OCR Interpretation


The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, September 02, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1921-09-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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flllffllllimHIlUHIIIIIinmilllllimmnt parucipant- He
192lsSEPTEHBER=l92lilifeisMoreover,
17^1 plans t* have .representatives of
|hHm»ininiU*!fHinifltHI1!niirillll!!llin
1 2
5 6 7 1 8
1
rire hebald-abtasce!though
HA
TilZ HARDING WAY -Daring the
vice mm
senate—one
V S I ^eri
1
9 10f
III 1213 1415 16 17|
118 19 20 21 22 23 24J
12526 27 2829 30
MM EWBW. Mlntart I^rLa
lELSW.Hitor *™o*-
high railroad rata*, a* our product is
shipped in ruch .-mall ouantities that
it amount:* to relatively little when
tirf.- valve considered. Our product
j.. ..).,pped a= conden^l or canm^i
y milk powdered mjik, cheese and ice
otS5.iL I have heard of your small
mipi out there anrj al&o that ou have
not had big crops for some time and
canrvt think why you do not go into
the- iairying business more. It rare
Vear- a to Wisconsin and Mfrme?ota
v?ere the great grain rai=inp^ state
Mow they are the dairy etate-s famed
tlie v.orld over. Not so mans year?
ago South Dakota was a grain raL
in£
-Late.
VTLBANK, S. D. SEPT. 2,1921 HUGHES THE MAN—The Whr.e
'1 House announcement on Saturday tha:
li£r EXT1.Y we
ia*
worry
n
dte.-ramem coa.-renc^. Present
Har.|,nsr w.l, not keep hi.- motor car ,,.
a letter from a Resident Harding had informed Sec-
iarmer down in the state of WiscyB-' retar Hughes that he would be he*.
fin t/» a man here. The letter contain
od rcme remarkable statement-- "which
we believe are weU worth quoting.
J!e .said:
"My miTk and eream cheek last
inontn amounted to 822-"» arii for the
year averaged numething over
%d)b The highest check paid la.-t
trsmxh by our creamery was $-'£5 and
an average check for the 25 highe-t
farmers va- 1200 or more. We have
very little need to
over the
i,
The change is on u=. It
h. or* longer profitable to raL«e grain
$Ir»0 to I2'0 land. A smaller farm
trailer invesUnent with^a larger re
lum rnost take the plare of the large
jrniic rais-jnp fanr.s that have leen
the prwle o Soyth Dakota. Pure
bt*! j»tock and jre bre] grain4? will
wv- tne a«l-3ed produ*rtion that will
rnaki- fannies' a profitable business
Creaneries, milk conden- ing factories
and cheese factories will take the
place- of the grain elevators. The in
cdte-^ncies of the weather hold lit
tie '.error for the dairy farmer.
in firear to pxsh to and 2:0m the meet- daddy cocoes home from work ai'1
ing place. He will \te a close observ-j tn gone be wUi cry his blue ey
er of the proceeflings, but not a per-,oat.**
•PMHIRHH
Farmers and Merchants
National Bank
Oldest and Largest Bank in Grant County
The Officers and Directors of this Bank modestly
yet with pride and satisfaction, call public attention to
its long and honorable record of thirty-eight years of
1 careful and conservative banking.
For thirty-eight years, through each period of
financial depression, this bank has always paid its de
positors in cash for any and all amounts tnev wished
to withdraw, no matter if their certificates of deposit
were due, or not, and we will continue this same fair
treatment to all our depositors.
Some of the reasoos wby your deposits in tils bank
are absolutely safe:
f. Ow terg* Capitol md Surplus...•
Liability.
We offer you every reasonable
guarantee our officer
jtll IwfaM latrusted to thifrteak.
'**h
ii wiUlaj? u
Secretary of State.
on
the delegation hi
from
•UJ)HfUft1finft1tlHinffllti!lttEtt!!IIIIIIH.%! irons the minority. Otbe mm-
the
£rc'
e"
majority an
to
be men o: wej?b".
—neither lackeys ©or sj»eakin£. tube
s] —and cavaWe of forming tfceir 0^.
E judgment- while at tie fsme l:me no
?.:• of th* Tales of teanwoi*
Tk? Pre-idcst Is fce&dod toward th
rcestal/ljsfciBg normalcy in tfee ha-nd
iing of the country's isler&ftticBaJ i?
iaiioa&. He .saw bow a departure di
r.o? "Aork. So old-fashioned practice
j^eem jipenaiijr good to him. -A pru
dent gentleman. b€ wo««d have an
arrangement arrived at indorsed
public op: Til on and ratified by th.
Senate. It's safer to consuh earl
tho-se who must some time be cor
The President has made a* Ion
ooaj«tif of his
knowledge
ory, vet he has
of
deals with conditions
p-ycho.
some
notion of
the average human mine
ho
works.
not
a? th«'
i might be or perhaps 5hould be. bi
a.-
they
are. So he is surely,
eve
slowly, building up
a
reput.
that will stand him in good ste&
ariit-NV'V Yo,'£
H-A
of the American delegation to the in
ternational conference on the limita
tion of armamnent? mean.- a -vast dea:
to this country. It would have be*n
ea=y for the President to have gor.-.
outride the cabinet zuin made eith*'
a political appointment or a selec
tion of gome ditin2"uihed publici.-*
but he has avoided the blunder of per
.onal participation in the conference
I and at the .-ame time ha? a.»unv
that pergonal representation which
the prerogative of the execution n
i matters of diplomatic negotiation.
Furthermore, the anr/ unc^ment
taken to mean, according to Wa.^hin:'
ton interpietatiorj. that £ecreta
Hughes •will act a= president of t] e
I conference. A more difficult po=
tion can hardly be imagined. And the
appointment shows that Presider
i Harding is fully conscious of wh
1 the ?ncce? or fa^ure of this epoc
making conference may mean to fc
admini-tration. Secretary Hsighe
not likely to reopen olW sores and i
controversk? in an effort to impre
the people? of the earth with
rhetorical and historical in^piraticr
He i? not the man to rub radical arid
rational currents the wrong way in
uch a manner as to shock and ir
tate foreign feelings. The one grt .\
danger in American .state-men, due
.1
k.rge -ure to a provincial grasp
foreign politic? and tendencies is to
make unfortunate remark-. Sec
tary Hughe- might do may thint
but not that.—Philadelphia Bullet
H-A
Had Feeitng for Daddy.
Maxine was vi.shing a friv:.d.
mother told Iter to return home
four o'clock, and when the time ar
rived she pat stuay her playthin.
and prttrared to It-ave. Her frier, i
u e e to play Just a little long^-.
bat Mrjouii|).
'slJ
J,.[JieI..
..No ^, ,.
rHUt plaJ an}. |00„er fpr
knkiny
wade
mum DAKOTA
ser­
attentum to
pmmsi
\s
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ik
tig
Get the Boys
readj' for school
This is the time to
do it: and this
store is the place to
do it.
All Wool Suits
2 PAIR OF PANTS
Very fine materials
and in most desir
able shades. Single
and double breasted
models.
$1S. $1(. $12.
8 1 $ 1 8
Blouses
$1.
Shirts
$1.25
Boys' Work Shirts
S.")C
7
New styles in the Walk-Over
make, Plain and Brogue styles
are good this season. A large
assortment to choose from. 1921
prices are 1 -3 louver than last year
Our New
Fall Hats
We have a larger
variety of hats than
ever before and we
urge you to select
yours early. Prices
are 30% to 40% low
er than last year.
Overalls
HEAVY BLUE
1.25 1.50 1
Aberdeen
-vi ij
a
'Hf*
a, wr i ,*
f!." -nVT
w. •1 j\ *, v »«4
V "iv jt
jiits
Better Clothes Prices
for You this Fall
Prices 011 Hart Schaffncr &* Marx and Michaels-Sterns
Suits and Overcoats are 3-4L/«. to oOy iovv^t*.
Call in during Fair time
and let us prove it.
Cojy-ir'-.t
Fall
Shoes
are
here!
Hart Schaffner & Marx and Michaels-Stern Suits and Overcoats at
«5~.
sir,. S.IO.
Hart Scxianner Sc Marx
Dress Shirts Socks
Ties (Moves
Collars Garters
Belts Trunks
Handkerchiefs Bags
Plymouth Clothing Co
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
WALKOVER SHOES
Dntas
Hats BtocM
N
ZiiilLhsiL
Students Suits
LONG
TROUSERS
Single and double
e a s e o e s
inverted pleat In
back: alpaca lined
asorted shades.
$11 «29 $25 $30
BOYS SWEATERS
All styles, all sizes,
all colors.
$2.25 $5 S7
BOYS'
DRESS
Russian
Bat
Style
|3.25
Oxfords
are go
ing to be
worn this
SHOES
SCHOOL
Russian
Ronnd Toe
Sturdy Built
|3.50
fall
and winter!
We have a ^ood looking bro­
gue in a comfortable fitting last
$8.50
at
Our New Fall
Caps
K xtrao rdi nary assort
e n o S o
Tweed and Plain
Colors.
Prices ranging
from
50c to $3.
Work Shirts
Full Cut Regular, Stout, Lean
95c
Milbank
Laundry tarvtca
'-Li ir\^
r*
v.B

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