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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, January 15, 1909, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1909-01-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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Cleanses the System
Dispels colds awd Hea&a&hes
&ue\o CO\\SY\\OXVOYV
Ac\s xvaVwaNVy ac\s\vv\^ as
a LaxoAwc.
BesX^ov McuWtmveTY awMMi:
tea—yoox^ awd CM.
To $©t Ws beueJWxcA ejects,
a\ways buv N\e Qe.wi\we,
manufactured by tke
one size only, regular price 50* per
Wise Woman.
He—Will you share my lot?
She—Yes, when you have a house
on it that is paid (or.
Girl't Head Encrusted—Feared Loss
of All Her Hair—Saby Had Milk
Crust—Missionary's Wife Made
Two Perfect Cures by Cuticura.
"For several years my husband
was a missionary in the Southwest.
Every one in that high and dry at
mosphere has more or less trouble
with dandruff and my daughter's scalp
became so encrusted with it that I
was alarmed for fear she would lose
all her hair. After trying various rem
edies, in desperation I bought a cake
of Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuti
cura Ointment. They left the scalp
beautifully clean and free from
dandruff, and I am happy to say that
the Cuticura Remedies were a, com
plete success. I have also used suc
cessfully the Cuticura Remedies for
so-called 'milk-crust' on baby's head.
Cuticura is a blessing. Mrs. J. A.
Darling, 310 Fifth St., Carthage, Ohio,
Jan. 20, 1908."
Potter Drag & Chem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
A Victim of Fate.
Williams—I understand that your
son has married a widow?
Walters—Well—yes—but I should
not put it that way. She married
Mix half ounce of Concentrated pine
compound with two ounces of glyc
erine and a half pint of good,w.hiskey
shake it well each time and use iu
doses of a teaspoonful to a tablespoon
ful every four hours.
These ingredients can be obtained
from any good druggist who will pre
pare the mixture, or it can be mixed
at home.
This is said to be the quickest cough
and cold cure known to science, and at
the same time it has a splendid tonic
effect which benefits the whole system.
The Concentrated pine is a special pine
product refined for medical use and
conies only in half ounce bottles, each
enclosed in a round case, which is air
tight, to retain all the original strength
of the fluid, but be sure it is labeled
A Vein Question.
"Yes, he's very dark. You see. one
of his parents was Spanish and the
other American."
"And on which side is his Spanish
"On the inside of course."
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle
old Druggists, "5c.
Hall's Family PlUs (or oonttlpttlon.
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that It
Bears the
Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years,
uuuuicu, auu &co tuai it
The Kind
Have Always Bought
Too Much.
"The Lord told us to love our ene
mies," said Mrs. Taukaway, "but even
He didn't ask us to love our deceit
ful friends."
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
local applications, as they cannot reach the d!»
•aaed portJon of the ear. There Is only one way to
care deafness, and that Id by constitutional remedial.
Deafness le caused by an Inflamed condition of tha
raucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this
tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or im
perfect hearing, and when It 1b entirely closed. Deaf*
•ese Is the result,and unless the inflammation can ba
taken out aud this tube restored to Its normal condi
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever nine cases
•at of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothloc
bat an Inflamed condltlou of the mucous surfaces.
will give One Huudred Dollars for any case of
eafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be curet
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
k. J. cufiN A co.( Toledo, fr
The man with a "yellow streak" la
the one who gets the "blues" quick
Gov. Vessey, in his inaugural ad
dress, congratulates tlie legislature on
the unequalled prosperity of the people
and the high place Soutli Dakota has
attained in the sisterhood of states. He
invitub tlie careful attention of the
Members of the legislature to the rec
ommendations contained in the mes
sage of the retiring governor.
Continuing he says:
It is your duty, as a legislature large
ly Republican, to carry into effective
legislation every principle advocated
iii our party plaform, and faithfully to
ruhill ovary promise that the Republic
an party has made to the people of the
There will cump hpfore tlip present
legislature many problems to solve that
are not party issues, but which will
ifor the best Interests of tlie cit»zci»'
ship1 ot the state. I trust all such
measures will have the thoughtful con
sideration and support of all the mem
bers of both branches of this legis
The New Executive Addresses the Legislature—
Economy in Appropriations Is Strongly
Urged by the Governor.
The affuirs of our penal and char
itable institutions have been ably anu
honestly administered. The money ex
pended in enlarging and improving
them has been utilizer] to the fullest
extent, and with the best possible re
sults. With our advance along all lines
of modern thought and a clearer ap
preciation of the brotherhood of man.
reformative purpose in dealing with
nave come, of necessity, new ideas as
to our treatment of those whom cir
cumstances have brought under the
:liscipline of our penal laws. The old
punitive idea has been largely out
grown and in its place has come the
this class. Our laws are adapted to
the old conditions and do not give suf
ficient opportunity for the exercise of
the best influences in this direction. I
recommend that you give careful at
tention to the subject of the Indeter
minate sentence, and the use of parole
!n dealing with our convicted criminals,
for the purpose of adapting their use
fully to our laws and the present con
dition of the state penal institutions.
The governor says that the free and
liberal support of our educational In
stitutions is the highest duty of patri
otism. and urges a continuance of the
wise and liberal policies of the past, a
:areful husbanding of their endowment,
and ample provision for their growing
The need of careful economy in the
administration of state affairs is
pointed out and the retiring governor's
recommendations In this connection are
The governor recommends the enact
ment of a law providing for the desig
nation of depositories of state funds
and the payment to the state of Inter
est on the daily balances In such de
positories. The regulations governing
such depositories should be uniform
and open on equal terms to all the
banks of the state, and no bank out
side of the state should be eligible to
selection. The funds should be scat
tered among as large a number of
banks as is compatible with their
safety and the efficient administration
of the treasurer's office. They should
further be carefully safeguarded so
ss to make It Impossible that these de
posits should be directed by personal
influence or political favor.
There is a strong public demand for
the Insurance of greater safety for
,alik deposits. The people are calling
for some action to protect them in this
respect. Our party platform declares
in favor of the insurance of bank de
posits in case of the establishment of
postal savings banks. 1 believe that
a wise measure should be framed by
which it will be made possible that all
bank depositors shall be assured
against loss.
Our laws should be amended so that
no bank may be allowed to incorporate
with less than J10.000 capital. No
bank should be allowed to invest in its
building and furniture more than 0
per cent of Its capital and surplus. The
amount of money a bank may loan to
Its own officers should be reduced and
carefully restricted If, Indeed, such
loans should not be wholly prohibited.
The primary election law. which had
its flrst test in the past year, has
proved a success and has the approval
of the people. Experience, however,
has shown the possibility of some im
provement in its details. It should
lie revised with a view of eliminating
as far as possible whatever of un
necessary expense Is connected with
The office of immigration commis
sioner, created by the last legislature,
has done much good and its creation
has been amply justified. This office,
however, has too much work placed
upon It. It should be a department
by itself, and the work of the secre
tary of the board of agriculture
should be separated from it. There
Is a large field of usefulness for this
office as yet unfilled, and every ad
vantage should be given to It to fulfill
Its appointed work. For years we
have done nothing to advertise to the
landseekers of the East the splendid
onportunities that lie within our bor
ders. The use of proper advertising
in showing these conditions to the
buyers and Investors of the East will
add millions of dollars to the value of
the lands and mines of the state, in
crease the revenue derived from taxes
upon them, and abundantly justify the
expenditure mad? to advertise them.
One of the best forces for advertise
ment of our resources has been in the
state fair at Huron. This has grown
by leaps and bounds. Last year was
the most successful in its 1"/story. Am
ple provision should be made for its
Tiie farmers' institutes held through
out the stale have been very ably con
ducted and the source of much good.
I recommend that the appropriation for
the institute be somewhat increased
and every measure used which will in
crease their influence.
The rapid development to the coun
try and the fencing of hitherto open
tracts have recently given vital impor
tance. especially to our farming popu
lation, to the question of good roads.
Under our present system the respon
sibility is divided and the general char
acter of the work done upon the roads
so inefficient that a change seems im
perative. I recommend that road taxes
be required to be paid in cash that
the office of township road supervisor
be abolished, and the office of countv
road supervisor created. This officer
should be appointed by the board of
county commissioners in each county
and should have authority, outside of
Incorporated towns, over all the roads
in the county for which he is chosen.
The question of the proper regulation
of trusts is one of the most vexatious
problems now confronting the state
ind national government. At this time
I urn? upon you the enactment of a
law prohibiting, under severe penalties,
the sa'.e of a commodity by a corpora­
tion in one part of the state cheaper
than in another part, cost of trans
portation being taken into considera
tion. Further, Industrial corporations
should be prohibited from owning
stock in other corporations, and we
should authorize the filing of quo war
ranto proceedings to dissolve any cor
poration, tiie majority of whose stock
is thus acquired by a holding company.
I recommend an entire revision of
our insurance code and the enactment
of a new code, modeled, so far as our
conditions permit, upon the codes of
Massachusetts, Colorado or Connecti
The Insurance commissioner should
be given more definite power to ex
clude from the state such unsound
companies as are not up to our stand
ard of safety.
Our party stands pledged to the
passage, as you have noticed by the
governor's message that the railroad
commissioners have materially re
duced the freight rates west of the
river. We urge the continued super
vision and watchfulness in regard to
these rates, so that the farm, the fac
tory and the mine In the western part
of the state are able to send their
product to all parts of the state at a
reasonable freight rate.
Our scattered population and the ab
sence of large cities, has heretofore
left us free from a crime which has
begun to make its appearance. 1
alluae to the crime procuring young
girls for Immoral purposes. For this
crime against the foundation of society,
I recommend that you provide the most
drastic penalties. The penalty should
not be less than twenty-five years in
the penitentiary, with corresponding
penalties for ail accessories. In thli
connection, I would recommend that
the penalties for keeping houses of
prostitution should be greatlv in
creased, and when girls under the age
of legal consent are found in such
places, that the minimum sentence for
this crime be ten years in the peni
The establishment of a state hospi
tal for the cure of inebriates is rec
The governor urges the enactment of
drastic laws against the sale of cigar
ettes In the state.
President Diax of Mexico Climbs a
Pole Hand Over Hand.
Diaz is the commanding personality
of Mexico, the founder and preserver
of what is called the republic, writes
Dr. W. W. Boyd in the National Home
Journal. Republic, however, is a mis
nomer, judged by our ideas of a re
publican government.
There is a show of voting, a form of
a representative assembly: hut the
congress is created somewhat after
the way In which the czar elected the
last Duma.
I was told by a leading diplomat
that when a governor was to be "loot
ed by a state the nam? was selected
in the City of Mexico, and the day
after the election that name was sent
to Ihe state with the polite official
announcement: "On yesterday the
people chose as governor of your state
Mr. So and So," the man selected at
Nevertheless, let it he said that out
of a heterogeneous mass of discordant
and belligerent states, where con
spiracy and revolution were rife, and
human life and property were unsafe,
there now emerges a strong, intelli
gent government, liberal and just to
all. And in the accomplishment of
this stupendous task to Diaz more
than to all others is due the credit.
Not only intellectually, but phy
sically, the president is a remarltabie
man. He was addressing the young
cadets of the military school and em
phasizing' Ihe importance of caring
for the body by temperance, chastity
and self-control If one would nnke
the most and best of himself, when lie
ran to a tall pole in the arena of the
gymnasium and climbed it liand over
hand to the top. Then gracefully
sliding down, he said:
"Young gentlemen, if yoti live as
abstemious a life as I have led. when
you are seventy-five years old, as 1
now am, you can do the same feat."
"Talk amout pessimists," said the
man who sells farm implements, "I
ran across an old farmer up s:at?
who was pretty near the limit. He
had been grumbling about the condi
tion of things generally, and I tlmu'jh
I'd show him that he was better off
than he supposed himself to be.
"'You've had good prices all ine
year, I understand,' said I.
'Pretty good,' he grudgingly ad
'In fact., prices are as high as yon
could reasonably expect.' 1 remirked
'Possibly they be.' he agreed.
"'And,' I continued triumphantly,
•you've grown the biggest crops you
ever did.'
'What if I did?' he argued.
'Don't, that exhaust the soil jist that
much more?'
Where a Miser Hid Her Coins.
A death In a poor part of Budapest
has just brought to light an extraordi
nary story of a woman's double life.
She had lived apparently In poverty
and semi-starvation, subsisting partly
on charity, but a search of her rooms,
which were In a terrible state of neg
lect, revealed that she was worth more
than a million kronen, chiefly in house
property. A number of stuffed cats in
her room were full of coin.
The woman was well known in th»
better part of the city, where she own
ed several blocks of flats, tbe rent of
which she collected herself.
He -wouldn't when he should,
And he would when he shouldn't
He couldn't when he would.
And he could when he wouldn't
List of Patents Issued Last Week to
Northwestern Inventors.
Reported by Ixithrop & Johnson, pat
ent lawyers, 910 Pioneer Press build
ing, St. Paul, Minn. E. Biss, Sher
man. S. D.. cultivator J. H. Furtney,
Clenwood, Minn., grain-door I„. J.
(iehl St. Paul, Minn., flue-cutter H.
Knudsen. Minneapolis. Minn., fire
men's mask A. J. Koistenin, Bryant,
S. D., separator A. I.,. McGregor, Du
lutli. Minn., fonder for vehicles C. W.
Stark, Mountain Lake, Minn., end
gate fastener.
The Original Picture Show.
Aladt'in had just secured the won
derful lamp.
After a careful inspection he began
1o rub it.
"Mere," said he. "is where I give a
magic lantern exhibition."
TTon. 1'mil Kianp. Vienna, Aus., one of
the world's greater horsemen, has written
to the manufacturers: "Sl'OHN'S DIS
TKM 1*1011 COMPOUND lias become the
fUindard remedy for distempers and throat
diseases in the best stables of Kurope.
This medicine relieves Horses of great, suf
fering and saves much money for the own
er." SOc and $1 a bottle. All dru^ifits.
iSl'OHX MEDICAL CO., Goehen, Ind.
"Don't, you think." queried the maid
»f more certain than uncertain years,
"this hat makes me look too girlish?"
"No. indeed," replied the mere man,
"but it does make you look as if some
other hat would be more appropriate."
Garfield Tea, the Herb Laxative, agree
ably stimulates the liver, corrects constipa
tion and relieves a clogged system. Write for
families. Gariicld Tea Co., Brooklyn, X. Y.
Not a Weighty Matter.
"They sny that Cholly has lost his
"Is that so? Does ho know it?"
I'AXOOI NTMI-NT ts KmiranU'i'ti to cure aWy CAM
of Itching, Blind, llluedlnK or Protruding Piles in
u» 14 days or money refunded. 50c.
The Reason.
The l,ady—Why do you men tramp
al out the country?
The Hobo—Gee! A guy can't lay
down an' sleep all de time, can he?
s»:u, t.cr:s am tratr
buy Furs & WMes. Write for cntnlog 106
N. \V. HI-.1* & Kur Co.. Mlnnoapolitt, Minn.
And Hero never would have boon
imicU rnlve if there hadn't been
muck somewhere.
Allrn rool-Faxo, a Powder for swollen
sweating leci. (.Sixes instant relief. The ori«i
nu! pi'.xdcr for tho feet. 2lc at Druggists.
Majorities get the hurrah now, and
the minorities get the monuments
a ft cr ward.
Upon receipt of lo rover postmae. we will mall to those Bending n. certificate properly
BWd ly*«hoo«Kvlcr.showlngthepurchase
of lour volumes ot tbe "WHIT* SocsifHlsreaY." Or will wnd for
16c. without ccrtillcato.
Martha Washington
Comfort Shoes
ot» pilrof "White House" shoos, a complete set
THE BROWN SHOE CO. 2s* St. Louis, Mo.
S A I S E O 1 8 6 7
.135 l--IVINps-rpM AVE,
You will never know what genuine
aot comfort is until you wear Martha1
Washington Comfort Shoes. They re
lieve tired and aching feet and make walk
inga pleasure. They fit like a glove and
feel as easy as a stocking. No bother about
buttons or laces—they just slip on and off at will. The elastic at
the sides "gives" with every movement of the foot, insuring free
action and a perfect fit. Absolute comfort guaranteed.
Beware of imitations. Only the genuine have the name Martha
Washington and Mayer Trade Mark stamped on the sole. Refuse
substitutes. Your dealer will supply you if not, write to us.
When shown positive and reliable proof that a certain
remedy had cured numerous cases of female ills, wouldn't
any sensible woman conclude that the same remedy would
also benefit her if suffering with the same trouble
Here are two letters which prove the efficiency of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Rod Banks, Miss.—"Words are inadequate to express what
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me. I
suffered from a female disease and weakness which the doe
tors said was caused by a fibroid tumor, and commenced to
tliink tlierc was no help for inc. Jjydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound made me a well woman after all other means bad
failed. M.v friends are all asking wliat lias helped me so mucb,
and I gladly recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound."—Mrs. Willie Edwards.
The one man who hangs a Jury is
quite as apt to be right as the other
All shoes are made in much
the same way.
Here's the difference.
Stylish White House Shoes fit
Not the ordinary binding fit Not
the fit that takes three weeks to
break in. But the graceful fit that
feels snug the first time. And stays
snug and graceful all times.
FOR MEN S3.50,S4.00,SS.OOund*t.OO FOR WOMEN S3.CO, *4.00 and SS.OO
Hampstead, Maryland.—" Before taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I was weak and nervous, and could not
be on my feet half a day without suffering. The doctors told
me I never would be well without an operation, but Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done more for me than all
the doctors, and 1 hope tills valuable medicine may come into
the hands of many more suffering women." Mrs. Joseph H.
We will pay a handsome reward to any person who will
prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful
or that either of these women were paid in any way for
their testimonials, or that the letters are published without
their permission, or that the original letter from each did
not come to us entirely unsolicited.
What more proof can any one ask
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female ills. No sick woman does justice to
herself who will not. try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
lias thousands of cures to its credit.
Mrs. Pinkliain invites all sick women
•Sv to write her for advice. She lias
guided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs. Pinkhain, Lynn, Mass.
A flavoring that is used the same lemon or
vanilla. By dissolving granulated sugar in wa
ter and adding Mapleine, a delicious ayrup it
made and a syrup bett«r than maple. Mapleine
is soki by grocers, bend 2C stamp for sample
aad recipe book. Crescent Mfg. Co.t Seattle.
FREE—If yon will send us the name of a dealer 1
docs not handle Martha Washlnston Comfort Shoes, we
will send you free, postpaid, a beautiful picture of Martlia
Washington, size 15x20.
We also make Honorbllt Shoes, Leading Lady
Shoes, Yerma Cushion Shoes and Special Merit
School Shoes.
F. Mayer Boot &Shoe Co.
Duluth GRAIN COMMISSION Minneapolis
Color more poods brighter and fitter colon th»n «n* other dn. One 10e oaokaae coln-t all libers. Thei dn In rnii)
oarmenf without rtopinfl apart Writa lor
Ire. booUM-ttai toD».BleachaniMixcl"a™Mo^ROea^a^ol^Qul^y /Ulnola"
Representine Independent Grain Shippers"
Giving In.
Jack—Just one kiss, dear?
Eva—I wouldn't think of such
Jack—Well, I shall try with all my
Eva—Well, er—in that case tnaybs
might is right.
320 Acres "W
a a
•veragegrcater than
in any other part o#
the continent. Undet
new regulations it
possible to secure a homestead of ICO acre#
free* and additional 160 acres at $3 per acr*
**The developmentofth-ecountry hn*
marvelous strides. It is a revelation, a rtf.*
erd of conquest by settlement that is remark*
«ble."—Extrmct from correspondence of a N#iivrmi
Editor, toho visited C*nad* in August last.
The grain crop of 1908 will tret inany
farmers $20.00 to $25.00 per acre. Grain*
raising, mixed farming and dairying am
the principal industries. Climate is excel
lent social conditions the best railway ad
vantages unequalled schools, churches and
markets close at hand. Land may also ba
purchasedfrom railway and land companies
For "Last Best West" pamphlets, maps and
infortnution as to how to uecure lowest miW
way rates, apply to Superintendent of Immi
gration, Ottawa, Canada, or the authorised
Canadian Government Agent:
B» 111.
Waiertswc. South
The Reason I Hake and Soli More Men's $3.00
fit* $3.50 Shoes Than Any Other Manufactanr
is bseaus I glvs the wearer the bea«fit of the most
compute organisation of trained xpert! ud
efeeeatftkera lc the csustry.
Tfcs selection ef the leathers for each osrt of the ska
department. Is
«hoeuia*er« ia the aho* icdaatrr.
It I eoold ahow you how carefully W L. Sosglan elw*s
tben anderiUnd whjr theyhold th«lr
At better, and wear longer than any ctaer aaka
My Method of Tanning the Soles makes them HHof%
Flexible and Longer Wearing than any others
*h»es for F.very Member of the Family,
Meu, ttoye, Wonii n, Uses and ChUdres.
hy tl,Pe
without W. Do-n*iaa
unUMUll uaiiiu and iriee stamped on boitor%
Fast Color Eyalete Vied Exclusively. Catalog a
all*) frea.
W. L. DOUGLAS, 167 Spsrk St., Brocktes, Matt* j1
Virginia Farms and Homes
K. B.
CHAIftf IN CO.. Inc.. Kr.ihmoiul. Ya.
ico, it will be very interesting and money* la yqsi
S N —NO. 3.— 190*.

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