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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, May 24, 1912, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-05-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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1 Correspondence
were Kniu^ton visitors.
Otto Olson and wift*
Kluusc were shop-
Wrs.Maxness and Mrs.
picg in town, Tuesday.
Ber'v'oa, the eldest daughter of TcrUei Xes
®en. is on the sick list, this week.
Andrew Flarihuid and daughter Martha
"Wfcre Sisseton visitors, Thursday.
John Lewis was buying catUe in this viciri
Hy. Friday.
Joe Lavatc'nek was a Sisseton visitor,
Our school was closed last Friday In honor
of ttoelTth of May, most of the scholars cele
brating at Vernon.
Our fatmers have all compleied their corn
(Jims. Duberstein attended the Sunday
school eonvenlion at Sisseton, last Wednes
Mr. and Mrs.Tom McCIee and children were
Sunday visitors at Harnett's.
Alfred Prigan left last week for Montana,
where he expects to remain indefinitely,
.Miss Mabel Lund spent Suodav at .loho
Mrs. Ilougen is on the sick list.
The Efflugton boys played ball out at Val
entine's, last Sunday, aud won the game by
a score of 9 to in.
Mr. aud Mrs. Albert Ulstad. of Fxldy, and
Mrs. Uistad's parents. Mr, and Mrs. Skobba.
of Madison, Minn., were KHington visitors
Usi Thursday.
Herman Olson had the misfortune to sprain
la is ankle ouite badly while playing ball last
The majority of our neighbors attended the
big festival uiven near Vernon, last Friday.
May 11. While there the Crawford baseball
team played another game with Sheet Iron
Corners, and were beaten again.
Edgar Bergstrom Sundayed at Vernon.
Mrs. A3in» Hergstrom visited at(lu.-t Peter
son's Monday afternoon.
There was no school at Crawford last Fri
"German Pornploom and family visited at
Will Hall's. Schneider's and Kronkle's places
last Sunday.
On his way to the picnic, Einll Hostbjor's
V^uio broke down and he was couipelleu to
give up the trip.
A fatal accident occurred last .Friday after
noon, when liobert Wilson, a young man liv
inff 30uth of Crawford, was struct*' by light
ning while plowing iu the Held and instantly
killed. Funeral services took place on Mon
day and the body was taken to Iowa for
Swan Warren pushed through Crawford in
bis automobile, one day last week.
Kilcn IJergstroni visited at home and at
Mrs. Anna Smith's, Sunday evening.
Clara Hchneider is at home again, after hav
ing been a"'ay for some time, preparing lor
coo!i|rsiacion. Tue event has been postponed
next fall, owing to the tact that one mem
ber of the class was too young to qualify.
The Crawford team crossed bats with Ver
•on. last Sunday, and were defeated. Craw
lord. Crawtord: Are ye good for nob'iiTV
Hurry up aud prepare yourself well for next
Jim Hardy has bought a new automobile.
Edwin and oh Diavland and George k'un
kle "were visitors at the Twete home last Suu
day evening.
Emma Thompson. Amanda Twete and Jos
eph Thompson were visitors at the Selkon
Home, Monday evening.
A cofTae social was given at A- M. Swanson's
!ice last Sunday.
I^ouis Selkon has bought a brand new
James Valentine and mother were calling
J. K. Needham's. Weduesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Boyd were shoppers at
Browns Valley, Thursday.
Miss Tillie Oletzky was calling on Miss
Swaaston, Sunday.
Xeis Nelson of Ptnrbuck, Minn., arrived
ibttTe on Friday, and wilt work in
til tVirv-ihing time.
Mi«s Krnma Swmunn. who is emn'ove.l at
%be Vaiiey. was visiilug her sister. Mi«. Han
son, Sunday, ami took the ill game.
The Oldest Business College in Minnesota
Numerous calls for office help, some paying as liititi as $75.00 per month to «turt
have IitH'ii seut to us ami unfilled, as the demand for our graduates tar exceeds
llie supply. Our graduates are competent and receive liDeral salaries from the
start. Come to a seliool which has had 38 YEARS of succ.wsiul work in train
ing young people for office positions. Very reasonable charge fur tuition and
supplies. ou will be satisfied with your course here. A line place to bcirin the
UEST place to COM PLETK your work. Write for booklet C.
Uavmond Negaard delivered a line bunch
or hogs at the Valley. Friday.
Win. Nielaud an
1 daughter Freda took iu
the sights of the Valley. Saturday.
Maguus ilausou was a buyer at Sisseton,
Dan Donovan is in the Ortonville hospital,
recovering from an appendicitis operation.
John Nergaard was busy assessing Cirant
township, last week.
John Valentine was taken to the hospital
at Krowns Valley, Monday evening, by Dr.
Fogarty An examination proved that Mr.
Valentine had a bad case of appendicitis, and
he was immediately operated upon. At pre
ent he is doing as well as could be expected.
Little Frank Pirmington was torowu from
disc, the other day, the machine running
over the knuckles of his right hand, cutting
an ugly gash. Dr. Fogarty was called and
dressed the wound.
The (.irant bunch of ball tosser3 journeyed
to Valentine place, last Sunday, where they
met the F.fflngton teain--and likewise their
Waterloo. The EfHugton team made a strong
get-away in the lirst inning and maintained
their leid till the tluista. The Grant team was
out-played, out-classed aud outspoken, but
were not out-errorred. The scor* was 18 to W.
Hie (irant team will play at LakeTraver.se.
near .Stevens' point, on Sunday, May 26. with
a team from that neighborhood. Come out
aud cheer the boys np a bit.
The enrollment at the Norwegian school
has increased to the number of
N. W. Klien and John Heber were Dumont.
Minn., sight-seers last Friday.
A severe hall storm struck this region late
la»t Friday afternoon, but no particular dam
age was done.
Anton Olson transacted business at Hankin
son last Saturday.
Ed Loken and family aud Misses Annie Lo»
ken and rda Lund visited the John Loken
family at KHlugton, Sunday. They also
helped root for the Chicago ball team.
The largest crowd seen in this neighbor
hood for some time past gathered last Friday
on the Brandvulds church grounds, in honor
of the Norwegian independence dav. Craw
ford and Sheet Iro-i Corners baseball teams
played a 12-inning game, resulting in a score
of 9 to S iu favor of the latter. The celebra
Hon was a Dig success in every respect.
The Vernon baseball team crossed bats
with the Crawford team, last Sunday, on the
locaUiiamond. The game resulted iu favor
of the home team, the score being 15 to G.
Oscar Twete and Ben and John Johnson
visited at tne V. K. llerger home. Sunday.
Hans Johnson and Frank Zahnow repre
sented the Vernon uuucii at Ole Ostluud
dance last Friday evening.
Ladd liros. have finished gathering in their
large bunch of cattle and have them all vac
Fred Burus called at Fairview farm. Thurs
day evening.
A party of Spring Croveites went to Wau
hay lake on a tishtug expedition. Saturday.
O. Aney and wife, accompanied by three
Peever young ladies, aatoed out to Lake's
on Sunday afternoon.
The Big Coulee Band practiced at Fairview
farm, on Sunday evening."Und we were treat
ed to some very tine music. We are ail proud
of the progress our band boys are making.
They have an engagement to play at Browns
Valley's big market day, this week.
Worthy of Attention
Biddy, the hen, will stand con
siderable thoughtful attention.
She has a value to the American
farmer equal to that of his wheat
fields, and every day as the sun
sinks there has been added to the
national wealth nearly $2,000,000.
This is in the face of unsuitable
housing and little by way of pro
per care. May the tribe of Biddy
increase just as fast as the far
mers learn how to give her the
square hen 'deal.—Farm. Stock &
We Have It! 1
Gasoline and Gas tngine
Oil for your Auto
j| Also all kinds of Oils and
j| Grease for your farm
j| machinery and wagons.
ja Effington. S. D.
The Old Indian Fighter Dislikes
Sham as Much as Ever.
(.it'll. Nelson A. .MLies, tile old
Indian fighter, who is personally
known by the old timers ol' South
Dakota, is quoted by the Fitch
burg, (Mass..) Sentiiie.l a.s fol
"1 regard the situation as
very serious ami it is about time
that the thinking, thoughtful peo
ple of America woke up to the
situation that is before them. A
demagogue and his coterie, sup
port e'd by millionaires, is travel
ing ovre the country, appeaiing to
the lowest strata of society, ex
citing their prejudices, creating
disaffection and attempting to
undermine the very foundation of
our gqovernment, destroying or
imperiling one of the co-ordinate
branches of the government. one
of the pillars of safety to the
citadel of our liberties, namely, the
ju'diciiary department, which is the
very safeguard and bulwark of
our protection and the security ol
our life, liberty, anil prosperity.
''The assertion of Ro.oseve.lt
that he elected .Mr. Taft and is
now diissatified with him, ami
now assumes to take control of
the government himself, regard
less of the wishes or opinions of
ninety millioaws of free Ameri
can citizens, is the act of a usur
per and a despot."
Egan Upheld Lawlessness
There has been great improve
ment in social eondiitions.rtf.Dead
wood the past few years, due
largely to the insistence of the
present state administration that
state lawk must be observed in
Deadwood as elsewhere, and its
co-operation with local officials in
requriing tliiis.
The public ga.niblng halls have
been closed, and the wheels whicl
were for.years, open to t'lie world
no longer whirl..Such gambling-.as
i.s ,\ carried ou in quiel se
The former "all night, saloon"
no longer exists and the Sunday
amid nine o'clock closing laws are
well obeyed.
The social evil has been made
much less offensive and destruc
tive. A large number of unde
sirable citizens of both .sexes have
gone, and others will be compelled
to go. The indecent dance halls
have now been closed for over a
year, and scarlet women do. not. ply
their business openly as formerly.
There has been a great change
for the better in
proved by a majority of its citi
zens. But there are yet some who
profited financially by the old
conditions who are seeking a re
turn thereto. They see in Georg'
W. Egan their only hope a.nd are
active in his behalf.
Wheii Egan spoke here a few
weeks ago he made a. brazen bid
for the suppoirt. of this class. He
sai'd that the people of Deadwood
should not be required to obey
any laws not im aoeord. with lo
cal sentiment, and promised that
if elected governor he would not
interfere with any violations: of
law here. He asserte'd that: if Ulie
people of Deadwood saw fit to
permit Sunday theaters. Sunday
baseball for profit, all night pool
halls, and other violations of state
laws, they should be pei-initte'it to
dio so.
The good citizens of Deadwood
who are in favor of obedience to
law and common decency, should
show it to the people of South
Dakota bv sriving a large vote
for Frank M. Byrne for gover
nor. or at least by not voting for
Egan. Deadwoo'd Daily Tele
The Best in Town.
W. A. Robinson writes to Goi
don Bros. "Your Pillsbury Best'
Flour is the best-flour sold
Sisseton, it is the best-flour
have seen in a year. It make*
fine bread. White, light, and
good taste.
There is no ecomonv in eating
Ijoor brea'd for two or three
weeks in order to save 10 or 15
ents a sack, by buying cheaj
flour. Buy the "Best"' and yon
will have no scraps to throw
away, they will eat it all.
The new Xelson garage is now
completed and is a much needed
addition to the town. It is kept
full most- of the time by local and
transient cars. It is (modern in
all respects even so far as being
equipped with electric lights.—
Peever Pilot.
Now is the time to buy your
genuine Grimm Alfalfa Seed, at
Schindler Bros
Decoration Day Program.
Decoration day will be fittingly
observed iu Sisseton, next Thurs
day, and a program will be given
under the auspices of the local
G. A. K. and W. U. ('. as fol
The parade will form at 10:00
A. M. at the corner of Secio.n'd
Avenue South an'd .Maple street,
near the Presbyterian church and
the billowing oi\ler will be-ob
served in marching to the ceme
tery: Band. City Council, Civic
Societies, School Children and
Teachers, G. A. K. anil \Y. K. (\,
where the following exercises wil
be given.
Ritual Services—G. A. R.
Services for the unknown "dead
—w. li. c.
Strewing flowers-School child
The parade will then.form, an'd
inarch back to the city.
In the. afternoon: the following
program will, ttake plaaee on tin
program will take place on tlie
school grounds:
Lnvorati.on—Rev. Christianson.
Music Au'dieiice. Ameriich."
Lincoln's Gettysburg Address
—Charles Grover.
Address—Hon. Thomas Maui.
"O. Starry Flag"— 7th grade
"Our Flag" 2nd grade.
"The Flag Goes"- -4tli graide
May Pole Dril'l —2n'd Primary.
('over Thnm Over "—Lawrence
Sta iig.
Flag Drill—First. Grade Girls.
Music—Male Quartette.
Recitation K' lit.11 Sweedhind
"Flowers for the Brave" -8t1h
So —A1
rs. Cot ngli
"The Better Way"—Louis At
Qartette— "('.over Tlieni Over'
Exercise—5th Graide Girls.
Pantomime—The Vacant Chair
—6t.li Grade Girls.
Benediction—Rev. Shearer.
A picnic dinner will be served
at. the Woo'dman Hall for the G.
A. P., W. P. C. and fainilies.
Memorial services will be held
at the M. E. Church on Sunday,
May 2fth bv Rev. Shearer.
Fights For His State.
The editor of the Sioux Falls
Argus-Leader knows Senator
Gamble and his record, and in a
recent issue pa.intc'd the following
word picture which is absolutely
true to life. Together with, the
reasons" given in the latter part
of the article it will be more than
ordinarily convincing to the few
doubters still remaining in the
"Even those who have opposed
Senator Gamble in the past have
always admired his qualities as a
fighter. That strong ,iiiw of tlie
senator's was not. put into the
senator's physical equipment for
nothing. It means tliat when he
wants something for his- stale or
for his friends, he fights foi: it.
and usually gets it. The se.natfti'
has a way of standing up and
being counted and of not wincing
even when his sense of duty calls
on him to vote for something
which he knows to be unpopular.
Senator Gamble has the quailities
which make an officer worth
keeping. Added to this is his
long experience in the senate and
his important committee assign
ments which place hjiin in a posi
tion where he can do things. The
new homestead law, the measure
pertaining to the deposit of Tn
'dian moneys in the banks of the
state—whether state or nation:!1
—and the measure for the settle
ment of over-flue traders claims,
all show how valuable it is to a
state to have an experienced leg
islator on the firing line. The vo
ters of the state cannot afford to
nuaike a change from an efficient
public servant to one who at best
would be something of an. experi
ment. and the indications, a re.-that
that they are not going to make
this mistake."
Eggs for Setting's.
Rhode Island Red Eggs
for $3.00.
for 50 cents or 100
Three blocks west of
the water tower. 48p.
G. A. McDonald. Sisseton. S. D.
L. B. Walker informs us that
he has been given instructions to
clean up the site where the Em
pire elevator was burned down
as the lumber bias already been
shipped and a, crew of men will
soon be here and commence the
erection of a new building.—Wil
mot Republican.
A nice present is as much
a part o.f graduation as the di
ploma. Tou are certain to find
a present that will please at Tos
tenson's, the jeweler. (46-49)
Roosevelt, Denouncing Trusts on
Stump, is Backed by Them—
Rants Against Bosses
But Is Their Friend.
Director William B. 'McKinley,
of the National Taft Bureau, to
day said:
"Theodore Roosevelt is lualiing
a campaign against alleged poli
tical bosses.
"The logic of his argument
against them as such, iis that
they serve special interests and
do not perform the will of the
people in their aet.s.
"Mr. Roosevelt is today re
ceiving the open and avowed sup
port- of George W. Perkins, of tin
United States Steel Corporation
and the Harvester Trust, both' of
which were fostered and petti
by Mr. Roosevelt a.s.president.and
both of which are now haled be
fore the courts of the land by
order ol President Taft to show
cause why lliey should not. be dis
solved as violators of the Sher
man anti-trust law. Mr. Perkins
is named in the bill of the Har
vester Trust suit as being, in part
individually .responsible for 1 hat
great monopoly which has raised
the price of farm implements one
third to every farmer in the land.
"The point which 1 desire to
make clear to. -the people of the
country is- that Mr. Roosevelt, if
he is right about the 'bosses', is
himself dealing directly with the
bosses of the bosses, namely the
trusts and monoplies which have
this, country by the throat and
against which William 11. Tal't,
as president is striving t.o en
force the law.
As. president, Theodore Roose
velt did not prosecute the Steel
trust and he ordered a threatened
prosecution against the Harvest!
trust stopped. The latter act, a
least, was at the personal solici
tation of George W. Perkins.
Flit hermore, he permitted the
Steel trusl to absorb its only
great rival, the Tennessee Coal
& Iron Company, in violation of
"If. as Mr. Roosevelt himself
says, a boss is a man who. ser
ves the special interests and gives
to tlieni special, privileges, then
Theodore Roosevelt is himself the
greatest boss this country ever
saw, fo,r no man has given great
er privileges to the trusts than he.
"Furthermore!. Theodore Roose
velt is- a. "middle boss" between
the special interests, seeking to
further his nomination by pour
ing thousands of dollars into his
campaign fund, and the poflitieal
bosses like William Ply mi of
Pennsylvania, anil Walter Brown
of Ohio, who are actively pro
moting his candidacy in the field.
"The bosses of the bosses, the
trusls, want the Harvester an'd
Steel trust suits withdrawn. They
want the anti-trust law ad,minis
tered by one man—Theodore
Roosevelt—with the power to de
cide het-weeji the 'good' ami 'bad'
trusts in order that they, thru
their support of hi.ni for a third
term as president, may lie re
warded in such special favors
and their enemies punislied. Such
a system of special, privelege by
executive dispensation of a ben
evolent despot was amply iIllus
trated in Mr. Roosevelt's hist
administration when lie refused to
permit the Harvester trust to be
prosecuted and took no steps to
prosecute the Steel trust, both of
which he has since
a O
other lvand, while granting
special favors, he began to prose
cute the llarriman and. Rrckel'e'ler
"President Taft has given fa
vors to neither 'good' nor 'bad'
trusts, and has sought siupport
from none. He finished, the prose
cution against the llarriman and
Rockefeller interests and is now
prosecuting the Steel and Harves
ter trusts.
"There is no George W. Per­
kins 'skeletons in the closet' in
his administration,
"When the bosses of the bos
ses, the trusts, cannot, deal with
"reskleiit William II. Taft, it is
even more absurd to say that the
political bosses, under their ilonni
nation. can deal with li.im.
"President TaJ't stands- on his
own platform. His platform is
that of a genuine "square deal'
without fear or favor, as be
tween man and man and corpora
tion aud corporation. No honest
man or corporation can s»sk
Tlie Peever Lumber Co sol'd
a bill of lumber to Philip La
Bat.te, who will build a large store
at the Agency, work to be begun
at once, lie intends t.o handle
general merchandise an'd in addi
tion he will conduct, a restaurant
and lunch counter. -Peever Pilot
O. E. Lien of Sisseton was in
this city Thursday. Mr Lien Is
a candidate for the nomination of
county auditor and his annonce
ment will be found in this issue,
lie is a pleasant gentleman to meet
and is.said,to.be.well.qualified for
the oiffice lie seeks. iimot Re
The Commercial Club of Pee
ver is liaviug the road west of
town surveyed and laiVl out that
it may be done the best: pos
sible way and at the least cost
because it will be done scientific
ally.—Peever Pilot.
It's tune to be thinking about
that graduation gift. You are
sure to find something that will
give satisfaction at Tostenson's,
the jeweler, (46-49)
Buy a Gasoline Engine
You Can Depend Upon
For United States Senator Vote For
At the Primaries June 4th
engines may look
equally good, may even
work equally well for a
time. In the end one proves
satisfactory, the other becomes
a nuisance. Why?
The satisfactory engine is
one that is carefully built,
and thoroughly tested.
Thorough testing takes time
and costs money. It means
careful adjustment under trying
conditions. It-is an expensive
process, but a necessary one if
the finished engine is to be
I a E
Are Thoroughly Tested
No engine leaves the factory
until it has proved itself thor
oughly dependable. That is
reason enough for buying an
I HC engine. It is a good buy
because it is dependable—it is
dependable because it is thor
oughly tested. If you want en
gine satisfaction for years to
come go to the local dealer and
buy an I gasoline engine.
It is the safe way and by far
the cheapest in the long run.
latciaitioaal HarTeiter Company of AmHb
iit'or or:ti i\l
Chicaio USA
I S a
The purpose of this Bureau is to furnialu
free ul charge to alt, the best information
obtainable on better farming. If you have
any worthy questions conccrnTnKsoiis.crop*.
land drainage, irrigation, fertiliier. etc,
make your inquiries specific and send them
inane your inquiries specinc ana Sena I
to I Service bureau. Harvester BuiU
a S A
iiga'nst the Aldrich Currency Bill, which aims to take the power of
Hiev away from the government and tfive it to the big New York
Issuing' tuoue
He favors national crop insurance -1"
He is against that kind of "reciprocity" or other tariff revision that would
compel farmers to sell in a free trade market and buy in a protected market.
He is for a tariff that will measure the difference in the cost of. production
at home and abroad and no more.
He is for the basing of railroad and express rates on the actual value of
the railroad property, with allowance for a fair return on the investment and
decent wages to the employees. Respectfully,
(Political Advertisment)
'f 4, kv ty"

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