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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, October 18, 1912, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1912-10-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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land of Oahu, tho principal one
Survey of the World's News
It if the Intention of tho
war depnrtment to have force
of ftt least 10,000 mm sta
tioned constantly upon tho Is­
Hawaiian group, Is certain.
Very little
1M given out for publication, but depart
ment officers do not hesitate to nay that
the army here will In every way
bo on
a par with the navy In the mutter of
preparedness for anything that may
turn op.
The war department working out
a scheme whereby opportunity mny ln
Siren to ei-*oldlers to remain rotd
dent* of Oahu by forming a rcBorvo
The greatest Increflae from a dofon
•Ire standpoint will bo In the const ar
tJUery strength. There are two such
compaulea stationed on duty
at Fort
Rugor. Eight more are to bo added.
Each compnny contain* 10!", men. mo
that tho minimum pence force of thin
organization will bo represented
l.GTiO men.
To place then® men will he one of
problems of the army board, combined
of General Macomb, f.leutonnnt
Major Itlnkoly nnd Miijor
Wootcn. In nddltlon to
Oct. 15.—Thaddeus KO
Inch and «1x Inch gun butteries of
Runsy and tho twelve Inch
jjnna and mortam at
ha. Pearl harlor, a chain of redout*
may be authorlxed to circle the
ft ft
The total ec||p»« of ihe
win visible near Mo de Jnnelro on
10, waa witnessed by eight parties of
foreign astronomers from Europe and
South America.
ft ft
I isko, liero
of I'oland, who entered tho American
service, died. 1H17.
Oct. 18.—John Brown, the abolition
1st, aatonl«hed the world by seizing
the United States arson a I at Harpers
Kerry, Va., aa base for iiu null
slavery Insurrection. 1RSII. Meeting of
President Tuft and President l'urllrlo
Din* of Mexico at 121 Paso, Tex., 11 »0
Oct 17.—Tho general court of Mas
sachusetts unanimously reversed the
attainder of all executed for witchcraft
nineteen years before, declared It a
vtlo delusion and ordered an Indemnity
paid to tho surviving sufferers,
Surrender of Hurgoyne's army (Itrlt
Ifcll) to Oeneral Horatio Oates, Ameri
can (Colonial), at .Saratoga. dales
toolc 5,701) prisoners. Including six
members of tho Hritlsh parliament,
1777. United Htates troops took for
mal possession of Porto Htco, 1WDK.
.lulln Ward, author of "Tho Huttlu
Hymn of tho Republic," died 18!8,
born 1819.
Oct. 18.—Edward Wlnslow, famous
governor of Plymouth colony, born
1505. died 1055. The United Stntes
sloop of war Wasp captured the Ilrlt
ish brig frolic. Tho same day tho
Wasp and her prize were taken by
tho British seventy-four gun battle
ship Polctlors, 1812. Alaska formally
transferred to tho United States by
Russia, 1807.
Oct 10.—first general court of Mas
sachusetts assembled at Boston lti'SO
John Ailams, second president of the
Uulted States, born 1735, died 18i.'U
Ueorgo Lord Cornwallls surrendered
to Goorgo WaHhlngtou at Yorktown,
Va., 1781 battlo of Cedar Creek, Vn.,
fatuous for "Sherldnu's rldo," 180-L
ft ft
Champ Clark, spoaker of tho house,
will bo opposed for the speakership
If tho nest house Is Democratic. It Is
•aid that Representative Robert L.
right by Chlckerin*.
Representative Robert L. Henry, Whs
Aspires to Bo Speaker of the House.
Henry of Texas, who was one of the
Wilson leaders In the Baltltnoro con
vention, aspires to the office of
speaker. He was a candidate for It
at the opening of congress, but his
*ame was uot mentioned at the caucus
ttt which Clark was made the party
•MBlnee. In his fight for speaker In
B«w congress Henry Is counting
«•tbm support of WUson, who, Henry
MHwes, will then be in tho White
I"nited States treasury is almost a bil
!l"ii ami a j• ti'1
-r. more than a billion
being In gold coin Of this $1.01S,i00,
is hold fur the redemption of out
standing gold certificates Sl,-|0,nHi,0tK
Is in lit rc-crve fund for the redomp
tion of Fulled Stall's and treasury
notes. More than KMt is held
In the general fund of the treasury.
Senator Jonathan lioiirnc, Jr., of
Oregon prodh Is that the day Is almost
here when congress will have to meet
all the year round
"It looks to me." said Senator
ISourne, "(lint the pro-sure of public
business, and the needs of (he eonnlry
will require thai (lie national legisla
ture sit almost continuously in Wash
ington. This time congress li,:, been
in session about nine meiilh*. and I
Senator Jonathan Bourne, Jr., Snys
Congresii Will Moot All Year Round.
look for (lie same conditions to pre
vail next year ami In all succeeding
years The people demand that we give
(heir Interests earnest consideration.
"When we have worked out (Iieprob
loins of campaigning and popular noml
nations It will no( he necessary for
congressmen lo leave their desks in
Washington to present reasons to their
constituents why they should lie re
turned to oHlee."
Mr. Ilourne remained In Washington
during the recent campaign and was
defeated for the nomination
Dairymen throughout the west are
centering their attention on the two
big dairy exhibitions which take place
this month. The International dairy
show holds forth at Milwaukee. Wis,
from Oct. to ill. anil tho nntloual
dairy show Is to be held In Chicago
during (he weeks from Oct. "I to
Nov. 2.
The next big railroad project of tho
Itiirrlman system Is a !i),0o0 foot tun
nel In Hie Sierra Nevada mountains.
Thla Is part of the program of track
improvement under way between San
Francisco and Omaha. Chairman Hub
ert S. Lovolt says (hat the (uimcl will
tie at a point between illtie Canyon and
This tunnel,Is lo bo (ho longest on
the continent. The cost will be in ex
cess of $10,000,0011. Trains propelled
by elrtMrlc power will have to be used
in tho bore. The object of (he tunnel
M» P^Pl*
The total goM coin and bullion in the
to cut out about 1,000,000 'eot of
track on the present mountain grades.
Is to be for a single track, double
tracks running "up to Its east nnd west
An experimental psh station neaiK
Washington, decided upon by the Unit
ed States government. Is for tho pur
pose of learning whether a trout can
be produced which will live ami thrive
in tho warm water of tho sluggish
streams of tho southern states. Con
gress appropriated money for this pur
The lighting brook trout is to bo
modified, domesticated and made to
furnish inoiti food and loss sport for
tho human family. The exports of
tho bureau of fisheries hope to succeed
In Rotting a trout that will till the bill,
but they recall tlie fact that many
years ago 50,000,000 Pacific coast, salm
on were planted in tho Mississippi riv
er and perished.
The women of (J uthrle, Okla.. have
organized what is said to be the flrst
chamber of commerce composed of wo
men In the Uulted States. The first
work of the organization is In the cam
palgn to bring the capital of Oklahoma
back from Oklahoma City to Guthrie.
It is estimated that 5,000,000 new
voters will appear at the polls next
mouth. There will be 3,050,000 male
voters enfrauchised by ago alone and
1,350,000 women and newly naturaliz
ed cltlzeuj.
For the first time in several states
women will vote for president.
There will be 24,3324200 male voters.
The number of women voters is esti
mated at 1,067.000, making a total of
approximately 20.000.000 who may vote
for president In 1006 there were 22.
817,500 voters, and the number of
votes cast was 14.88S.4-12.
The vote actually cast averages
abotit-'O per cent of the potential,vot».
Community Whose Residents Buy at
Local Stores Has Advantage of
Inestimable Value.
Home trade Is tho prime requisite of
successful town boosting. Without
home trade practiced well a*
preached town boosting will fall flat.
The reason is obvious. Business make
a town, ho of business kills a town.
Your natural ambition is to see your
town developing a healthy and steady
growth, and jour natural a'-knowled^
meiit, when the matter Is called to
'entioii. will |,,. dial tills Is im­
possible without an Increasing number
of local "tores.
When you are palroni/.lng stores of
jour own town joii are not only receiv
ing as fair an equivalent for your mon
ey as you would from the mail order
concern whose flowery and often
fraudulent advertisements make its
owners wealthy, but you draw a sub
stantial Interest on the money e\
ponded on may own propoil.v. It
will in, lease in value as the town
grows. If \on are not properly owner
you will derive a hcnelit from home
trade, any way, liiisiness progress in a
small community is an incentive for
civi, progress, ,'IIHI you will have a bet
ter town in every respect. No matter
wlio you may be. the wealthiest citizen
or the poorest, you can do your share
in helping build up your town. Home
'I rude opens the opportunity for every
When a man Is talking up Ihe ad
vantages of Ids particular locality, in
of gaining a new industry,
a new storekeeper or a desirable new
citizen, his chances of success are
much more proiiiisini: If he can Int
press his hearer with the lolling argu
ment thnt the town Is on the sure
road to a great future and, therefore,
is a good place in which to do busi
ness, because Its people spend their
money with Ihe local uien'hants. Thai
kind of spirit will make an instant
1 tut suppose the
boomer can say is
collie here to live.
There are lots of pleasant places, but
successful town boosting accomplishes
small headway with Ilia! single and
Ina lie couinieudat ion.
best the town
"You ought lo
It's so pleasant."
Never too late to mend is a motto
that holds good jji the argument for
home trade. It is never too late for
III" people of any town who have
been in the habit of sendiie.
orders for ineri-haudi.se to tie cured of
this folly and civic miliscreiion. Hut
the sooner they are cured of ihis
weakness of bllingat the tlovvery mail
order advert isomeuts and transfer
their patronage lr local storekeepers
the sooner will they be in a posiiion
to point with pride lo the main street,
of which tliev have been ashamed,
now undergoing the wholesome process
of transformation Into a real slreot
Willi busy stores That Is com
mendable aim. nnd when this goal Is
attained convincing arguments can ho
driven homo as to why others should
Join such a prospering and growing
The well known tricolor of Franco
dales from Ihe revolution of ITS'.I
Coldon Texl. -llini (hat coineth '.o
me I will in nowise cast out.—
vi. :!7.
The Sunday School Lesson
Mark vil. 21-3'V—A mother's appeal.
The criticisms of .lesus hail roused
the animosity of the rharisces (Matt,
xv, 121. jnst as his discourses after the
feeding of tho live thousand had caus
ed many of nis friends to withdraw
their support of him (John vl. 00). lie
was further desirous of spending a
season of quiet Instruction of the
twelve. For these rertsons he decided
to leave Capernaum. "Borders of Tyre
and Sldon." This was gentile
territory, and the people were pagans.
"Would have no man know it." His
desire for privacy was for the benefit
of ills disciples, but oven in this dis
tant land ho was known, and his
presence was availed of by a "woman
whose young daughter" was atllictod.
She was a native of the soil and was
descended from the ancletit Phoeni
cians, but spoke Ihe (.{reels language.
"Let the children lirst be tilled." Jesus
had adopted a policy of concentration.
Ills mission was tirst to Israel and
through them to the world. "Cast it
unto the dops"—literally "curs" or
"little dogs." This was a term of con
tempt which was applied liy Jews to
gentiles It stih survives In the Mo
hammedan phrase "dog of an Intldel."
Jesus used tills current term Ironically,
without the sting of contempt. "Under
the table." The woman at once caught
the phrase with quickness of wit anil
turned it in her own favor. Her
persistence and ingeuulty won for her
a favorable hearing. "Daughter
laid upon tho bed." She had been
cured, but had uot yet recovered lrom
the exhausting effects of the couvui
sions. Compare Mark 1, 20 is. 20.
Matt vlil. o-9.—A centurion's con
"A centurion"
a military officer
of about a hundred men.
was a
gentile, though not neces­
sarily a Roman solftier. and in the
Herod Antlpus. "The palsy"
was a troublesome nervous disease.
So acute was the (Klin which the serv
ant suffered that he could not be
moved. Luke states that some of tho
tendin citizens of Capernaum ap
proached Jesus on behalf of the cen­
Loud Crow or Cackle Frequently Rs
pented Is One Sinn of Vigorous
Health—Shnpe of the BcJ.y is
Also a Good Indication.
In an a the poultry depart
ment of a reeent i-site of l-'arm and
1'iroslde appears the following:
The actions of a fowl probably best
Indi ate its physi-al condition The
physically weak Is itiaciive and "dopy
and is more likely lo squat than to
stand. It does not scratch or forage
actively It |s the last to get off the
perch in the morning and the tirst to
go to roost at night and frequently is
found iin lie perch during the day.
The loudness and frequency of the
(•row of the male or the song or cackle
of tl:e female is a reliable indication
of strengl h.
The weak fowl seldom crows or sings
and is less likely to do so when in the
presence of a strong individual of the
same sex. tiallantry on the part of the
male shown in his
consideration toward Ihe females, as
indicated by his calling them allll giv
ing I heiii th" tenderest morsels in eat.
This is one of ihe surest indi -atious of
physical vigor on the part of the male.
The shape of the body is closely re
lated to the health and physical vigor
of he ludiv idua I. Theilicp. I hid com
pact body. Willi large Huff, shows
greater vigor than the slender, long
jointed, more delicate body of the
same variety. This is pa
licable in comparing tl
lie weak ma les.
icularly no
strong and
There is I I interestiu
between the various parts of a fowl,
which is one of the siifcst guides in se
lecting fowls on the basis of vigor,
l-'or example, a fowl of low vitality is
likely to have a long, thin beak and
head long, thin thighs and .shanks
long, thin toes. The reverse
the physically strong.
is true of
Protecting the Lettuce Heads.
Here Is a unique .levice to keep the
lower leaves of head lettuce free from
I sand and other dirt. The boiiouis of
old strawberry boxes wi re cut out
and the sides placed around the plants
'while they were still young. As the
plants grew the leaves grew up and
oul. There were also (ewer heads lost
ny rotting than In other gardens where
the leaves were aol protected.
Growing Foed Crops.
in growing feed for stock it Is not
wise lo pin one's tV.lth to one crop. It
is better to grow two or three feed
crops. If the season Is unfavorable all
are not likely to fail, and if (he sea
son Is favorable the farmer will have
a variety of food for his stock, and this
will be found bonelicial in many ways.
Hoard's lialryman.
Dairying Side Profit.
One of (he profits of dairying 'hat
'.ten amount to nearly as much as
Ihe cream check is the gain In the pigs
that get Ihe sUimmilk. When hogs
are above 7 cents skimtnilk is worth
some! hlng.- Iowa I lomestelad.
turion and informed him that he was
worthy of consideration because he
had built them a synagogue (vil, 3-51.
"I will come and heal him." This may
be translated as though It were a
question: Shall 1 come and heal himV
In reply to Ihis readiness of .Testis (he
centurion replied that he was "not
worthy" to receive so distinguished a
person under his roof. Was this be
cause he was a gentile and respected
tho prejudices of Jews, or was it due
to a sense of reverence? It may
have been both. The centurion
regarded Jesus as exercising the same
kind of irresistible authority over dis
ease and that the command would
work the cure.
Matt, vi Si. 10-13.—The Master's vision.
A mark of such implicit trust, made
a profound impression on Jesus.
"I have not found so great faith."
Jesus was not given to uttering vain
compliments nor equally vain criti
cisms. "Many shall come." Ue
then took occasion to give expression
to one of his great convictions concern
ing the future of the kingdom of (iod.
He looked down upon the coming cen
turies and saw a great company of
people "from the east anil west."' re
gardless of locality and nationality,
who would turn their feet toward the
city of God. "The kingdom of heaven"
is the select society of the redeemed of
all ages who are known by their loyal
ty to the King and to each other.
"Shall sit down." The joys of this
heavenly minded society are likened to
a feast which will be celebrated by the
godly of all generations. "The chil
dren of the kingdom." The theory that
birth entitles one to privileges is here
practically exploded. The people of
Israel had misused their opportunities,
and this fact had disqualified them
from having a place at the banquet of
love. "Weeping and gnashing of
teeth." This figure of speech suggests
the disappointment and loss that will
be experienced by those whose indiffer
ence and disobedience have kept them
out. "Go thy way." This is one brief,
decided word, spokeu in a note of au
thority. with the promise of instant
healing, and in recognition of the sup
piinnt. "Selfsame hour." The servant
a a a a a
spoken by the master. pj .\)
Culled Fresh From the Farm
Soy beans have a wide adapta
tion as regards soil aial ciiinaLe.
In general the northern limit of
their adaptation coincides with
hat of com.
Soy beans are grown chiefly
for hay. grain, silage, soiling,
pasture and as soil renovator.
Soy beans should not lie ?e(-ded
until all da..ger of frost Is past
and the ground is thoroughly
warmed through which in th"
latitude of Wooster is usually
the last of May or the f'r" of
,J une.
Throe pecks per acre, drilled 111
rows twenty-eight inches apart,
gave the highest yield of seed
and the
economical yield of
forage a" the silo. For best
quality oi hay they should be
drilled solid, using six or eight
seed per acre.
I or hay. cut when pods begin
lo form, l-'or grain, cut just be
fore beans are ripe--'!, e., when
pods are beginning to take on a
brow nish or blackish appearance
l-'or silage, cut when as near
maturity as possible without
dropping the leaves.—Ohio I-'.x
perimen! Station.
St V" "'k HfP''
i- iiu hy American Press Association.
their striking color and markings, they grow to good
good dairy animals. No more attractive sight could be thought
of these white belted animals on green pasture.
cows have l.een selected for correct color markings so
not kept pace with other breeds. This Is not correct, for many belted
have made great records for both milk and butter.
Fell Plowing CsHsd Very Desirable by
Agricultural Experts.
Fall plowing of Ian. which lias been
occupied ly wheat or other smalt
grains and of nil land which has
been used for pasture more than,
three years in uccession is urged by
the exports of the Minnesota experi
ment station on such a variety of
grounds that would seem to make it,
if not an absolute necessity to success
in he operations of the following
.car. at least extremely desirable
The breaking up of the soil exposes
it more fully to the mellowing action
of the air, sunlight anil frost during
the colder half of the year and gives
greater opportunity for the settling of
Ihe furrow slice.
Deep plowing (its the land to receive
and retain in larger measure the
moisture from rain and snow, putting
Ihe surface in readiness for the llnal
disking and harrowing necessary for
this object in the spring. The labor
is more -i!.v spared for plowing
the fall than in the spring, and the
work is likely, therefore, to be more
carefully done.
The hull shown the accompanying photograph Is a good specimen of
belted breed. Those beautiful cattle are In great demand, for, aside
The turning over of the soil exposes
io the wilder frost the roots of a large
number of weeds, thus promoting their
Belted Bull
The Lost Manuscript
STENTERTON at thirty
had made such rapid strides
as a theatrical manager that
I he owned two theaters. Every
I thing seemed to come his way. inelud
I Ing requited love, for he was engaged
to Miss Mildred Linn, the daughter
of Alonzo Benkanl Linn, a retired
merchant, perfectly able to portion her
off on the day of her wedding Every
thing was moving on oiled wheels
with Mr. Stenterton when trouble
came as a result of a bit of careless
Mr. Linn was possessed of literary
tastes, which on his retirement he pro
ceeded to cultivate. He wrote a novel
that proved quite a success. Then
his prospective son-in-law suggested
that he try his hand at a play. Mr.
Linn demurred on the ground that, not
having a knowledge of stage require
ments, he would not know how to tit
his play for production on the boards.
Mr. Stenterton told him that he would
gladly collaborate with him in that re
spect. Mr. Linn consented.
At the time its author handed it in
for perusal tho marriage between
Stenterton anu Miss Llnu was being
planned to take place in the near fu
ture. Then for tho tirst time it oc
curred to the young manager that a
criticism on a production ol' one whose
son-in-law he was about to become in
volved a rather delicate situation. Mr.
Linn had not shown himself amenable
to adverse criticism and if it were of
fered might lake offense and turu
against Ihe critic on tho eve of his
wedding. Mr. Linn was amiable, even
jovial, but tritle vain of his talents.
Stenterton, when he went to his rooms
o,*t he evenitiv ho received the manu
script. took it with him lie stopped
on the way at one of his theaters and
didn't reach his rooms till midnight.
It Was a week before he found an op
portunity to re.ul the manuscript, then,
alter hunting for it in every nook and
cranny of his rooms, came to the con
clusion that it was lost. This was
the bit of carelessness that brought
The first thing he did vvas to make a
casual inquiry of ihe author if lie had
a duplicate copy of the play When he
received "no" for an answer the bot
tom seemed to drop out of the universe,
and when Mr. Linn added. "I've done
a lot of work on that piny, and if you
lose it I'll never forgive you." the
young man nearly swooned He
couldn't attend to business during the
day and couldn't sleep nights. Finally
a plan—a desperate plan, it is true
suggested Itself. He told Mr. Linn that
ho had read his play and had found it
immense. There was, however, a want
of smoothness in it consequent upon
its putting together. All that would
size, and the cows are
us playwrights tired
he wouldn't be my
of than a herd
It has
said that the
long that the quality baa
sidered the matter, but finally
disappear under a rewriting. He
vised that this be done without seeing
the original manuscript Mr. Linn
not to adopt the suggestion. Stenter
ton's last hope was dashed.
Weeks passed and the
mentioned. The
play was noti
young couple set
day for the wedding.
murred. He wanted
was to
ance of his play.
The parent de­
to know when h»
receive a reply to the accept-
"These managers,"
he said to hl9 daughter,
"are making
with their Inat­
tention. If my own son-in-law
pable of treating me thus
Is ca­
I'd rather
One day Mr. Linn, yielding to
daughter's solicitations, consented to
forego the treatment he had received
from her fiance so far as to permit the
wedding to take place. But he said
that for a wedding gift they must be
content with the play. He meant to
force Stenterton to get out of it what
there was in it.
Of course this was a disappointment
to the young couple but a great relief.
Arrangements for the wedding were
made. and. now that Mr. Linn had sat
isfied his pride In the matter of his
play, he seemed more amiable with re
spect to the approaching nuptials.
"Your wedding present will make you
rich, Mildred." he said. "It's worth
£."0.000, and I know it." "Rats!" ex
claimed Stenterton when he heard this.
"He talks just like every other ama
teur playwright. They all think there
is a fortune in their work but, thank
heaven, I'm out of the scrape!"
On the morning of the wedding Mr.
Linn handed the pair a box which, he
said, contained their wedding present.
"Hut I thought your play was to be
our present from you. papa," said Mil
dred "Have you relented?"
"Not at all. 1 said my play was
worth $."0,000. You'll get nothing from
me except that."
Meantime Mildred opened the box.
1 here was the missing manuscript.
I'°r heavens sake!" she exclaimed.
"How did you get it?" asked tlie
young man.
I O loft it in a carriage the even
ing I gave it to you. It had my name
on it. and it was returned to me."
Meanwhile Mildred turned up the
first leaf of the manuscript. "What's
check for
riidn 1 tell you my pla.v was worth
that sum.*' said the playwright.
red threw her arms about her
fathers neck, while her lover's face
wore all sorts of expressions from silli
ness to joy
.vfter the wedding the manager read
the play and was so well satisfied with
its merits (hat he desired to stage it.
lint his father-in-law said it was rub
bish mid would nor consent.

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