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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, July 08, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1921-07-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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1921 JULY 1921
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THEll EKA L1)-AI)V\NCE
WWN1E 4 fcVERSON, Publishers.
v A. NF.LS0X. Editor
MILBANK,
i
S. P. JULY 8, 1921
Honor few men are able to attain
tws conferred upon William How
ard Taft, ex-President of the Unit
ed States, when he was appointed
by President Harding to be chief
Justice in the United States sup
reme court last week. The appoint
ment was confirmed by the Senate,
«inJy four senators? refusing to en
dorse the appointment, the four be
senators Borah Johnson, La
ifiulJette and Watson.
MlvTrft is 64 and is said by
to be in robust health.
H"A
lill flcfly question in the Ameri
'*am Warm Bureau federation refer
•lirfitin which was answered in the
negative in the South Dakota vote
was, "Do you favor other water
way development for transporta
tion, reclamation and power at
*kis time?" The vote on this
^•flftSon was 2,146 to 2,423 on re
warns received from 28 counties.
«rfce.parallel question, "Do you fa-
nor41m
firnt Lakes-St, Lawerence
-carried
wJ'
1
IdN
.lllrttll i.
4'yea'*
'V
1
1 9
1
O
S 7
O
11 12
13
14
15
19
26
16
20 21 22
23
27
131
28
29 30
imiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiii I1IIIIR
Throughout all his public career,
a hope that he might some day be
came chief justice is said by Mr.
Tafts close friends to have been ,,
the
aspiration nearest his heart. It y.'hte^an''
.j ... if,
u
said he always felt himself better .,We
fitted by temperment to serve in
the judiciary than in the executive tempt against all
branch of the government, and that.iion?
mrben in 1010, fortune brothim the
opportunity to appoint a chief jus
tice he would gladly have exchang
ed places with the man lie selected
And now succeeds.
As President, it later became
Mr. Taft's duty not only to choose
a chief justice, but to make five
other appointments to the highest
court.
Altho he came to the Presidency
as a citizen of Ohio, Mr. Taft now
is selected chief justice as a citizen
of Connecticut. Soon after he left
the White House he made New Ha
ven his legal residence, accepting
mposition he still holds as proffes
^or of tew at Yale University.
almost
tMSlaioiialy, the poll being 4,533
According to Farm Bureau
who voted is
in view of condl
Hm tMA oaade attendance at meet
nod it may be taken
t*sa*aUy representative of Far
5*rop*0foD In this state.
of our non-partisan friends
that we wrong them when we
that their party is allied with
while other, admit that
Jftlfr iwdtta
and the managers of
are practically all social-
"IMla #r have been members of thatpar
toi
UMiai that this is true it is well
«MKt ws Should
know something about
of socialism as taught
WCmSim of the party and its
Milk
fatftapil teachers. In
an
^i eiltlM
Mm* aa^ best tetwa
wJ^ldi
arti-
MSoeiaUsm
vs Civiliza-
& tiiir,** .yjf a series of articles on
,|llUiani
D.
Hosier, run-
1 Ralienal Republican, is
the light in which
mds at
its au-
advocates,
Aristianity and
U th#r economic
truth
*s my inteUigeat
It
iNgt*v«
ftr man
when thjir
*rt such as they 4WV'
wmg
T-
Mr.
A
iA
»|1f
itP
4
Aatke deetruet''*** of «iir «iur(Ma*i civ-
cf
^Ipadgt-i
and ruMen
the
to
can be best attained by an observance
i of the primary social virtues embod
i ied in the Ten Commandments,
The Socialist teaches that the way
to the new earthly heaven which they
promise, lies thru the clas struggle
i leading up to the complete destruc
tion uf our existing order.
i The two views cannot be reconciled.
Socialism is not dedicated to the
raisin# of the ideals of human nature
its purpose is destroy capitalism
by class war. and for that purpose it
espouses any instrument ant! encour
ages or condones any form of con
duct to attain that end. which society
has hitherto condemned as criminals.
Socialists seek to stimulate envy by
'omparisor. of the conditions of one
•lars of society with another. They
appeal to the poor by telling tlv-m
1
hat they are being robbed by the
ich, and the first thing- that Social
ism will do vhen -it becomes predom
inant is to take away the wealth
from the capitalist and place it in
the hands of the toilers as the ruling
class.
Sock:n. dc» not deny that they
are op religion, both as an
ideal and in it- present organized
Status.
Th' CL-rir .n. Austrian, Russian,
Italian, -French, English, Belgian,
Canadian, American and Mexican
sch"ls of Socialism and all of the.
leading teachers of these schools,
both living anil dead, are opposed to
the fundamental Uuehia: .- »f ait re
ligion.
They dircci. their attack mainly
acrain-t Christianity organized as a
church, maintaining" that it is the
-hield and armor of predatory econ
omic wealth and keeps the toiling
masses in subjection to the forces of
capitalism by promises of a reward
hereafter in return for the inequalities
of the present social conditions they
deny the persistency of a life beyond
the grave and the existence of a sup
reme governor of the universe, for
they assert:
"The notion of the transcendant
God is but the counterpart and ana
logus of the trunscenutnt governing
I class!"
I Socialism must stand justified or
whose consuming pas-ion was hate,
enraged by antagonism, soured by ad
versity, exasperated by suffering.
August Bebei, another socialist of
the German school, says: "That
Christianity is the enemy of liberty
and civilization. It has kept mankind
in slavery and oppression(Vorwarts,
1901) and Christianity and Socialism
stand toward each other as fire and
water."
Dr. Avelin. the husband of Marx's
daughter, writes: "We must face and
wipe out these two curses—the
curse of capitalism and Christianity
intil that is done nothing can be
done."'
'Engels, author of "Socialism, Uto
pian and Scientific," says, in the in
troduction cf that work: "Nowadays,
in our evolutionary conception,of the
universe, there is absolutely no room
either for a creator or ruler." And
again he .^ays: "The fir^t word of re
ligion is a lie."
William Liehnecht,
a
1
,vn"nff!
lot its nisrn priests and teacher?.
shalI deserve we of jt(Socia
itm) if wc stjr up hatml
i.
anil con-
existing institu-
s Marx. "We make war
against all prevailing ideas of the
state, of country, of patriotism.
The idea of God is the keystone of a
perverted civilization. It must be
destroyed. The Lrue root of liberty,
equality, cultuic, is atheism."
Attain he says: '"The abolition of
religion- is a necessary condition for
the true happiness of the people."
(Volksblatt, No. 281).
In the manifesto (p. 27), he writes:
"Law, morality, religion are to him
(th^ toiler) so many bourgeois pre
judices behind which lurk in ambush
just so many bourgeois interests."
Thus
cpeaks Karl Marx, a man
Kecognized
writer of the Socialist party of Ger
many, said in 1875: It is our duty as
Socialists to root out the faith in God
with all our might, nor is any one
worthy of the name who does not
consecrate himself to the spread of
atheism," and he further maintains
that: '"Socialism sets itself against
Christianity because Christianity is
the religion of private property and
of the respectable clashes."
The English school is just as pro
nounced in its opposition to religion
as is the German.
Ernest Belfort Bax, one of the
greatest authorities in the world on
Socialism, in his work (Religion or
Socialism), states the relation exist
ing between the two: "In what sense
Socialism is not religious will now
be clear. It utterly despises the
other world with all its stage pro
perties that is the present objects of
religion." (p. 52 of 1891 edition.)
Robert Blatchford, editor of the
Clarion, in his work: "God and My
Neighbor," joins with Bebei, Lieb
necht, En^el and Marx in denouncing
religion.
Christianity, he says,
think
foltow
"is
fabric of
impossibilities erected upon a found
ation of error," and again, "I am
working for Socialism when I am
attacking a religion that is hindering
'Vulisra."
In the same work he refers to God
as
being
"a
IsUows:
kMihrfen
aUtbe
spiritual nightmare, a
bad dream horn in savage minds of
terror and ignorance and a tigerish
lost for Mood."
These
writers and their works are
known to every Socialist in the world
and acceptd
by the greater majority.
Britain in a pamphlet entitled:
dalufti and Religion," issued
accepted manifesto of the
"So-
as the
party
on
on the subject approving
all of the denunciation*
of Marx,
En-
i
.?kp
Tff
gcls, Liehnecht, "Bax, Morris, LaSalle,
Hyndnian and Bob el, states: "man
cannot be consistantly both a Socialist
and a Christian (p. 36) and again,
"individualism is the very essence of
Christianity and we maji\add, is, by
the same token, the viry" antithesis
of Socialism." (p, 28.)
These quotations present the offic
ial views
of
a society lepresenting a
large part of the Socwuiit element of
Great Britain.
In the United'States the leading bove conditions. Bids to
Socialist papers, periodicals and mag-jed up *o and including
principle
azines advocj.te the same
of opposition to religion.
The Call, the Proletarion, the
teinational Socialist Review, the Pro
ktario, official organ of the Italian
Socialist Federation of the United
Stafes, the Christian Socialist and
The Truth are a few of the many or
gans of the Socialist party that ar^
unqualified in their denunciation of
all religion and church organization-.
The leading school in America ded
icated to Socialism the Iiund £ch. i
of Social Science in New York City,
was founded by Geortrv
It.
lit n.n.
an ex-clergyman.
This is what he says about Christ
ian*ty:"Chri-ti' nity stands today for
what v
\es* and barest in life.
The chuich -ounds the lowest note in
human life. It is the most degrading
of all our inst!t uor s and the mo.-t
'brutalizing in its effects on the com
mon hfe. For Socialism u.-e it or
to make terms with it or "let it make
approches to the Sociali.-ti movement
is for Socjalhm to 'take Jvula- t-
bosom."
Stanley Plavk, deader
i
ol
ihe
jn--
cialist party of Texas, is credite
with the following statement on l! i
subject of religion and its relation if
the Socialist: "The members of the
Socialist party may a- well face the
truth at one time as another. Th«
Christian in the SoeiaH party is as
drift wood on the bo«om of the intel
lectual stream. Christianity is a poi
son for which there i ntidote^the
hope of immortality .m. be driven
from the world."
H-A—
Try a WANT AD in the Herald- Ad
vance.
H-A
ASSIST IN BUILDINQ HOMES
Associations Through the Country
Teach Thrift and at t'.2 Sams
Time Make Good Citizens.
While building associations art? not
necessary in smaller towns as in
the cities, the same idea expressed in
community spirit will work out ii* the
desired result in the end.
Give a Hand.
In every community there are- soc
cessful nieu—men of experience, men
of means. la every community there
are young
ik«d who
might make a
hk~
cess of life. They have it ia them,
all they lack, is some one te give a
hand. It may not be money they neei.
perhaps only an interested friend..
Somebody helps whenever a
man gets started right in anything.
Somewhere every successful man got
a start by some one's help. To keep
the world moving on an upward, slope*
the process most be made perpetual.
Each man, ouce started, should be
come a starter of others. And who
starts another gets himself along at a
more rapid gait. There is that in
helping another that reflects not credit
alone to the agent, but a bent of mind,
aui outlook on life, a generosity of
soul, that wtmra way forward foe him
self also.—Thrift Magazine.
Set Out Hedge Plants.
There are few homes that c««id not
be made more attractive by a frame
setting of hedge plants, not necessar
ily a tall-growing hedge that would ia-'
close the grounds, but a low-growing
one t« mark the boundary of the hotue
grounds and add a certain tsaopiu n€
privacy.
Trow Benefit Community.
Nothing that costs so little adds so
much to the appearance of a commu
nity as do tree-Unod streets. Comfort
and beauty alike are served, and there
Is cash In a shady walk wherever
homes are for sale.
••fin Recognize Truth.
PH seeing hostness men have come
to realise that It is the country that
makes the cities and not the cities
that make the covntry. I
Plant Shrubs Nsrif
Now Is a good time to plan for some
flowers and shrohs around the house.
They are worth the Uttle extra care
they make
'5 7
w
Notice For Bids
Bid3 will be received for manager
of the Farmers Elevator Company
at Milbank, South Dakota, beginning
Augu.-t 1st. 1921. The Manager to
furnish at his own expense all help
necesary to keep the elevator run
ning at its full capacity when nec
cc.-sary so to do. Bids to state price
per month in compliancewith the a
be receiv-
July loth,
18*21 ami filed with the Secretary
at the First National Hank of
*n" i hank, S. D. The Board reserves the
fright to refect any and all bias.
I THE FARMERS ELEVATOR
Mil-
COMPANY of MILBANK.
Frank Berger, Secretary.
-lite of South Dakota, County of
Grant, »s. In County Court.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE ON FIL
TVG PETITION TO SELL LAND
In the Matter of the Estate of
Reuben I"
TT-iglund,
I forty-nin
Pointing out that a man who owns
his own home probably will be n good terested therein
citizen, C. Clinton James, president of
the Building Associations' council for
the District of Columbia, issued a
statement showing what building as
sociations in the district are doing to
encourage home owning and thrift.
While complete figures are not avail
able, it Is estimated that the total as
sets of building associations in Wash
ington will be more than $28,000,000,
he announced.
"The building associations through
out thy country are teaching thrift and
trying to educate the public to t\vn
their own homes," Mr. James stated.
•"The motto of the United States
lA*apue of Local Building and Loan
Associations is 'The American Home—
the Safeguard of American Liberties/
"The bnlldlng associations have as
sisted very largely In solving the hous
ing question by assisting persons of
limited means to finance the buying
of their home, but the demand for
loans has been much greater than the
funds available." It is asserted.
Deceased.
Or. rea .. and filing Ihc petition
Hilda 'nglund, admiai.-lratrix
iing fo Ihc amount of person 1
folate th. ts come to her hand
and the position thereof, the
nmount e- .:- :?is outstanding against
-:.i'l deceased, and a description o
j' the real estate of which said dt-
M.ized„ and the condition
n v the respective portioi
i and praying that license
he
laniefl to sell W undividfU
i interest in and to the noith
the northwest quarter ef -ec
•••'•-tl'i'efi, townsldp one hun-
'. -.cf range rorty-nine, sub
morttrare
i: tu.-anci i- .. i
"dty in
dated Ft*?*, .".th,
of
Twr
O.
VR
i
north lui"
ship one-
teen,
%ht
i
1
1 all in anb Count j, South PaKOta.
And it appearing, by said petition,
jthat t.'ore is sufficient personal estate
i
in the hands of said administratrix to
nav debts, but that it i.- necessary, in
er to benefit the estate, to sell all
of said real estate and said contract
for the advantage, benefit and best
I Interests of said estate and those in-
It is ordered, That all persons In
terested in said estate, appear before
the Judere of this court, on Monday the
25th day of July, A. D. 11*21, at ten
o'clock A. M., at the Court House ^n
County Court room, Milbank, in said
County, then ami tiiere to show cau
(if any there he) why an order should
not be granted to said iidministratr.x
to sell said real estate, according to
the prayer of said petition.
And it is further ordered, That a
copv of this order he publishedi for
four successive weeks prior to sam
day of hearing, rn the Herald-Advance
a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at Milbank. in said county, and
I personally served on all persons in
terested
ia
8:30 o'clock
8:30
said estate, residing in
said Count", at lea.-ft ten days before
said day of hearing ,and mailed a
prmdded by ^statute.
Dated at Milbank, a D., the 23rd
»ay of June, A. b. Tf21.
By th« Crurt:
S. S. LOCKHART,
Judge *f the Oauntv Court.
ATTEST: EARL LIGGETT.
Clerk of the County Court.
(SEAL)
|lst Publication May 2d—7w)
NOTICE OF KEAL ESTATE MOR
TGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE
Default has been made in the con
ditions o£ a certain mortgage, exe
cuted by Paulina Jiamling, a widow,
young, mortgagor, to GoM Bros. Security
Co., a corporation of Big Stane City,
P. O., Coimty of Grant, and' State of
South Dakota, mortgagee, dated
September 13, 1911, mortgagng the
following described real estate situ
ated in tire County of Gxant and
State of South Daketa, to-wit: Out
lot numbered twenty-seven according
to the A. W. Movius plat «f Big
Stone City, now on file in the regis
ter of deoids office of saitl ccremtv and
state, as security for the payment of
seven hundred dollars, according to
one promissory note, which was.filed
for record in the office of the regis
ter of deeds of Grant County, South
Dakota, on September 25th,
a.
25, 1W1,
o'clock
which raid
lie sale of the said premises or a
sufficient part thereof to pay the
aforesaid sum with interest from this
date and costs of sale, on the 9th day
of July, 1921, at the hour of 2*00
o'clock p. m. of said day by the sher
iff of said cour.ty at the front door
of the Court House in the City of
Milbank. Grant County, South Da
kota iio other proceedings at law or
otherwise have been had for the fore
closure of this mortgage or for the
iecovei oi said debt.
Dated thj* !5t"h day of 'lav. It»21.
A. WTHLBORG.
Present Owner of
4€
1911,
at
m.,
and recorded in
Book 82 of Mortgages, on page 18,
and which mortgage was assigned
September
by the mort­
gagee to A. Wihlborg, then of
Owensville, Missouri, but now of
Concordia, Mo., which assignment
was
filed for record In said register
of deed3 office on June
13, 1914,
a.
A.
at
m.
Book
and
67
recorded
in
of Mortgages, on page
607,
Whilborg is the pre.*-
ent owner thereof.
The amount claimed to be due
upon said
mortgage at this date is
the sum of seven hundred lollars,
principal, and eighty and
85-100
dol­
lars, interest, making a total of sev
en hundred eighty and
85-100
to which amount
dollars,
u
to be added twen­
ty-five dollars attorney fees.
Notice is hereby givfen that said
mortgage will be fotclosed by pub-
a
1
"Vv*
-r
*.
t.
.j'**
i-s
•artg
i~it
•r
i'.
Said Mortgage.
Thad L. ,'ler, Attorney at Law,
Milbank. S. D.
State of South
does not come by chance. It is the result of
normal function in every organ of the body.
If some organ is weak and does not work
properly your health is Impaired to that ex
tent. By spinal adjustment you can have
perfect function restored to the weak and dis
ordered organ. We remove the cause of your
trouble and health results.
Consultation free.
Dr.
Dodge Service
Y
Wc arc fully equipped with modern
atices: our workttiauship is «\\pert and
Our Little Savings Bank will start you the
way, and once started it will become a habit
Get the Saving Habit
Come in and get one of our
BOOK SAVINGS BANKS
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Youll Always Find"
iayi the Good Judge
Dakota. County of
Grant, ss. In County Court.
In the matter of the Estate of
William
J.
Letts, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned, administratrix of the estate
of William J. Letts, deceased, to the
creditors of, and all persons having
claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them, with the necessary
vouchers, within six months after the
first publication of this notice, to the
said administratrix, at her residence
in the City of Milbank, in the County
of Grant and State of South Dakota.
Dated at Milbank, South Dakota,
Ji'ne
10. If21.
MINN!:. A. l.l.TTS.
Administratrix of the
Estate of William J. Letts.
Decea-ed.
GOOD HEALTH
J.
Twin Brooks Motor Co.
W. J. SCHA1-ER, Prop.
W. Pay,
Bank of Commerce Buiiding, Miibank, S. D*
Station
A I-till Line of Auto and Tii Accessories
car the hest attention it is possible to obtain anywhere
Vesta Storage Batteries
"SaVe «d Have"
ssaraise appli
we itive your
c~FRANKLIN
That you get mora
genuine satisfaction
at less cost when
you use this class of
tobacco.
A small chew lasts
so much longer than
-5 a big chew of the
ordinary kind. And the full9 rich real
tobacco taste gives a long lasting chewing
satisfaction.
Any man who uses titeSteaTTdbacco Chew
will tell you that.
-JW 90 i* two Jftfcf
"W-B COT is a long fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT GUT is a short-cut tobacco*
•Mj
-ft:
'.^31
4iW

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