the Methodist church. Rev. Kearton, of Miller, we are informed, will occupy the pulpit every night. No services were held Tuesday night on account of the furnace grate having dropped out of place.
"Dick" Magness arrived Sunday from Council Bluffs, Iowa, and, we understand, will engage in the cattle-buying business. He has rented the Rollins house and will move into the same as soon as his wife and baby arrive, and also his household goods.
R. Grommon and family departed for Marion, Iowa, on Wednesay's evening passenger, where, we understand, Mr. Grommon has a position with an electric light and power company at a salary of $75.00 a month, with a chance for a raise. Their many Hand county friends wish them success and helth.
Harness and shoe repairing at Fugate's store. (adv.)
W.F. Flint was laid up with the grip for a few days.
Wm. Scharff left on yesterday's morning passenger for Mitchell.
R.E. Fitzgerald and Janke Goeddertz were down to Huron Sunday.
Mrs. J.L. Flint was quite sick for several days with a severe attack of the grip.
The reader's attention is called to C.L. Starr's addvertisement in this issue of the News.
R.C. Rhode Island Reds eggs for hatching 13 for 50 c., or $8.00 per hundred. Mrs. H. Clegg. (adv.)
Winter plunked himself down in the "lap of spring" with a thud and at this date has shown no inclination to get out of it.
Charles Helling, of Minneapolis, Minnesota, who visited his broth-in-law, William Schubring, of Holden township, departed for his home Monday afternoon.
The blizzard last Friday left a lot of deep drifts of snow. Monday afternoon they settled down considerably from the effects of the warm rays of the sun.
Money to loan on Hand county land at all times. Rates reasonable. Prompt settlement. First State Bank, St. Lawrence, SD. (adv.)
Mrs. E.M. Smith, who filled a position as nurse in the hospital for the insane at Jamestown, North Dakota, arrived home Sunday forenoon to rest and regain strength.
I am in the market to buy all kinds of
* MARKETABLE FAT STOCK *
Highest Market Price Paid at all times. Let me know what you have to sell.
C. L. Starr, St. Lawrence, So. Dak.
Washington, March 17 --- Hollow Horn Bear, big chief of the Sioux Indians at Dallas, on the Rosebud, South Dakota reservation, and probably most famous of all Sioux chieftains, died here Saturday of pneumonia. For 64 years the big chief had defied death on the warpath, the plains, the mountains and the forest, but the inclemency of March weather in Washington, where he came to attend President Wilson's inauguration, was too much for the old warrior. When he was stricken last Wednesday the young chiefs of his party consented to take him to the pale face medicine men at a hospital, where it was seen there was no hope.
Accepts Christian Faith.
Hollow Horn lingered in a semi- conscious condition until Saturday when, just about the time the beautiful smoke was curling up through the tree tops of his reservation, the Great Spirit called him to the happy hunting grounds. Born a pagan, Hollow Horn died a devout Christian.
The Rev. William H. Ketchem, director of the bureau of Catholic missions, gave him the last rites. His body will be laid to rest with those of his ancestors out west.
WELL CONNECTED WOMAN SUCCESSFUL PANHANDLER
Rapid City, S.D. March 17. -- Mrs. R. B. Allison, whose family connections are of the best, has been pursuing a system of begging which has netted her about $500 during the last three months.
Her method was to disguise herself as much as possible and then solicit funds for a person reported ill, generally selecting the name of some one mentioned in the newspapers. She also worked the poor family story on cold days and in warm weather solicited funds for the burial of a fixtiitious baby belonging to an imaginary poor family. When arrested Mrs. Allison was intoxicated and admitted having obtained the money as charged. She was bound over to the circuit court.