OCR Interpretation

The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, October 11, 1912, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Vol. 20
Miss Esther Lundgren wont to
Sisseton, Thursday.
Ml*, and Mrs. Nels Keito autoed
int.o this town, Wednesday.
Clara IVigan helped Mrs. Moe
with the threshers, Saturday.
Rev. Klevjord lias moved his
family into Kffington.
Bessie Arneson helped Mrs.
EUi.stad with sewing, this week.
Mabie aud Esther Lund spent
Thursday evening with Andrew
Mr. and Mrs. Oswald Engle
were visiting relatives here.
Monson Bros., Mr. Kllistad and
Joe Class attended the socialist
lecture in Sisseton, Wednesday.
Ole Lien, of Sisseton, was an
Et'fington visitor, Saturday.
The Misses Berniee and Myrtle
Cook spent Sunday afternoon at
itlie •!. I"\ (ileason home.
Quiet a nmnher of people from
Eddy took in the lecture given
by Mr. Warren, at Sisseton,
'Thursday evening.
Mr. 11. T. Sandsmark went to
Sisseton. Saturday, after a loan!,
of goods and returned Siundav af
Miss Marinde Temple left las1
'Saturday for her home at Mor
ristown. Minn., after ha.ving
spent some time visiting with her
gjrand parents, Mr. anul Mrs. S.
W. Bridsall.
A baby boy was boirn to Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Wensehlag. on
Tuesday, Oct. 1st Xolice Frank's
Ilannalh .Johnson and Clara
Stave spent Thursday with Mar
tha Fladland and Ada Olson.
.Mrs. 11. Crocker a met Mrfj. J.
•F. G'lcason made a special trip
*to( \'ig last Satiurday.
Any one who should happen
to want c'.ral) apples for pickles,
just call at ('. D. Thompson's.
Fine list of first-class improv
ed farms for sale. 0. E. Lien,
Sisseton, S. D. (6tf)
Cotton Blankets
Per Pair
27 inch diii'k colored outinys, pet'ynrd only
Bear Skin
School started in school distric
No. 4 last Monday Vith Mr. Need
ham as techer.
Mr. Wilhelin Nelson has five
plows, hitcihed to his gasoline en
gine and is surely tjiirniug over
the ground.
The ^(hal'te school has an en
rollment of thitrty scholars. Miss
Connelly is the teacher.
Dick O'Brien had a.sea re which
shortened his life ten years, one
day last week. Mr. •lorgenson wa
burning some thistles, a small
part of the fire got away and
was soon racing across the stnib
,1'le with a higih wind: behind it.
'it burned up to the buildings
on Dick's place, where it was sub
dued by the combined efforts of
two threshing crews.
Otto .Johnson's threshing ww
went on a stir ike for $3 per .day.
Hather than pay such wages Mr.
Johnson has concludeid to pull in
and will do a lot of stubble plow
ing with his engine near Sisse*
John Stadler Rauiond Negaard
and Bennie 1 lannisch drove their
eat tie home from the lierd we.st
of Sisseton. Monday.
Miss Olga Negaard and Henry
Nelson were married at Starbuck.
Minn., last Saturday. They will
resiide on Mr. Nelson's father's
place. Congratulation are in
Walter Clott has moved to
the Jim Baker t'arai south of Wib
mot and Hank Pasliel has movw:
onto tli.e Hammond, place Which
was just vacated by Mr. Clott.
Newell Anderson, v|ho teaches
•i'n tdiist.rict No. 1, took in the
sights at /Wilimot. all day Satur
Several residents of our t«wn
ship were shopping in Wilmot.
.John MciGuckiu met with wliat
vinigh.t- have been a serious ac
cident last Saturday, hut luckily
came out of the fracas uninjured.
He was hauling a four horse
Chinchilla Coats
Lined throughout for only
4.95 to 12.50
A feature is this week's
sliowing of Ladies' Coats and
11 is one of the best and
must successful showing of
11 class coats and suits
af moderate prices we have
ever made. Ladies' Chin
chilla Coats at
:u5 to 22.50
Fancy Novelty Coats
$14.95 to 24.50
with two seasons' wni,
guaranteed linings, only
load of grain to town and in
meeting a threshing engine the
lead team broke a line and pro=
"ceded to mix things up in gene
ral, clearing themselves from the
wagon but not until they had
broken a wheel.
An ear of corn on which there
were tweutytwo rows of kernels,
'was raised tilie pa*t year by
•lack Sell lei ill.
Miss Nora Stapleton aud Al
•la.u Stewart, both of Sisseton
township, were married at the
Catholic church, Tuesday uioiv
.uing, October s, Jiev. Fr. Pett
ier officiating.
The bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Gertrude Stapleton,
aud I'etcr Stewart, brother of the
igrooiu, acted as best man.
The bride was charmingly at
tired in white satin and the
groom wore conventional black.
After the ceremony those wtlio
attended the wedding repaired
*!o the home of the bride's pa
rents vhere a bountiful dinner
was awaiting. The evening was
spent, in dancing, and the music
was furnished by the Unique
'orchestra consisting of a harp,
clarinet and violin, and over.n
hundred and thirty guests en*
joyiid- themselves until morning.
The briide is the charming
daughter of Air. and Mrs. Ed
Stapleton, of Sisseton township,
and the groom is one of Sisseton
township's energetic and intel
ligent young farmers, being the
.soul of Mr. and Mrs. Allen
Stewart, Sr. and has grown to
manhood in this vicinity, and
both ate well and favorably
known in till is city.
The happy young couple were
the recipients of many usei'u1
and beautiful presents. They will
go to li.ousekeepnig al once on
the grooms farm three miles
north of this city, and have the
best wishes of all for a long, hap
py married life. ...
Olc Sw'edluml who liiis recent
ly closed (Hilt his inter
ests in Enterprise township, is
moving to town to reside.
inasftmt Hwklu Mmitorti
Money's Worth or Money Back
I.adie.V Skirts \a serges and Whip Card for only
$4 95. $5.65 and $6.95
Local. High School Football Team
Carried off Honors over Mil
bank by a Score of 13 to 0.
Last Saturday. October 5, oc»
eurred the annual foot ball game
between .Mi I bank and Sisseton
high schools, and for flhe first
tiiHie in the history of the schools
Sisseton came off the field vic
torious over Milbank. On two
other occasions tie scores have
resulted, and so this year when
Sisseton wins a decisive victory
everyone Should be glad. The
victory was not due to weak
ness On the part of the Milbank
teaun, or to acident, but to the »ctim-cic
efficient playing by the Sisseton
The clay of the game was iiot
and windy, and the field was in
poor condition. Sisseton won tlit
toss and chose to defend the
south, goal with the wind at their
backs. Milbank decided ball was
returned to the 20 yard line.
In the first qiuarter, the ball
was in Sisseton's hands most of
the time. In four successive line
smashes, Crosby brought the
ball witjhin two yards of the line
and a run by Morris made a
The goal kick failed. The ball
was kicked off Milbank aJwl af
ter a three minute scirtnage. the
wliistle was blown eliding the
first quarter.
In the second quarter Sisse
Hon came within four yards \f
the Milbank goal and lost the
ball on: downs. Then Milbank
made tihe best run of the day and
carried the hall to about the con.
^tclr of the field until the end of
'the I'.irst luilf.
In tin? third quarter Morris re
c.oi.Aed the kick off and passed'
the ball to Crosby, who carried
it about fifteen, yards. Sisseton
lost about fifteen yards on t|ie
t'hird run aiyl Crosby pjunted
within About a foot of the Mil
Jbauk goal and was received by
Lewis, which ended the third
It is very important to both of us that all goods sold are guaranteed to endure all the tests.
Money paid here is regarded as "on call." We guarantee entire satisfaction as to price,
as to styte and as to wear. You are to be satisfied on all these points. You can see what
that means to us. It means the utmo'st care in buying and the most painstaking, expert
service in selling.
useorted to the Commercial Hotel
where refreshments were ser
ed and a jolly, good time en
io.ved. A number of school songs
Vere sung while seated around
thi! tallies in the dining room and
•i few off-hand remarks were
jnade by tjie teachers.
The boys seem to be standing
their victory very nicely.
The lineup was as follows:
I Manley
When tilie train returned in legal business before. .Jludgi
the evening the victors were met McNulty, which resiulted in sue
ut. tilie depot bv the teachers and cess for tliie attorney and his client.
Ladies' Street
Made of all wool serges,
for only
fnlk Dresses at
to Sift. 50
Ladies' Waists
in silk and cotton, beauti
ful cotton corduroy waists
in white and all colors only
'i- Krnest Houile
r. K. Dana Itnbcock
I. Aubery ICiilRlit
r. t. Thurston-Honeyset
I. t. .lack Hanson
r. t*. Antlersoii'McKesver
1. e. IVtorson-Thurston
il- b. K/.ra Lewis
r. Crosby
I. b. Hill Morris
r. n. McKeever-l.inster
Field of Flax Burned.
Forty acres of Flax belong*
ing to S. Olson wa.s destroyed by
«prairie fire, last Saturday, on
I1.lie K. .1. Turner farm, about
five miles northwest, of this city.
The flax was Put and ready for
Ithresbing, and the loss is con
siderable. The fire is said to
liave started from coals dropped,
by a lihreshing rig which passed
that way.T|he wind was blowing
•a perfect gale at that time, .nd
Hie downpqur of rain which fol
lowed seemed almost providential
as the fire was effectully drown
ed. out. The bu:i!dings on. She
flilrik Dalil farm, near by, were
only saved by the hardest kind
of fighting by Mr. Dali.l and fami
Iv. f-.v.
Tlie interior of the Standard
'office has been rearranged t.his
week, in order to give the com
posing and the press rooms more
ligiht, that the work of the office
may more easily be accomplished,
and the linotype machine now oc
cupies one of the front windows.
.We make a specialty of doing
good job printing on short notice.
Try us with an order.
aAttoji-ney J. 0. Andrews re
turned Tuesday evening from
Aberdeen, where lie had been on
Per Yard
Standard Calicoes
I Bpwt Teasehlowti outings, sit per yard
Ladies' and Children's
Children's Heeced union
suits, only 25c
Children's heavy tieecedj
underwear, all sizes 50c
Ladies fleeced union suits
only 50c
Children's heavy fleeced
two piece suits, worth40c
any size, each, only 25c
Wool Knap Blankets
per pair, only S1.89
11-4 all wool blankets
The Standard for news.
Found Dead.
llalvor Hautho. a,n old ^Uid
respected resident of Minnesota
township was found dead. Tues
day morning, Oct. S.at his home,
death resulting from heart fail
ure, according to the coroner,
who was called and made an in
Deceased had made his homo
in Minnesota township, where ho
homesteaded, since the opening of
this county for settlement, and
has a wide acquaintance and'
many friends who will be grieved
to learn of his sudden death. He
was 1he father of a family, one
of his daughters being Mrs.An
drew Wrolstad, of Norway towu
The remains were taken to his
former home in Lac qui lyarlo
county, .Minnesota, Wednesday]
vvliere interment will be mad
NO. 16
The bereaved have the sympa
thy of the I'oiiiiminitv.
Hunter Is Locked Up.
'W. S. .Marshall of Brown's
Valley, Minn., underwent try
ing ordeal Monday night, when
lie was accidentally locked ia
the refrigeruliing room at tlw*
Majaestie hotel. Before his cries
were heard tlirough the thick
walls and ioor of the plant hi*
Uaidi been imprisoned for fin hour
und was suffering intense paia
from cold. It fis not thought tlio
exposure will result seriously.
Mr. Marshall had been hun
ting prairie chickens in the north.
«rn part of the state. At 6:30 p.
•ia. Monday ilie entered the re^
frigrtrator to sort the chickens.
The refrigeratijr door was left
slightly ajar. While he was work
'tng over (he chickens the door
«vas clostidi by a passerby or .a.
draft. Mr Marshall did not know
lie was a captive until he attemp
ted to leave the place Just aa
the captive had given up hope of
rescue anuli after he had become
numbed with cold, a porter acci
dentally passed the refrigerator.
He. 'hard the feeble cries for help
and liberated the prisoner.—
Minnepol'is Journal.
with every pair
o( School 'Shoes

xml | txt