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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, May 17, 1912, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-05-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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Norwegian Independence Day will be cei
ebratod at John Israelson's, Friday. May 17th.
An invitation is extended to ail to be present,
and Help make the day a pleasant one.
L. 0. Steer, of Sioux City, Iowa, with hi*
driver, Mr. Alien, of Ortley. took dinner at
Wilbur's, Sunday, where P. C. Johnson, wife,
children, and Hay Graves were entertained
for ibe day.
The Jacob Rhodes family are now domiciled
in their new home.
Ole Tollefson returned recently from a
visit with friends and relatives In Minnesota.
Aiphilda Johnson spent several days at
Gllbertson's, last week, taking care of the
Elias Johnstad and Kay Graves were at
Waubay, Friday, after loads of goods for the
The Ed. Israclson family are riding Id a fine
now buggy, purchased last weolt of the Rick
ert-Opbelm Co.
An Immense grading outfit, on
_--- its way to
work on tbe Meridian Kaad (ivo miles this
aide of Slsseton, passed through bere Thurs
day. The outtti was in ten sections, each
drawn by two or four horses. It had its col
lapsible stable, with canvas for covering, feed
rack inrge enough to accommodate all the
teams at once, oook car with ohcf in short all
conveniences und necessaries exoept hay,
(which they were unable to prooure in this
locality.) The owner is Chris Hanson, who
owns and operates a 600-acre farm a few
.from Aberdeen. Some of the party in
tend returning for the largest grader which
was left at Sherwood. They expect a large
influx of men fijom the vlolnitv of Sisst-ton
and Peever, to help with the work of grading.
Sympathy 1s extended to Mr. and Mrs. El
mer Otaeeley. of Rauey, Minn., In the loss of
their little son, whose life lasted but three
days. The mother was formerly Miss Edith
Rogers, a teacher at Wist.
P. L». Hendickson and Ole Pedcrsou were at
Slsseton, Tuesday, lor lumber, as the former
gentleman Intends building an addition to his
house In the near future.
J. Sjogren and wife were at Che Roberts
county capital, Tuesday, Elsie Mndquist re
maining with the Sjogren children during tbe
absence of their parents. Conrad Bue was
also la town the same day.
Our phone line Is so badly demoralized
most of the time that it is just a degree better.
than no phone at all. It Is Impassible to tell
whether It Is your call or tbe other fellow's,
and when you make a mistake and answer tbe
other fellow's call, the fellow that's calling
the other fellow tells you you are not tbe fel
low he wanted, and then adds in an aside that
some people are eligible to membership in
the Grand Fraternity of Billy Goats, or words
to that eSect so wherein lies'the remedy
The stork took a trip up into Canada, the
•My night of April, and early on the morning
of May day left a May basket containing a
®ne baby girl at the home ot Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Chrlstopheraon. She tips the scales at
tea pounds and we'll venture to warrant she's
as charming a young ady as litioley, Bask.,
has seen In some time.
Gtlbertson took a load ot corn to Peever
to nave ground, Thursday.
.Mrs. G. Gilbert
son, her children, her sister.
'w Nelson, and their guests spent
Wednesday afternoon atO. J. Johnson's.
Qtorte Hnugen, who Is conduatinc a term
of Parochial school ln dlstjrlet Noll for. the
Bethel Lutheran church people, will teach a
the school house of lilst. No. 2 sad a
similar term In Dlst. No. 3.
.Cornelius Borland, who bas'been spending
the whiter at the home of his brother Thomas,
}««ljai wotk for bis dab* »fc«t otuertrer
in thls sUte, skipping his cattle, horses aod
goods to Bowman, N. u.,that belngthe point
most ocniTenlent to his claim. His many
Mends haro wm sorry to lean ot NhU d»
are. bat wish htm sueeess in his
row. Be intsnds raising cor* this ssa
Tha One Road oorrospoad«at Is alsolaformed
ikilflMmai. atother brother, has Inveated
who has ataay aeqnaln-
K. Bua. aad cbUdrea.
and Knite, were gnesu
Tha yoang people at
•I* Kafl^
the saaMdajr.
of •lasetob. was oat
looklag after his faraUg
-'i foray roUM
tWO *MU»' TMWtSwr
4?^3 «T V1*-- ~e
t»w% W
11912 MAY 1912
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
22 23 24
1— 1
2 3
10 11
31 &\
This cold weather makes a fellow think that
a fur coat is a mighty nice thing to have.
Little Donald Smith is itnproviu? slowly.
Mrs. Sheldon was an Eddy shopper one day
last week.
A load of young people took in the dance at
Mr. Dah's. last. Wednesday night. All re
port a lolly good time.
Mabel Kathburn visited with Nellie Manley
Thursday afternoon.
The feed mill is now in running order
again, after a long shut-down for repairs.
Roy Satre was a caller at J. F\ Gleason's.
Sunday A. M.
The first services since last September were
held at Cadwcll school house Sunday. Rev.
Christlanson. of Sisseton, ti'led the pulpit.
The little twin girl of Mr. Holland has been
very sick, but is somewhat better at this
Vjuito a number of people from Kddy took in
the picnic at the Enterprise school house last
The Frank Wens^hlag and Joe Shulak
families have gone to the lukes for a few
days outing.
There was a slight mistake iu last week's
items. Instead or Kev. Guntnrson it is
Rev. Running who is pastor of the Bethel
Mrs. C, S. Gleason and daughters Bax?l und
Helen left Mank'ito, Minn., May 13, and will
be at their home near Plumbridge, Sask.,
Canada. May 18.
J. F. Gleason autoed to Slsseton. Saturday
of last week.
EUa Uustel spent Sunday with her parents.
Mr. Hammer's family Sundayed at Gus
ljtttle Murl Vollmar Is staying with his
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Stave, and Is at
tending Norweglau school.
The youngest child of H. Nordstrom is some
Ed. Gleaaoti spent Saturday night and Sun
day withChas McGee.
Dick fivans, who has spent the past year
with his uncle, J. F. Gleason, returned to his
home in Milwaukee Wis., last Tuesday. Dick
has gained a good many friends here, who
will miss his good disposition aad smiling
face. May all good luck attend you. Dick
Mr. Curren and son Pasty were Eddy shop
pers, Monday.
Alfred Thompson was out soliciting votes
for county auditor, the first of the week.
A number of young people were entertained
at John Holland's, last dnnday evening.
Some of our Kddy boys were out hanging
May baskets, last Friday evening. They all
report a good time, but say they would rather
Me dogs chained than boys apatree.
Grandp* Qetnheil, talber of Mrs. John Lar
son. left Thursday •rening for tbe Soldiers'
Home Hot Sprints, where he expect* to
remain for some time. It hoped that the
ohaoge will be beaettcial to tbe health of the
aged gentleman.
Mra. R. L. DePrance and Mrs. John Larson
were shopping In Peever, Friday afternoon.
Qulntln, Henry, Isabella and Alvina Fonder
were Peever Tiiltors Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Barnett and- tiro. ieo,
Harnett, were shopping In Slsseton last Sat
Sylvester Kimball and John Fonder made a
business trip to Peever last Saturday.
Kiss Agnes Lundstrom and Isabella Fon
der visited at Henry Johnson's last Butaday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Oetchell were enter
tained at John Larson's. Sunday afternoon.
John ponder and Alvie Kimball autoed Into
Slsseton last Saturday evening, tb Aunt the
political speech delivered ta tae op«ra bouse
by Oo™Melvln Qrigsby/ eandMete for C.
senator. TTTTjj
MatMolroj, of Browns Valley, autoed out
In thto vlolnltjr last Moatey
Miss Mary Barrett and brother were ihop
Vinc ln Peerer, Monday last.
There was a dance given In -John Fonder's
ba^a last Friday erenug.
Sylvester Kimball anioed to Slseetoa. Mon
day, where be delivered yellow bog millet to
a number of parties.
.Mrs. steve Barnett called on Mra. Henry
Johnson, Monday.
Mrs. K. L. DeFrance and Mrs. Jim Hill and
•Mar Bath were shopping In Slsseton, Taee
day afternoon.
JMa Murrayaud Ohaa. Fonder autoed up
to Mlnaeeota township, Moeday, raturalag
the following day.
Mn Fonder delivered a load ot baled hay
to Philip LaBatu at Peever, Tussdiy.
taaBarrett Is worhlag In Bisseton,
week. dotng draylM
^vle Kimball iw^oed^to Browns Valley
Dr. Thou. C. MnrtVtt. Superintendent of ?h«»
I)»'juriii»eniof Indian Mi-sionsof the Prchv
ten..n Hom Mission Hoard, was a at
Good Wiil Indian School from May 1st t«Hiih.
Hisvi-ii w:w vt-ry heipMl to everyone with
whom ho iMtiu' i» conlsict.
Mis* McMulU'ii. Mi*s .lohnson
Gabus left Friday. i.tie hth. for their sum
mer vacation--Miss Mi'Mullon to Nebraska.,
thence to her home at Ft. Collins Colo. Miss
Johnson to AbiUriif. Kansas, and Miss (labtis
to liroelc, Nebraska.
A tnos Onoroad lias completed his service at
tUu Mission and is working tor Mr, L^arsou
Fred Eastman and his sister, Mrs. Oliver
Moore, went to Sisseton, Saturday, on legal
Miss North. Mi.«s Johnsou and Miss liabtis
were evening ea!lt*rs at Chas. Crawford's
homo, Thursday of'last week,
Tne Womau's Missionary meeting was held
at Mrs, Lydin iVakana*s. Misses Uessie and
I,ucv l»erby assisting their aunt.
Quinr* Is livintr with Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Moore. thN summer l.ucy
Qumn is with Mrs. Dave Faribault. Etta with
Mrs. John Kastmau and Henry with Aunt
Hannah Stevens.
An inti resting ball game was played at the
Government Indian School. Saturday after
noon. between Sisseton High and tbe Govern
ment Indian boys. The score was 11 to i.'J in
favor of Sisseton.
Mrs. F.dith Waddle leaves Thursday for a
visit with her brother in St. 1'aui. then on to
her home at Princeton. Kansas.
During Dr. 1). MotTett's visit, he preached
Sabbath morning at the His Coulee Indian
cnurcb. and addregsed the Government
Indian children in the evening. Supt. Ste\ en
son uccomp*'ied Dr. MotTett to Big Coulee,
and the workers went en masse to the service
at the Government School.
\V. E. Stevenson left Monday morning for
Louisville. Kentucky, answering :i summons
to the General Assembly of the Presbyterian
church, in the iuturests of the Good Will
Lndiau School.
Mr*. George Smith has recently been em
ployed at the Government School.
Tbe I ndiaas worked all day Tuesday lixing
up che lots in the cemetery at Good Wil).
Tne luuians arc to be commended iu that
twice a year certaiu day is set apart tor
work iu the cemetery.
liev. A. J. Haugen and family visited at
Rev. Running's, near Veblen, Sunday.
Among the politicians who visited this place
last week were lver StadstaJ. Frank nicks
and Tom Mani. Joe Class and wife accom
panied Mr. Manl from Ettington.
Olaf Oiseth made a business trip to Hankin
son on Wednesday of last week.
The local meridian road committee was
busy lust week, soliciting funds for the pro
posed road.
A large crowd attended the coffee social at
O. J. Holm's, last Thursday.
S. R. Dales returned from his western trip
last Wednesday. We also note that Miss
Emily Kaiser has returned.
S. E. Oscarson and Newell Powell, of White
Rock, were here early Friday morring.
A number of Vernonites went out to Kief
Thompson's. Sunday, to witness the ball
Wm. Hienmiller has located at Hankinson.
where his family will join him in a short tine.
There will be a big rally at Brandsvolas
church on May 17. There will be a dinner at
12 o'clock, free program and a baseball game
between Crawford and Sheet Iron Corners.
There will also be several speeches.
Godfrey Dahlli^e is suffering with a bad case
Of blood poison.
Mrs. S. Hensrud returned from Minneapolis
Saturday, where she has been taking treat
ment at a hospital.
Miss Jennie Watsby, from Spokane, Wash.,
is visiting her sister. Mrs. T. Bredvik.
Anton Arneson had the misfortune to lose
tbrec yearling steers, last week.
Mis. P. Maxness is erecting a new barn, this
P, A. Dabl, A. Kilness. A. Beito and E. Mon
son were at Sisseton. Thursday, as a com
mittee on the Meridian Koad proposition.
Ole Vinge is busy erecting a large barn,
these days.
Miss Anna Deane closed a very successful
term of school in Lien township, ou Thursday
of last week, and will leave this week for aer
home in Minneapolis.
The coffee social Riven at Elef Thompson's.
Sunday, proved a big success. The receipts
were 526.
Ernest Bergstrom visited at home, Sunday.
Quite it number of our boys and girls were
out hanging v.ay baskets. Monday evening,
and seemed to be having a dandy time.
A numoer of families from White Rock
visited in this vicinity. Sunday.
Sidney Johnson spent Sunday at home.
Swan Dergstrom Sundayed with Walfred
Louis Selkeu lost a valuable horse, last
C. R. Jorgensjn delivered a «peech in the
Crawford schoolhouse. Saturday evening.
Contented Old Age.
It must be a pleasurable hour
for an aged man when the repor
ters interview him as to the se
cret of his longevity. It must be
considerable satisfaction to feel
that one has done something a
little 'different from the average
-and in some manner gotten
slightly out of the rut. of the com
monplace. Most people are am
bitious to live long—and reach
ing a ripe old age is a great
source of pleasure.
The amusing feature however,
of the answers given as a recipe
for old age, is that the secret of
long life is always what the aged
man lias done—and left undone.
If he never used, tobacco—he
attributes much of his longevity
to his abstinence. If he was a
tobacco fierid—he will be quite
positive that there are marve
lous preserving qualities in the
If he worked like a slave he
will advise.all young men to be as
Industrious as he—and if he early
learned the luxury of relaxation
and conservation of his physical
powers, he jwill argue strongly
against a too strenuous life.
The man of 90 is a Wise person.
He has seen much—and learadd
a little. He is generally long
on advice—which few people take
•—and lie doesn't care continent
tal if they don't.—Pargo(N. D.)
Follows Taft in Struggle foi
State's Delegation.
Former President Will Travel 1,74i
Miles and Is Scheduled to Make
Sixty Speeches—Taft BitteiMy De
nounces Predecessor in His Talks tc
Bellaire, O.. May 15.—Colonel Roose
•elt began his Ohio campaign here
facing the most strenuous schedule
he has encountered during the present
The former president arrived her«
groomed for a week of fighting in at
effort to capture the Ohio delegates tc
the Republican national convention.
According to the schedule preparec
for him by his Ohio managers sixt}
speeches wili be made. Every con
gressiona! district will be visited, witt
the exception of the First and Second
which is composed of Hamilton coun
ty and includes Cincinnati.
The state will be crossed thret
times and 1,74!) miles will be travelec
by Roosevelt In the state alone.
His chief attacks will be made ii
Southeastern Ohio and in the nortb
central section of the state, where his
strength is said to be questioned.
During the day President Taft and
Colonel Roosevelt crossed and re
crossed each other's paths. In a num
ber of the towns they missed eacfc
other by only a few hours.
The colonel entered the Ohio cam
paign jubilant over his successes ol
the past and determined to give his
opponents a hard run for their money
Criticises Opponent's Methods.
In his talk at Bellaire Colonei
Roosevelt said:
"This is the greatest campaign fot
principle which has been fought sinc«
the death of Abraham Lincoln.
"Every man is interested in this
fi^ht, whatever his party may be. W«
have fought for the presidential pri
mary. Our opponents have opposed
us in every way. Mr. Taft has openly
expressed his disapproval of direct
primaries and when our people here
ssked that the names of the presi
dential candidates be put on the pri
mary ballot the state committee un
der the dictation of the Taft mana
gers, refused. It could have been only
for the purpose of confusing the minds
of the people."
Colonel Roosevelt then turned tc
the subject of the tariff. He said he
atood for a protective tariff, but
wished it to be so arranged that a
proper proportion of the benefits from
the tariff will go to the workers.
"I want Ohio," he continued, "tc
etand with us in this light. Wind you
we'ie s?oii:g to win if anyway, but. I
want Ohio 10 shtiiv in the victory."
Taft Uses Strong Language in De'
nouncing Roosevelt.
Cambridge, O.. May 15.—President
Taft sprung the hottest personal at
tack he has yet made on Colonel
Rooseyelt in a half hour speech here.
The bitterness of his sarcasm and
denunciation showed that Taft real
izes he has a fight for his political
life on his hands in Ohio and he is
not letting the late close friendship
pad his blows.
"Demagog." "intense egotist," "dan
gerous flatterer," were some of the
epithets which he flung into the po
litical chasm.
"It's 'I,' 'I,' 'I,' all the time with
Mr. Roosevelt," shouted Taft. "You'd
suppose there wasn't anybody else in
the country to do this job he talks
about but himself.
"It would be dangerous to the
country to feed that egotism and van
ity by putting in offlce again a man
with his sense of power and disregard
of the constitution.
"A man who tells the people that
they know it all is a demagog and a
flatterer. I hate a flatterer."
Wyoming 8elects Delegates to Chi
cago Convention.
Cheyenne, May 15.—The Republican
state convention elected the following
delegates to the national convention:
Senator E. 3. Warren, Senator Clar
ence! D. Clark, Congressman H. Mon
dell, Patrick Sullivan, W. H. Huntley
and W. L. Wall. Delegate Huntley is
the leader of the Roosevelt delegation
from Sheridan county.
The delegation is instructed for
President Taft, whose administration
was endorsed, as also was the work
of Wyoming's senators and representa
tives in congress.
Ten Inohes of Snow Palls.
Denver, May 15.—Ten Inches of
snow, has fallen and it is still snow.
Ing in many parts of the state. Little
apprehension is felt by the Colorado
fruit growers. The temperatures are
generally warm. The storm assures
plenty of wnter for irrigation through
••t the eastern half of the state and
tke farmers are Jubilant
GcOHG- t. tJAER.
Coal Magnate Summoned
in the Archbald Inquiry.
Head of Reading Road Will Testify
in Archbald Probe.
Washington, May 15.—George F.
Baer, president of the Philadelphia
and Reading railroad, was subpoenaed
by the house judiciary committee as
a witness in the investigation ot
charges against Judge Robert W. Arch
bald of'the commerce court.
Mr. Baer will be asked about a sale
of culm dump property negotiated by
John Henry Jones through W. J. Rich
ards, vice president and superintend
ent of the Philadelphia and Reading
Coal company. Jones testified that
out of his commission on this trans
action he made Judge Archbald a
present of $250 because he had ac
commodated him in negotiating $500
on a note.
Richards also has been subpoenaed.
Put Federals to Rout After Four
Hours of Fighting.
El Paso Tex., May 15.—Generals
Campa and Arguemedo, the two lost
leaders of the Mexican rebels, who
were believed Monday to have been
slain, have been located.
Instead of having been slain or cap
tured it appears that the two leaders
achieved a rebel victory Sunday, while
the main body of the rebels under
Orozco was being driven back by Gen
eral Huerta's. federals.
Campa arfd Arguemedo, with 2,000
men,, were cut off from Orozco during
Sunday's battle. Seeing the impossi
bility of rejoining Orozco they marched
to Mapini, which they found defended
by 1,500 federals. These they put to
rout after four hours of severe fight
ing, taking possession of the city.
They are now entrenched there.
It is learned that Orozco has suc
ceeded in withdrawing the main body
of his army to Jiminez.
In a public statement the rebel lead
er concedes the defeat of his force in
Sunday's battle, but he insists that his
losses were light and that his defeat
was by no means a rout.
He was Jubilant when told that
Generals Campa and Arguemedo had
occupied Mapini, .as ha regards that
an Important strategic point.
He believes that should Huerta at
tempt to advance along the line ot
the railroad Campa and Arguemedo
are in excellent position to flank him.
Frenchman Claims to Have Had Com
munication With Editor.
Paris, May 15.—William T. Stead,
the famous writer and delver into
psychic research work, who went down
the wreck of tbe Titanic, is said
to have sent a message from the
spirit worlds saying that his death was
painless and perfectly calm.
Perdnand Girod of the Psychic Re
search Society of France,' an organiza
tion of standing, has announced that
after repeated efforts he had succeed
ed in communicating with Stead.
Children Burned to Death.
White Earth, N. D.p May 15.—Two
children were killed when a can of
gasoline was overturned and explod
ed in the home of Mr. and Mrs. p.
WardWw. Their flve-months-old and
two-year-old daughters were the vic
tims. The mother, in trying to save
her babies from death, was seriously
burned herself and may die.
Attempt to Kill Rebel Leader.
Chihuahua, Mex., May 15.—An at
tempt was made to assassinate Oon
talo Enrile of Orozco's army. Two
men attacked him in the plaza, one
stabbing him three times and the oth
er shooting at him, but missing. En
rile is a Socialist and has- been de
clared to be the brains of Orosco's
'5,? -V
Notices Under This Heading Are
at the Regular Legal Rate—
.Payable When Affidavits ar*
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior,
I'. S. Land Office at Timber Lake. s. D.
tl«r l'.v
given that Andrew'Iverson
bisseton and
Wa hpeton Indian Reservation, has filed notice*
of intention to make final five year nronf
to establish claim to the land above described
IT. R.
Dk**' on tiie 25th day of Mav 101''
witnesses: OeorLe
StO(k, knute Iverson, Aucustus
and RaflleSunae allot routcG sTsseton Yi
P. D. KRIBS, Register
State of South Dakota
Countvof Roberts 5 *n Count) Court,
Notice is hereby given, that Samuel
Brown. Jr., administrator of the estate
Susan F. Brown, deceased, lias iiledhis report
of tbe dale of tbe following described rn-ii
estate, situate in said Roberts County towk
Lot one (l), section thirty-two (32), and lot
three i3) in section thirty-three (33), all in
township one hundred twenty-seven (1271
range torty-eight (48). containing 64 and
o4-100 acres more or less, according to the
government survey thereof said sale havinc
been made pursuant to an order of said court
dated November 30th 1906, and which said sale
was made on the 10th day of January 1907, at
P^ce, and in the manner pre­
scribed in the order for sale. That said ur0.
perty was purchased by A. W. Lindquist, for
the sum of Twelve Hundred Ninety and
80-100 ($1290.80) Dollars, as will more fullv
appear from the return of sate filed in said
niatter as aforesaid, and to which reference
is hereby made for further particulars, und
Notrce is hereby given that Tuesday the
28th day of May, 1912, at 10 o'clock a. in. at
the court room of said court in tfcfi
city of Slssetor. said Roberts county. Pi6&
been fixed for hearing said return, when and
where any person interested rn said eatato
or property may appear and object to
the confirmation of said sale, and may
be heard and produce wUnesseas in sunporfc
of any objections.
Hated April 27,1912.
e. J. Turner
Attest: Judjje of County Court.
I. bTADSTAD. Clerk. M5-47)
D. J. Leary, Attorney.
Notice of Time Appointed for
Proving1 Will, Etc.
State of South Dakota I
In County Court.
County of Roberts. I
In the matter ot the estate of Jacob Josef
Jacomet, Deceased.
The State of South Dakota, sends greeting
to Theresa Deapiegler, Barbara Uukatz,
Augusta Lange, Anthony Jacomet ana Julin
Jacomet, heirs and next of kin of Jacob Josef
Jocomet, deceased:
Pursuant to
an order of said court, made
on the27th day of April A. D. 1912. notice is
hereby given that Tuesday tbe 28th day of
May A. D. 1912, at 2 o'clock P. M., ot said day
at the Court Room of said Court at the City
uf Slsseton,-Roberts Connty, South Dakota,
have been appointed as the time and place
for proving the Will of aaid Jacob Josef
Jacomet. deceased, and for hearing the ap
plication of Theresa Despiegler for the
Issuance to her of Letters Testamentary,
when and where any person interested may
appear and coutest the same'
Witness, the Honorable E. J. Turner. Judgi
of the County Court, and the seal of said
Court, this 2fth day of April A. D. 1912. at Ji/s
offlce in the City of Slsseton, said ROJSwts
(Seal!. E.J. TURNER.
Attest: Judge of County Court.
I. Stadstad, Clerk.
r. J. Leary Attorney. 15-n
The Hardest Work
Pays Least
wood, pumping
water, grinding feed, turn
ing a grindstone—these
are jobs for an engine, not for
a man. There is no money in
any of then? when you do the
work yourself or hire a man to
do them. Buy a reliable gas
oline engine large enough to do y*
any work you have, let it dci
the work and enjoy the free
dom and comfort it gives you.
Gasoline Engines
are made to do the v.ork that
makes farming tiresome. They
put the load where it belongs.
They save hours of unprofitable
labor. They are money-makers
and money-savers. You can
verify these statements and get
facts and figures which prove
them by calling on, the local
a a I
engines. Made in 1 to 50-H. P.
sizes and every engine thor
oughly tested and guaranteed.
litarutioMl Hamster Coapui of Awrles
IHC Service Imw
The purpose of this Bureau is to furnish,
tree of charge.to all. the best information
obtainable on better farming. If you have
any worthy questions concerning soils,
crops, land drainage, irrigation, fertilizer,
etc., make your inquiries specihc and.send
them to IHC Service Bureau, Harvester
Building,Chicago.USA 1

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