The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on February 21, 1920 · Page 6
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The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 6

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Deadwood, South Dakota
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Saturday, February 21, 1920
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Page 6
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LEAD DEPARTMENT FoUTY-FOrUTIl YKAH PIONEER-TIMES -AGENTS UluilBOlt Urol hers. Cotton Ice Crwti lurlir mill l'it!S'i"ill's Music Co Any complaint to be made re fardlng the distribution or fuilun to receive 'he Pioneer-Times at a smijonahle hour, should be 'phoned co Ihe I'ioneer Times office. Dead-wood. l From Lead Call) H. C. Boyd is a St. Louis guest at the Smead. V. A. Henderson left Thursday for Cleveland. O. 0. 11. Van Ostrand of Vermillion is a Kiiest at the Smead. John Robinson of Chicauo amor.e the tuls at the Smead. John Robinson of Chicago is IS anion!-' the puests at the Smead. T. A. M'-Oinnis of SI. Paul is amoni: those who are recistered at the -Smead. M. Jett a pasenirer on the Xorthwesiern Thursday" evening for Twin Kails. Minnesota. Miss Georgia Sliodd left on the lHirlington Thursday for Hill City, where she will visit for a time. H. E. Holland and Roy Wort man were arrivals from Rapid City Thurs day and are guests at the Smead. Dea Baldwin has sufficiently recovered from an nttack of Illness to be out on the porch of his home K. As Jett left on the Northwest ern Thursday evening for Twin Bluffs, Wisconsin, where he expects to remain. Mrs. Gibboney is able to be out again after being confined to her home with illness of more than a week's duration. Miss Gwendolyn Stevens who is teaching school near Benchmark was an arrival in the city Thursday, coming for the purpose of spending a few-days with her parents. The many friends of Miss Esther Johnson, who was operated upon at the Homestake hospital some time ago. will be pleased to know that she has improved enough to be out today. The hard surfacing of the White-wood-Spearfish-BeuIah road is scheduled to commence at any time, and it will not be long here a first class highway will connect our city with the western country. Whitewood Plaindealer. H. H. Riddle was a passenger on the Burlington Thursday on his way to Joplin, Mo. He left expecting to bme gone for about a month, dur ing which time he will visit with relatives in Missouri and is anticipating having one of the most pleasant of times. HAD ISSUED 15 AO CHECKS On a complaint sworn out Thurs day afternoon by interested parties, Deputy Sheriff Owen came to Lead that evening and as R. L. Moberly was coming from his work in the mines placed that young man under arrest on the charge of issuing worthless paper and took him to the county jail. The young man who has been in Lead about three weeks the most of which time he had been working in the nines, had issued checks on a Deadwood bank, which had been cashed by Walsh and Hicks pool halls and at the Dangubich store. The checks were all for small amounts Before coming to Lead the young man bad worked at Belle Fourche, LEAGUE ELECTS. WATERTOWN, S. D., Feb. 20. John Stein was elected president of DONT DESPAIR If you are troubled with pains or aches; feel tired; have headache, indigestion, insomnia; painful passage of urine, you will find relief V 1'b world's standard retnady for Udnay, ivat, bUdder and uric add tremble anal National Remedy of Holland ainc 1696 . i .x J n... . A Ukl & mmm CM WUiml a-'"' I I ui a haitatiaf DEADWOOD (BLACK HILLS) SO. DAK. SATURDAY MORNING FEBRUARY 21, 1920 the Codington county non-partisan league organization at a meeting when the county body was perfected. According to local members of the league similar organizations are to be formed in every county in the state within the next few months. POVERTY NOT A ItAltRIKIt TO STl'UKXTS WITH COl'KAtiK (By Associated PreaaV BOSTON. Feb. 20. A student in an American university can be successful in study, sports and social life even when compelled to support himself throughout his college career, according to the finding of an inquiry conducted at Harvard. Poverty, the investigator report, is not an instirp-erable barrier to students who have initiative and courage. The inquiry showed that some self- supporting students earned $.".000 or more in their four years at the uni versity and that it was not unusual for a student to earn $3,000, stand well in his classes and be a leader in student activities. One man who earned the latter sum belonged to four college clubs, rowed on the 'varsity crew and was among the best-konwn men at college. Another who earned a similar amount was an officer of his class. was elected to three clubs, sang on the Glee club, and was first marshal of Phi Beta Kappa. A student who earned his way from start to finish and was captain of the university team told the inquirers that the fact that he was self-supporting did not so far as he knew", exclude him from any of the club life at college. In fact every man interviewed, except two, said the self-supporting student was at no disadvantage nor under any social stimgma. On the contrary many stated that college men were likelv to admire a man more because he was earning his way. Some of the occupations which enabled Harvard men to pay their way were those of waiter, tutor, reporter artist's model, bookkeeper, farm la borer, day laborer organist, choir singer, clerk, musician in orchestra, editorial writer, libarlan, social ser vice worker, ticket taker, athletic coach, physical director, fire builder and steward. The easiest way for a self-supporting student to earn his expenses with a minimum expenditure of time was tutoring or acting as tutor-companion. PASSENGERS RESCUED AMERICAN SCHOONER LIVERPOOL, Feb. 20. Three wo-ment, 6 babies and 12 men were res cued from the American schooner Ernest T. Lee, in mid-Atlantic re. cently by the crew of the steamer Hildebrand, when the Lee was dis masted and waterlogged. They were transferred to the steamer with great difficulty owing to the fact that high sea was running. All were land ed at Lisbon. o- f or Women Approaching Middle Life Ottawa, Kans.: "When I reached, middle life I was very nervousand 'almost prostrated. I saw Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and Golden Medical Discovery advertised and decided to try them. I took six bottles of the 'Favorite Prescription' first. During the first week of the treatment I iined weaker but I was advised bv a .neighbor to keep on uuung li, ana auruiK the second week I improved rapidly and could do my work-where before I could not even comb my hair. I finished the treatment, using the "Golden Medical Discovery' also, and I was permanently cured. "I have used Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for constipation whenever I have needed that kind of medicine, for years." MRS. MARY CHASE, 603 N. Hickory St. For Women Before or After Motherhood Kansas City, Kans.: "After motherhood I had feminine weakness. I became very nervous and all run down in health. I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and it cured me. I was soon enjoying the best of health. It proved so good in my case that I do not hesitate to recommend it as a splendid medicine for women." MRS. KATE KLINGLER, 1869 Brighton St. When a girl becomes a woman, when a woman becomes a mother, when a woman passes through the changes of middle life, are the three periods of life when health and trengtb are moat needed to withstand the pais and distress often caused by event organic disturbance. At then critiuaj times women ant beat fortified by the uae of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription an old remedy of proved worth Uet vt. nrmi favorite rreecnpuon todav. either in htiuid jr tablet lorm or a Dr. Pieroe's Invalid Hotel, Buffalo, N. If, I0e for large trial ckage. SI BSCKlllKD FOR FAIR STOCK ABERDEEN, 8. D., Feb, 20. One-third of the stock In the trl-state fair, to be established here, has been subscribed. The goal is $150,-000 and promoters are curtain that it will be reached in time to start building operations this spring. Digestion and Assimilation. It is not the quantity of food tak en but me amount aigesieu ana bb initiated that gives strength and vi allty to the system. It Is claimed that only one half as much food is required when It Is thoroughly mas ticated. If you are troubled with In- digestion, masticate your food thor oughly and take one of Chamber. aln's Tablets immediately after sup per and see If you do not feel much better In a day or two. Aaift for 'HILL'S1 FIVE MILLION USED IT LAST BILL'S CSCARAkPNINE c.nrfini cold remedy for J9 in ttDiet lorm ic. " " y opiates breaks up a in t Hours relieve kiih Money bacit a isus. i top w n n - picture. At All Prut Nm How Colds Are Contracted Colds are due to bacterial germs that are usually present In the air passages of the throat and nose of healthy persons. Under ordinary conditions they do no harm but when you get chilled, very tired or eat too much so as to weaken your deslstance they are quick to take advantage of it and almost before you know It you have a cold. Get a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and take It according to the plain printed directions and yon will soon he rid of it, hut when you neglect it look out, Some of the most serious diseases result from neglected colds. II Musterole Loosens Up Those Stiff Joints Drives Out Pah YouM know why thousands us5 Musterole once you experience thy Clad relief it gives. Get a jar at once from the nearest t'rug store. It is a clean, white ointment, made with the oil of mustard, usttsr than a mustard plaster and does r.ot blister. Brings ease and comfort while it is being rubbed on ! Musterole is recommended by many c'octors and nurses. Millions of jars are used annually for bronchitis, croup, stiff ;eck, asthma, neuralgia, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of th2 Dack or joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of the chest ( it often prevent? pneumonia). 30c and 60c jars; hcr!al size $2.50." The Best I Ever Used. This is what Mrs. A. W. Milne, St. George, Utah says of Chemberlain's Tablets for biliousness and constipation. Get them at the drug store. They only cost a quarter. O 0 BAD BREATH jr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get at the Cause and Remove It i r. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub-rtitute for calomel, act gently on the bowels arid positively do the work. People afflicted with bad breath find quick relief through Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated tablets are taken for bad breath by all who know them. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gently but firmly on the bowels and over, stimulating them to natural action, clearing the blood and gently purifying the entire system. They do that which cianperous calomel does without any of Lie bad after effects. AH the benefits of nasty, sickening, rriping cathartics are derived from Dr. Edwards' Ohve Tablets without gripingjjainor any disagreeable effects. Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the formula after seventeen years of practice among patients afflicted with bowel and bver complaint, with the attendant bad breath. Olive Tablets are purely a vegetable compound mixed with olive oQ; you will know them by their olive color Take one or two every night for a we ' and note the effect 10c and 25c 0 PEOPta YEAR 1 4aV -V - "V "V fflnW X mm x a i k mm "v -v A Reliable Cough Medicine. 'I have given Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to my five children on occasion witnout numDer lor me past fifteen years. It Is the only i 8TH ANNUAL BLACK HILLS AUTO-TRACTOR SHOW DEADWOOD I I AUDHORWM ! j February 23rd to 28th j Cars, Trucks, j I Tractors and j I Accessories... j EE. Jajipa44eWkJ)pa4s(a ' 1 BIG DANCE on Last Night of Show j father, the bovs I and girls. Ifs I J the sweet for ail j ages at work or li f s 1 nervow or tired. 1 see how It Thc Flavor A, Ha ii a i siz I la a pckfeCt GUM remedy I could rely upon to cure coughs and colds and for croup It has no equal. The children take It wtlllngly" writes Mrs. C. O. Nesblt, Vandergrlft, Pa. Sealed TlGHT- riftH El E7fUT PRICE FIVE CENT Classified Ads WANTED WANTED Sewing by the day. Phone B-362. Mrs. C. Dill. 2-11-St O o WANTED Experienced waitress and girl for general housework. Apply Mrs. C. R. Wagner. 2-10-lw o- WANTED Girl for general housework. 15 Washington. Mra. H. S. Vincent. 2-4-tf Men or Women wanted, salary $24 full time, 60c hour spare time, selling guaranteed hosiery to wearer. Experience unnecessary. Guaranteed MU1, Norrlston, Pa. o- o LEARN Actual Auto Repair. Vulcanizing. Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. Auto School. -o FOR EXCHANGE 89 acres tim ber land, Madison county, Mo., 8 miles from R. R. Yown. No Improvements (mineral reserve) clear. Price J15.00 per acre. I will exchange It for clear building In Deadwood. Write me about this. W. T. Shannon, Gen. Del., Deadwood. FOR SALE FOR SALE Steel range, good condi tion, a bargain. John R. Russell. 1-31-tf FOR SALE Chean. tvnwrl. Write Box 233, Deadwood, or phone L-224. 2-12-3t FOR SALE One fresh, gentle fam ily milk cow. Six years old, one and one-half miles above Pluma, Strawberry road. Mrs. Berg. M5-6t FOR SALE Pure bred Belgian Hares. I. H. Davis, First Ward, Deadwood. S-lS-lm FOR RENT Furnished rooms for housekeeping, first floor. Apply at 390 William street. 2-10-lw FOR RENT Five-room modern house in excellent condition. 334 Williams, Phone F-191. 2-8-lw O o FOR SALE Ford touring car. In quire P.T. office. 2-8-tf BARGAIN'S IN IRRIGATED LAND One of the best farms on the Belle Fourche River, 2 miles from Vale, S. D. Plenty of shelter and water. Price $75.00 per acre. 240 acres five miles from Newell. Good improvements, 70 acres In al falfa, over two sections of grazing land joining this farm can be leased. Price $80.00 per acre. 159 acres in Belle Fourche valley 8 miles from Newell, school house on land. 100 acres in cultivation, 80 acres In alfalfa. Price $90.00 per acre. The above land will be sold on good terms The above prices are good only until March 1st, 1920. BUCHOLTZ & RICHARDS. Newell, S. Dak. 2-12-St LOST AND FOUND FOUND A buncn of nine sheep which the owner can have by proving property and paying the expenses of keep and cost of advertising. No distinguishable markings or brands. Bellon 8anqnlnlo. Carbonate So. Dak. o o LOST Large hairpin set with brilliants. Thursday night, return to St. Joseph's hospital. 2-17-3t o o LOST Stickpin with three diamonds on Pullman, Omaha to Deadwood, February 14th. Liberal reward. This was a keepskae. Chas. Clyde Barker, Equitable Bldg., Denver-Colo. ' 2-17-St

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