Edmunds County News

 

 


The Dakota Pioneer (Aberdeen, SD)
Thursday, August 9, 1883
Contributed by Jim Dezotell

Home Matters

Messrs. Geo Emery and W. W. Coulter, range 66, town 124, section 19 and 30, Edmunds county, have dug wells on their claims to a depth of twenty-three and twenty-eight feet respectively, and get an abundant supply of clear, cold, water at a temperature of fourteen degrees above the freezing point. It is pronounced by all who have tasted it, to be second to none in the Territory. This will very materially add to the value of their claims, as good water is an indispensable article.


08 Sep 1914
Aberdeen Daily American

Ed. F. Werthman of Davenport, Ia., is here staying at his farm during threshing season. He expects to return to Davenport in a short time.

Mrs. And Mrs. Ben Schultz and two daughters of Joliet, Ill., arrived Sunday evening for a visit with Mrs.. Schultz’s brothers, Albert and John Krambeal.

A. L. Lawson disposed of his threshing outfit the first of the week, Mr. Hemmerick and sons being the purchasers. Mr. Lawson and son Hubert leave shortly for their home near Rockford, Ill.

Otto Rissman is working with the Adler thresher this fall.

The Misses Ruth Krambeal and Lilly Krueger returned home Wednesday after cooking in a cook car near Columbia a short time.

John Riley will ship his stock and household effects to DeWitt, Iowa, in a few days. The Riley family expect to locate permanently at DeWitt.

Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Williams came from Brodhead, Wis., about a week ago and at present are working for Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boyle.


Aberdeen Daily American
Friday, April 30, 1915

IPSWICH NEWS

Prof. Harry Briggs of the Roscoe schools, spent Saturday and Sunday in Ipswich with his mother.

David Stafford returned Saturday from Hog Springs after spending the winter at the Soldier’s Home.

Don Owens, ticket clerk for the Milwaukee road at Aberdeen, was in Ipswich Saturday visiting his parents and friends.

Gladys Owens spent Sunday in Ipswich with her parents. She returned Monday to the Aberdeen Normal to resume her studies.

Ethel Coulter spent Sunday in Ipswich with her parents and returned to Mina Monday to resume her teaching duties.

Fred E. Germain, living twelve miles south of Ipswich, had the misfortune of losing his barn and all the hay and stock in it by fire about 4 a.m. Wednesday, April 1. The cause of the fire is unknown. Mr. Germain as well as his wife are deaf and dumb, and did not know that the barn was burning until the flames lit up the windows of the house. Besides the barn, a wagon, seven horses, three cows, and some calves were lost. The barn was covered by insurance amounting to $1,000.


Aberdeen Daily American
Friday, April 2, 1915

Julius Ruenzel has pneumonia. Dr. Kerns of Leola has the case.

John Stroble, Jr., has been carrying the mail a few days, he being deputy for Martin Peterson.

Miss Emma Brunkow is working at Pleasant View farm assisting Mrs. Robert Ketchel.


 

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