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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, June 16, 1911, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1911-06-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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The groom and best man wore
the conventional black.
The church was decorated with
palms, ferns, smilax and cut flow
era.
Mr. Carl Axness, brother of
the bride, and Martin Granum of
Montevideo, Minn., were tlie
-ushers.
The bridial party marched out
to the strains of Lohengrin, flay
ed by Miss Louise Renner of
Sissetam
A wedding supper was served
at the Axness home on, Oak gtreet
to members and relatives of the
family.
[Mr. and Mrs. Bech will sa.il
for Europe tlie 15th of June, and
expect to be at home in Peever
S. D., after Sept, 1st, where Mr.
Becli is engaged in the mercan
tile business.
STACEY-FREEMAN.
We quote the following ac
count of the wedding of Charles
W. Freeman from .the Aberdeen
News. Mr. Freeman is a brother
of Miss Nora Freeman of this
city and has a number of friends
in this city.
"Miss Ruby Stacey and
Charles W. Freeman were mar
ried this afternoon at 4 o'clock,
at the home of the bride's grand
mother, Mrs. Hazard, 118 south
Third street.
The ceremony was performed
by Rev. John W. Taylor in the
presence of a small party of re
latives and friends, the young
people standing in a corner of
OUNG MAN
Bank Aooount
WILL GIVE YOU
CONFIDENCE*
ON YOV1L
WEDDING
DAY-
start NOW*
AFTER YOU MARRY the girl of your choice a bank
account will come in handy. Besides the man who saves iis
money is thought more of by his employer and is given the
position of responsibility over the man who spends all he
makes.
MAKE OUR BANK YOUR BANK
AXNESS-BECH.
Married ait the Guild liail,
June 8th, 1911, Mies Ida Mam
Axjifcse, of Sisseton, S. D., to Air.
Niels G. Bech of Peever, S. D.
The ceremony was performed
by Rev. O. Ilylland of Wilmot.
Mies Clara Theoline the bride's
sister wa» iMid of iftwioi Em.
M. Axness of Montevideo acted
as best man.
While Miss Helen Wolff of Sis
seton played "Little lvaren," (by
C. J. Hanson) rearranged by it lie
bride, the groom and best man
took their places a.t the altar and
the maid of honor entered and
took iher palce.
At the opening of her own com
position entitled Zephyr the bride
•entered and was led to the altar
by her 'father.
Tlie bride wore a white satin
gown wiith. pearl trimming and
lace. Slfe carried a shower bou"
quet of deep piinik Killarney roses
The ma.id of honor wore a pale
pink satin crepe duchine gown
trimed with a bead applique. She
carried am arm bouquet of pink
and white carnia,tioms.
the living room, which had been
most attractively decorated with
yellow roses. The bride wore a
gown of white net over white
silk with pearl trimming, with a
boquet of white roses, and was
attended by her sister, Mrs. Guy
Poole of Huron, who wore a Hlue
silk gown. Mr. Freeman ^was
attended by the brides brother,
Niel Stacey, also of Huron.
Mrs. David E. Edwins, Miss
Edith McCarm and Miss Margaret
Coleman, close friends of the
bride, assisted in receiving the
guests and in serving the 5 o'
clock tea which followed the
ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman will
take the Columbian train for
Chicago tonight, and will spend
about ten days in that city. They
will be at home July 1. at 524
south Second street.
Mrs. Freeman has spent prac
tically all her life in Aberdeen
graduated from the city school
and later from the Evanston
school of music, taught two years
in the Brookings city schools and
the pa&it two years has been a
teacher at the Northern Normal
and Industrial school of this city,
and is one of the popular singers
of Aberdeen. Mr. Freeman also
has spent most of his life in this
city, and is now connected with
the Freeman-Bain firm of this
city."
To Whom it May Concern
1 was insured on June 1st, 1911
by A. M. lvnight & Son aga'Uot
to:undoes, at tin?- special request
and after two iio 's argument
with A. M. Knight, as to whether
it was good policy and a paying
investment ito take out tornado
insurance, and finally I decided
to takej out the policy in" tlie
North Western National Insur
ance Co., represented by A. M.
Knight & Son, agents alt Sisseton,
S. D., and the nexjt night about
oma o'clock A. M. of June 2nd,
only 13 hours after my poilcy was
issued, a tornado struck my barm
and damlaged and twisted it and
blew it off the foundation and on
the 7th of June just a iweek aifter
it was insured I got my insurance
$158.89 in full satisfaction of all
damages, and I am willing to ac
knowledge that if A. M. Knight
had not argued with me a long
time to protect myeslf with Tor
nado Insurance. Should never hav
thought of such insurance and
lost all damages done to my
buildings in this cyclone or Tor
nado.
Osoair Murray.
Vol. 18 SISSETON, ROBERTS COUNT*, S. D.. FRIDAY, JUNE 1(3, 1911—10
r'
Splendid Work of City Schools
There have been so many good
things done by the Sisseton
School during the year ju&tt past
that- wo perhaps omit several of
them in our resume but among
those we note particularly are:
First on the list, after (the
school had been reorganized and
put inline running order, was the
five number Lyceum Course,
which netted after all ex
penses were paid for hall rent,
lecturers, musicel artists, etc.
Second: The Teach rs Glee
Club was organized and was wry
beneficial to the teachers as
well as a source of pleasure to
the community whenever any mui
ical members were scheduled for
an entertainment or for the
many social functions of the sea
son.
Third: is the High School Or
chestra. Music hath power to
charm and .soothe and who can
estimate its inftrinsi value as an in
centive to a nobler manhood an:I
womanhood, the pleasure radiat
ing froim such a source, how man
homes and lives are touched by
ths soul of music, or the practic
al benefits derived from just such
an orchestra of bright young
people to help out in musical pro
gram when needed.
Fourth: There were the three
special programs— Thanksgiving,
Washington and Decoration Day.
Tlie door receipts from the two
former have been used fco pur
chase and place good reliable
books in the school library, and
the latter, a free will offering to
the Veterans of the G. A. R.,
and W. R. C., was given on the
school campus for which the W.
R. C. took occasion, to publicly
thank the faculty and pupils.
Fifth: There were the two
home Declamatory contests th
door receipts of which were used
to defray Jt-he expenses of the con
"tests and to aid in sending the wi
#K.r, Miss-Ruby Peterson of whoa
the press notices were very fla:
taring to /the district and state
contests, held at Aberdeen ami
Vermillion in which Mi's Ruby
won first plac? in the, forme
and (third in the latter.
Sixth: We also sent a con
testant, Cla.vfton Schmidt, to the
Normal Declamatory contest at
Aberdeen and Pr-of. Geo. Nas
said some very compliment,arv
things about our representative.
Seventh: Rev. Bush was se
cured ito give a lecture- for the
benefit of the fa.mine sufferers of
China, the door receipts, with the
sums collected in the various
grades amounting to- *30.(0.
E.gMh: The Art Exhibit, the
first of its kind ever held in' Sis
seton, netted a profit of $12.00
which was expended for copies of
the masterpieces to be used in de
corating and beautifying the
various grades.
Ninth: Three exhibitions, vis
ited by about 800 patrons and
others, were held at different
times and at the close of school
shipped to Huron for display ait
the State Eair in the autum.
Tenth Judiciously expended
$150 for much needed supplies fo
the physical liyboratory.
Eleventh: The door receipts
from the class play, a success
financially and otherwise, were
used in defraying the expenses of
the commencement exercises.
Twelfth1 Money from the var
ious programs purchased and pla
ed about 500 books in library, a
mong them being 20 volumes of
journeys to other lands, hitt'oric
a.1 stories, biographies, etc. These
have been drawn out by the pu
pils at the rate of 300 per month.
Thirteenth: Also purchased
400 supplementary readers, for th
grades, placed 50 copies of song
books in the High School, put in
a set of music readers thruout th
school and had music daily and
systematically taught in every
grade.
Fourteenth Eight readers
were scanned!'in the first grade,
eight in .the second, seven in the
third, five in the fourth, and so
on up through the other grades.
Fifteenth: Received, from
various sources and localities, and
used, tern industrial exhibits, (the
wheat, cotton and cocoa being es
pecially fine and instructive..
Sixteenth: Put in a regular
course oil ethics and physical cul­
"W
W
ture with text books in ,the hands
of teachers, and followed the
State course of study which
makes our pupils this year com
petent to enlter any school of
like class or grade in the state.
Seventeenth1 Physical exam
ination ot' about 400 children re
sulted in better physical condi
tions, belter sanitation and many
visits to physicians, dentists and
occulist.s to remedy existing
troubles before becoming chronic.
Eighteenth: Five sanitary
drinking fountains, electric lights
a t'ir-e ^onjr, drum, triangle, two
hundred foot"rests, looking glas
ses in all the rooms, sets of meas
ures and barrel of oats for practi
cal d'liionstration in number
work, three sand tables, a bulle
tin board in the High School, a
set of foreign flags, two dictioa
aries, three baskets halls in the
grades, a shot, a vaulting pole an
a discuss were added from time
to time, in the school, and a notli
door was also inserted so as to
facilitate marching.
Nineteenth: A Band of Mercj
was organized in the fourth grade
and a foot ball purchased in. the
same grade.
Twentieth 46 copies of Cur
rent Events and 6 copies of Lit
tle Chronicle were used weekly ir
the grades as were also copies of
American Boy and Girls Com
panion. German was also taught
in grades below the High School.
Twenty-first. A Literary So
ciety was organized in tlie. High
School and several debates which
brought out considerable latent
talent on the part of the pupils,
resulted therefrom.
Twenty-second: Tlie boys
athleitic team did some very goo
work, considering the length of
time for preparation—Right here
we pause to say that you can't
build athletics in one year. One
foot ball and three base ball game,
were worn by the boys, while th«
girls basket ball team did them
selves proud.
Twenty-third: An outline
book, complied by Prof. Mossman
for the work in language, ar|t,
and Nature Study in the grades,
was a great aid in simplying and
correlating those .studies and a
great, time-saver. The art work
consisted of water color, studies
of masters, great paintings, coir
struction and drawing, Prang's
outline, being used for the latter.
Twenty-fourth1 We had th"
pleasure of: examining the daily
registers used in the different
rooms and found t-he.m tlie most
convenient comprehensive a*vi
servi -eaM of any which we had
ever seen before. They were in
sections—one for each grade—
and a.t the end of the veair were
collected, complied and bound in
one volume for future reference
Twenty-fifth: In the enumer
ation of all the good things done
by the faculty and school, sup
ported most, loyally by the Board
of Education and paJt-rons, we a-1
most-'but not quite^-forget to mei
tion the four prizes, amounting
to $40 which were as follows:
The Knappen Letter Prize, $10:
Kennedy English Prize, $10 the
Zenith Club Ancient History Priz
$10, and the Advanced U. S. His
tory Prize, $10, which were awarr
ed, after very careful markings
by competent judges to various
puupils in the school.
Twenty-Sixth Then we had
Commencement week, with ser
mon, addresses, class play, toasts,
banquet and graduating exercises
to keep green in our memory as a
fitting climax to whalt has been
a very pleasant as well as profit
able year, as Mr. Rask, the Presi
dent of the Board of Education'
remarked on the occasion of the
annual banquet, the schools this
year, under the present manage
ment, were the best ever had in
Sisseton and many of the patrons
echo his sentiments. Our school
is certainly one to be proud of.
Let the good work go on.
t'r'] Correspondents Wanted.
The Standard wants a corres
pondent in every township in
Roberts County. There's money
in it for the correspondent and
an opportunity to win a liberal
cash prize. Write us for partic
ulars.
-The Standard,
Sisseton, S. Dak.
ages
Won Three Straight
Sisseton Sluggers Take the Can
dy Away from Peever, White
Rock and Brown? Valley in
One-Two-Three Order.
The Sisseton ball team in sure
developing some speed, and if any
..baseball aggregation in this sec
tion. oif Soutli Ttekolta. puts any
thing over on the Locals, this sum
mer, they'll know they have been
in a con/test.
The boys are all th^rei with the
stick, and their individual and
team work in jtlie field is improv
ing with every game.
Three games were played on
the local grounds, this week—
Monday, Tuesday and Wed
nesday,—all of which were won
by Sisseton. The first gamei was
a slaughter, the second a tight
little contest, and the third a
somewhat ragged exhibition, of
the national game,—but the final
result of each game was highly
satisfactory fro-m a local stand
point.
The dt-teindanc' was good, and
increased from day to day, Wed
nesday's game being witnessed
by on of the largest crowds ever
a.t,tending a baseball game, in
Sisseton.
The scores:
Monday's Game
Peever 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0—2
Sisseion 3 3 5 0 0 1 3 2 x—17
Batteries—.J. Smith, G. Smith
and Murray Eastman amid Lufea
gen.
Umpires Thompson and
Schmidt.
Attendance, .'300.
Tuesday's Game
White Kock 000 0 0 0000—0
Sisseton 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 x— I
Batteries—Hanson and Mur
ray Coffaa and Lufeagen.
Umpires—Nelson and Camerud
Attendance, 600.
AVediwsday's Game
Browns Valley.. 00003320 2—10
Sisseton 3 0 2 0 0 4 1 1 x—11
Battel'ies—Fisher, Phillips and
Phillips Eastman, M^rks, Coffam
and Lufeagen.
Umpires—S/tegner and Benzie.
Attendance, 850.
A return game will be played
with Browns Valley tomorrow
(Saturday) at Browns Valley,
and a large number of local root
ers are going over to see the
game. It promises to be a stub
born conltest.
On Sunday the locals will plaj
Beardsley -on the liter's grounds
and on Wednesday of next week
they will go to White Rock and
once more try conclusions with
the fast aggregation from that'
place.
The First National Bank
OF SISSETON
And The
First Savings and Trust Company
SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS
on the strength of their past reputation for
square dealing, present capable organization --.
and also because of their combined capital
surplus of
SEVENTY-SIX THOUSAND DOLLARS
The First National Bank
OF SISSETON, SOUTH DAKOTA
NO. 51.
-a?**. -Vc
s\l
Hw Wresting Match
George Turner of Aberdeen*
champ,iiun heavyweight .wradtitst
of South .Dakota, and Martin
Martinson of Chicago, who claims
to have gone against some of the
best of 'em, put. on a wrestling
match in one of the carnival tents
Wednesday evening-best two in
threw, catch-as-catdi-ean. Martin
son won the first fall in lb min
utes with an arm and body hold
Turner won the second fall in 9
minutes with the toe hold, and
the third fall was over so quick
thalt you couldn't tell just exact
ly how it did happen but, any
way, Martinson was on the mat,
witli four points down—and Turin
er was declared the winner of
the mujtch. At the conclusion of
the bout, the usual challenge and
acceptance was indulged in—and
the spectators repaired in a body
to thiteiuti of the Oriental dancers
the ballyh-cjK), artist- who refe,reed
tlio wrestling match having in
formed "those present" thaJt
"the pufforrruMuce about to be put
on, gentlemen, is of a nature
never before witnessed in this
part of th(i country, and, you can't
afford to miss it." But. they
missed it all right—the Mayor
closed the show—and the excite
citement of the evening was at ai
endi
State's Automobiles
The automobile business
this state shows an increase for
May wftth 424 new machines re
gistered, bringing the total to dat
up to 9,672.
fVa-i' -s
£1
foT
At the rate of registration of
new machines, the total is likely
to get into five, figures before
the first of July, as it will take
fewer registrations for June than
those for May to gelt to that poin
and in past years the June busi
ness has generally been the heav
iest of any month of the year.
Bet It's Bryan!
A news dispatch from St.
'H Circus Here July 4.
G. R. Piper, contracting agent
for the W. H. Coulter Famous
Railroad Shoiw, was in town Wed
nesday, making arrangements for
the show, which will exhibit herd
on July "4th.
A gold pintail old selie ^rom
Norway) lost between pogtof
fice and Bollmbeck's Decor*ioo
Day. Reward.
Mr* Sigrid Aask-I
A
Paul
says bhafc W. J. Bryan 'did not
indicate his choice for president
in 1912. Still we think we know
who- his choice is.—Sioux
Falls
Anm- l~*r. 5j
I 1
-V.V

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