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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, February 23, 1912, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-02-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS
Of the Board of County Oommit
aionen of Robert! County, 8.
D., During Their February,
£912 Meeting.
Sisseton, S. D., Eleb. 6, 1912.
The board of county commis
ioners met as per akljourmment.
Members present, M. L. Sateren,
S. L. Remund, M. L. Mickelson,
John Moland and Harry Oran
bois.
Tile school boui'd of the Six
Seton Independent School Distric.l
appeared before the county com
missioners, ly coinmittw, asking
that the county quit claim an'd
abate the taxes on lot, 6 and lots
13 to 24, of block 08, of Sisseton
city, to the Sissotoni Independent.
School District, for a park and
lake for skating for the. school
children.
On motlion the board ahat.e'd
the taxes on said lots and execut
ed a quit claim Vle,ed to the Si&so
ton School District
The afternoon was spent. lis
tening to various engineers and
reading letters from engineers in
regard to loe.ati.ng in Itoberts
county, and trying to get plans
and specifications for bridges.
On motion the boarVI adjourn
ed to the 7ith of February, 1912
Attest: Signed:
J. A. Iiay, M. L. Sateren,
County Auditor. Chairman
iS Sisseton S. Feb. 7,1912.
The board of county ootnmi«
sioners met as per ii'djournmciit
all of the members present..
The following bids were re
ceived aski.ng for the county do
posits at. two per cent on dailv
balances.
Farmers .State Hank, Wilmot.
aske'd for $4,000
First Shite. Bank, Wilmot. ask
ed for $5,000
Citizens National Rank, of Sis
seton, asked for $25,000
First Savings and Trust Co.,
of Sisseton, aske'd for $12,000.
First NaJ'ion-al Bank, of Sis
seton, asked for $20,000
Farmers State Bank, of Sisae
Iton asked for $5,000
Summi)t: Bank, of Summit, ask
ed for $5,000.
First State Bank, of Summit
asked for $5,000.
Corona State Bank, of Corona,
askefd for $2,500
Roberts County State Bank, of
Summit, asked for $2,500
First State Bank, of Peevor,
asked for $5,000
Citizens State Bank, of White
Bock, asked for $5,000
On motion the bi/ds were ao
cepKcod for the, amounts asked at
the rate of two por cent on dailv
balance.
Bills were allowed or rejected
as
follows:
Mrs. V. L. Bramuin, washing
for Geo. Aiken family.. 9.00
Minnie Cotten, .nursing Geo.
Aiken family, poor asked'
$20.00 alio
we'd $10.00
Bonnie Andrews expmss, post
age, & box rent 21 40
B.
M. Kimbly, official print
ing, asked $59.50. allowed
49 50
H. P. Knappen, official print
ing, asked $54.00 allowed
.48.50
W. L. Johnson, official print
ing 64.40
C. Clinton Croal, phonogra
phic report, Staite VS His
Gun 5.40
News Printing Co. Office
supplies 12.90
Lampert Lumber Co. Coal, for
Mrs. Dahl, poor 5.25
C. Clinton Croal short liand
reporter's per diem in cir
cuit court 10,O(
Ingerman Sverre, postmofteeta.
examination, Ludvig Jenaon
...... ..
10.01
On notion the hoaitt adjourns
to February 8tlu,19ll.
Attest: Sicnedt
J. A. Ray, M.L. Saitera,
Oounty Auditor, Chairman
Skneton, 8. D., Feb. 8, 1912
The hoard of county eommis
aionem met as per adjournment.
•11 members preaent
BiUa were allowed or rejeolbed
follows
Waletich
A
Plut, oourt seriptl
^.Md account of Ole Opsal
.»"••••.» ...... .. 80.1(
3. E. Riobardaon, hauling
abridge material to Alto
tewpship r. 15.00
,8. Taplin, viewing body
of Imdvig Laraon, poatmor
axaminatfcn
nlnile*
... .80.00
Mrs. Mary Wilcox, court
script 2
Ole OpsaA, cleaning or.ss pool
and 'drayage
Citizens National Bank, court
script, of Nels Nielli.son,
4 !).H0
Kdi iiieits Co'op. Soc 'ty. COJII
ior poor 10.f0
Strand & I'eterson, rent oL
Opera use for seller au.i
school ol fleers meeting 10.IM)
M. 1''. Gumming**, Imrial
AX-
perish! of Mrs. Henry Julius,
poor 42 00
II. ('. Holland, hauling wood
tut' eourl. IMJIIHC, asked $.F)()
allowed, 2f)|
I*. H. Brown, quurintinuig
anlii fumigating Geo. !ro«~
by's house, aske'd $10.00,
allowed ti 00
M. Op it/. & Co., groceries
I'or joor 8.25
A. W. Pearson, (|ii,irant.ining
fumi.gatrng and fuinignHiingi"
material an'd mileage 14.4
0. T. Axn.ess, coal for poor
farm and poor !I
S. L. Ite.mund, eouimissioii^Ts
per diem and mileage I4.:0
M. L. Mickelson, eojn.mics.sion
ers per diem and mileage. 2-{.:"»0
Harry Oranbois, eommissiion
ers per iiem and mileage
John Meland, oommi«sion,r.i
pw diem an'd mileage. 12 90
M. L. Satcrn, commissioners
per diem and mileage 12.10
M. L. Satern, trip to Min
neapolis, looking I'or an
engineer 12 00
The application of L. J. Ilal'd,
asking for a loan of $1500 from
the permanent school fund, l,o
sectu'c'd by the
NE'.(,
sec. 32,
Twp. 128, Range 50.
Ou motion the application was
approved
Tile application oi William Mc
Nerney, asking for a loan oi
$600 from the. permanent school
fun'd, ito be secured: by Ui.e N'/,
of the SW'/|, Sec. 12,'Twp. 122,
b'ang.e 51. On motion the appli
cation wns approved
The affidavit of P. C. Sanders,
asking i'or an abatement of
$12.(54, an over-tax on five shares
of bank stock of the Roberts
County State Bank, of Corona
On motion the abatement was
granted for $12 04.
The surety bond given by tile
Ko'ierts County State Bank, of
Corona, for $2,500.00, the North
western Surety Co., as securities
motion wasi approve'd.
Bids for ice for the court Rous
for tlie season of 1912, were as
follows: W. 10. Bollenbeck, ft!"
ty cents a hundred 'delivered
13. Crock alt fifty cents a hun
dred 'delivered.
The bids being the same, the
boarVI decided by lot, which
should have the contract, Crocket
being suecessfull. A motion was
made aaid carried that, M.
Crockettl be given the contract fo
the season of 1912,
On motion the boar'd adjourned
to March 5tli, 1912.
Atltest: Signed:
J. A. Ray, M. L. Saiteru
County Au'ditor. Chairman
Fresh, sweet milk at Schind
ler's hardware store
INSOMNIA TIPS!
•iMplMsness nldom kills.
Dootors ny Tlotlma exMV*r«t«.
There are wora* thlnss tkan lying
•wake.
Don't do exhilaratliis itunta^tMlor*
tarntnc la.
Find out If jour b«4 olothiag la
light, yet warm.
Change the height of TOUT pillow or
•lip it out entirely.
Qet up and brush TOW hair gentlj
or read until your Uda droop.
Sometime* a hot footbath, manage
or oold aplnal douchea will help.
Do not go to bed on a faint atom
aoh. Drink a glaas ot hot milk.
A diet ot lettuce otten produces
•leeplneaa and warm drinks are ef
fectual.
All medical authorltlea of today oon
eede that eight hours la the mtnlnriim
of aleep for brain workers.
Any mediaaloal devtoo oan be re
setted to without harm. It needs only
a trial, bat opiates are —rrtktM'
ID
CARE IN HANDLING APPLES
Few People Appreciate Importance of
Preventing Bruises While Pick
ing or Packing.
(By S. VAN SMITH.)
Few people realize the importance
of handling apples with care while
picking, pufking and marketing. Ap
ples ure bruised very easily, and es
jiecially those varieties having a ten
der flesh or skin. Bruises mean not
only an unattractive appearance, but
a real waste ot fruit by having to
eui out the bruised tissue. Probably
the greatest damage from bruises,
however, results from the fact that
the bruises furnish an entrance for
fungus or rot spores. These upores,
or 'fungus seeds," are as flue as
dust and lloat in the air. If they
happen to lodge on a bruised or
broken spot ou the apple, they take
root and grow and spread through
the apple, causing It to rot. Wrap
ping or covering the apple may not
always protect It, as the spores may
have lodged on the apple before It
was picked. However. If the skin
and flesh of the apple can be kept
Intact and not bruised or broken,
there Is not much danger of the fun
gus or rot finding Its way Into the
apple.
To prevent bruising, apples should
not be dropped or thrown into a
bucket, box, or barrel, and In pour
ing from one vessel to another care
should be taken that the apples are
as close as possible to the bottom
of the vessel In which you are plac
ing them before the pouring begins.
KILL THE PEACH BORER NOW
Do Not Wait Until Spring, for Then
Eggs Will Be Hatched and Insecta
Scattered.
(lly W. H. UNDERWOOD.)
Go to your blacksmith with a ten
or twelve inch flat file and have five
or six inches of the small end made
Into the shape of a sharp-pointed knife
blade with one side of the blade flat
and the other half round.
Moth edges of the blade must be
sharp
Bend this blade to a crescent ahape,
with the flat Bide on the inside of the
bend. Put a good handle on and you
have an Instrument with which you
can sit down to a tree and scrape all
sides of it without moving. The di
ameter of this bond should be at least
three inches.
After the flrBt frosts, go through
the peach orchard with this little
Pile for 8craplng Tfees and Hal*
Diamond Hoe.
instrument, scraping the bodies of the
trees at least two Inches from the sur
face of the ground.
A small diamond or half-diamond
shaped hoe, with a handle not over
two feet long, la another tool you
must have to get over the trees
rapidly.
In the late fall, most all eggs have
hatched out, and most of the little
grubs will be between the earth and
bark, within a few Inches of the top
of the soil. In scraping the rough bark
or outside of the bark of the tree,
you will get 95 per cent, of them.
In the spring go over the trees
again. In three or four days after
going over the trees the second time,
go over them a third time. Then
you can readily see all you have
missed the second going over. In the
third going over draw the soil back
to the trees, leaving the dirt a little
the lowest at the base of the trees.
When the apples are stored see that
not a single rotten one !s Included.
•11 our small fruits are benefited by
some alight protection during the win
ter.
Raspberries are best protected by
covering with clean straw or marsh
bay.
Burn the trash raked from the gar
den and orchard. Fire is a sure rem
edy for bugs.
It is usually better to protect rasp
berries over winter by burying In the
soil in the more northern localities.
If you have not already done so you
should go over tbe orchard and rake
up every rotten apple on the ground,
haul them away from the orchard and
destroy them.
The secret of dwarfing la to starve
the treea. The Japanese produce oaka
of great age but which are so small
that they can be held In one hand like
an ordinary houae plant.
If dead and unsightly limbs have
not been taken off the trees, now la
a good time to do BO. Paint with
white lead the place from which the
limb came. Cut cloae to the tree, aad
do a clean, smooth job.
In the northwest the state experi
ment atatlona Are working oa the pro
duction of special dwarfed treea
for the pralrl* reglona. Stand
ard stock la grafted on certain roots
such as very amall growth
or wild aoDle.
^TTV
ill
BO?
TREES AS CIVIC ORNAMENTS
Hera Is a Case Where Municipal Con
trol Would Seem to Bo a
Necessity.
Uniformity may be obtained only
through municipal control, for when
planting Is done hv property owners
individual choice will naturally have a
wide range and fall upon a great va
riety of subjects, resulting lu the least
desirable effect possible except bare
streets. Where the building lots are
of varying widths many of the trees
will be too close together, while none
are apt to be too far apart, as we very
generally overplant. Here Is another
bad feature easily remedied by muni
cipal control through arbitrarily giv
ing the proper space to each tree. On
narrow streets home owners will per
sist In planting trees suited only to
the wider thoroughfares, until a tall
furniture can can scarcely pass
through the green tunnel.
Where sidewalks are narrow and
buildings close up to them, the trees
will have to be planted close to the
street curb, no matter how wide the
parkway, else the tops will have no
room to spread and all the trunks will
lean toward the street. Here a small
tree Is necessarv, not onlv to avoid
the last-noted effect, but also to pre
vent overshadowing the front win
dows of adjacent buildings. In such
districts as the one under discussion
owners are also overfond of filling in
the parkway with cement, leaving
too little breathing space for trees.
With parkings already too narrow the
whole space Is Insufficient to allow of
best growth of trees and therefore
parkings should not be unnecessarily
reduced. Some eastern cities require
not less than six square feet about the
base of each street ^ree.
When trees are to be bought one
should be able to sharply distinguish
between young, thriftv stock and de
formed, root-bound cripples which are,
unfortunately, more common with our
nurserymen than vigorous, healthy
subjects. What use Is It to plant
trees whose roots have for years been
playing merry-go-round in a gallon
fruit can? Habits and forms fixed
while young are apt to endure, even
though somewhat modified, to the end,
Such trees should be dug around after
being in position for a year, and the
top roots cut close to trunk, allow
ing a deeper and better root system to
develop. Do not forget that all condi
tions may be Improved and much bet
ter results obtained by digging large,
deep holes for all trees.
NATURAL LINES THE BEST
Formality In Laying Out of Publlo
Park* Seldom Productive of th«
Desired Effect*.
The absence of a general plan or a
failure to comprehend and follow It
will result in the hodge-podge of In
congruities too often seen In parks.
The portions which should be natural
are often artlflclallzed unnecessarily
by gardening operations, or by the in
troduction of buildings, fountains and
all sorts of artificial ornaments, while
the portlons'whlch might, In harmony
with the uses to which they are put,
be improved and decorated In a formal
style are too Informal. On the other
hand, in the portion of a park actually
devoted to extensive and conspicuous
formal beds of tender plants and flow
ers, the drives and walks, lawns,
shrubberies and tree plantations will
often be strikingly Informal. A gen
eral plan may provide places where
the beauties of formal beds of tender
plants and other gardening feature*
may be enjoyed individually and col
lectively and places where those which
are incongruous with each other may
be separated by a systematic arrange
ment of plantations, which, while
forming contrasting or harmonious
backgrounds, separations, enclosures,
screens and the like, yet will them
selves form part of a complete whole.
Beware of Town Row.
"A
town row Is to a town what a
heavy frost is to vegetation," says ex
Governor Hoch In the Marlon Record.
"Nothing wilts a town like a town row.
Better have a cyclone or an earth
quake or most any destructive visi
tation than have a town row, for when
these calamities are over they are
over, and the people, cemented togeth
er in closer fellowship by the com
mon calamity, begin at once unitedly
and bravely to repair waste places
Such a people under such conditions
are Invincible and absolute masters
of destiny. But a town row distracts,
disintegrates, destroys. It under
mines the foundation of things. Its
sores heal slowly. Its soars last"
Boosts Oil Roads.
At the time the old sprinkling sysi
tem was first talked of a good many
taxpayers were opposed to It, but it la
a safe prediction that It would be hart
to find a man now who would not vote
for It again. Every street in the village
has been perfectly tree from dust all
summer and the cost of oiling the en
tire village was not much more
the few people used to pay ifer having
a few of the principal streets sprite
kled every day with water.—Palmyra
Courier.
COMING TO SISSETON
Uiuted and Associated Specialists
Will bu at the
CENTRAL HOTEL
Tuesday, Feb. 27th
Hours 9 a. in. to 7 p. m.
ONE DAY ONLY
Free Consultation to All.
Rookf-eller one oL! the richest
men living uuuouueed that he
would give a million dollars to
any pliysieian who eould give him
a new stomach but it was too late
Don't let it be too late with you,
no malter what your trouble is,
can make money an'd etijoy life
when you have h.'aJt'i but you
can't, always nav Health even if
you have mon,v
The united and associated spec*
ialists. as tin 'lime implies, are
several sp ci who kive com
bined in
"In
livatment if ihr.mic
and nervious diseases. The re
markable success in the treatmenl
of these disease has aroused mucl
enthusiam in the northwest states
in which they travel.
The many testimonials received
ajid many new cases recommende
by former patients is due to their
mode of treatment and careful sc
lection of cases, as they do not
treat acute diseases or those gone
too far.
The following is a partial list
of ailments treate'd: as troubles
of eye, ear, nose and throat, a3
catarrh, deafness, stomach, in
testines, blood, skin, nerves, lungs
heart, as asthma, consumption
weakness, dizziness, swelling, kid
ney, bla'dder, bed wetting, rheu
matism arid cases people call pri
vate troubles
With their system of treatment
no operations for appendicitis,
gall stones, tumors and goitre.
No matter what you may thinl
or others have told you regar
ing your ailment consult the doc
tors on rthis trip as it may be you
last chance to see a specialist
For all those who call on this trip
there'll be NO CHARGE for ex-
amination an'd consultation
Make note of the above daite
and place an'd hours.
Address Wanted.
If any one in this locality
knows the presentaddress of L.
P. Evarts, who left here in 1900
for Cana'da, or the present ad
dress of Maude L. Bvaa-ts, who
was married to Dan P. Hatcher,
Nov. 5, 1899, at this place, kind
ly inform the husband, Dan
P. Hatcher at 2309 Dupont ave.
north, Minneapolis 32 4t
Legal blanks for sale at
Standard ofrfce.
Postal life Building
SbMg PMUI PaiaU
Firat: Old-line, legal
rr$trve tnamranct —not
fraternal or auenraeqt.
Third: Stanford pol
icy provittong. ap
proved by tli* blate laiur
a oca Dtpartmcut.
Fourth: High medical
itandard* in lb* MUctioa
of riib
Flfili 8iandard rate*
but rwiuctd by comnuaion
dividend*. 0MraaM in
bwaU.
SEE
HOW
EASY
IT
IS
The
For Sale Cheap—Large siat
Stewart heating stove. Inquire at
the poatofftce.
Auets:
$10,839,000
Ibe
SS RMII StNw Tavfc
Annual
Dividend of
Sceoad: Standard pot
Icy rettrivs—now out*
Uiaa|lO.WO.OOI.
5 -w
35
.1. .1. BATTEItTGN
Attorney-at-Law
lJnu ttc» iu All Court*
Office in Roberts Oounty Courthouse
(SlPSHTON. S. D.
HOWARD liABCOCK
Attorney-at
Law
Oitlce ovor First National Uank
SISSRTON, S. D.
Frank R. McKwma,
RokirliC*.
Tftad L. Fuller
trant Cf.
McKENNA S FULLER
Attorneys ind Counselors at Law
SlSStfTON AND MUjHANIV, SO- DAK.
William F. Glasier, M.D,
Physician and Surgeon
OFFICE OVER REXALL DRUG STORE
Office No. 146
Phone:
Residence No. 205
Calls Answered Night or Day.
Leava All Ordars at Maldamr's
HOW IS YOUR TITLE?
Better See
L. WM. POSS
About ft.
OfHoe opposite Coart Housei
Sisseton, South Dakota
Phone Number sr8.
ECK'S
DRAT
TRANSFER LINE
AND
UOttS A
General Dray and Transfer
Business.
Furniture and Piano Moving a Specialty
Gardens Plowed and Harrowed.
BEN ECK, Prop.
Barnes & Westrum
Tonsorial Artists
Everything new, clean and
up-to-date. Good work and
correct treatment guaranteed
Your patronage solicited.
Located in the old Doyle
Building on First Ave. E.,
SISSETON, So. DAK.
The Standard job department
is the most complete and up-to
date in this part of South Dako
ta. We guarantee our work to
give entire satisfaction.
Insurant in iorct
jvf ^"^sjnore than $S5,000,€
Postal Life Insurance Company
pays
you
the Commissions that
other Companies pay their
agents.
A CCfc of the first year's premium "is the average Com
mitsion-lhvidend guaranteed to each POSTAL
policyholder on entrance into the Company. Other com
panies would pay this sum to an mt—as hi* commis
sion.
That's for the first year: in aubttquent years
POSTAL policyholders also receive the Rtiuwal Com
missions other companies pay their agents, namely,
7Vi *. Policyholders likewise receive .an Offiet
Expense Saving of 2%. making up the
Guaranteed
in the Policy"
And the POSTAL pays ths itscontingent dividends
besides—ranging up to 20% of
tho
annua! premium.
Such is the POSTAL way: it is open to you. Call
at the Company's offices or write now and find out the
exact sum it will pay you at your age—the first usar
and every other.
POSTAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Only Non-agency Company tit America
Nassau St, New York
REQUEST FOR INFORMATION
Postal Life Insurance Company:
"••••null Issuance particulars for my age.
Upexaet date of Mrth
Occupation
V«IM
Mdrett
Wo agent will bi Mnt to Tiilt you: the taiu
rt Lira eaploys no ifwata.
TrFILL
OUT
AND
MAIL
7s"
TODAY
rM
It-

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