OCR Interpretation


The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, March 20, 1914, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1914-03-20/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

'S If ii candidate for ollice lias
a bad record, abusing ncws
Japer editors by the use of
post cards or circulars will not
a a a
more enviable.
a* The Pierre Dakota» says
that Royal .Johnson, present
attorney general and candi
date for congress in this dis
trict, is of Scotch descent, his
ancestors on his father's side
having been Scotchmen.
Why doesn't. (Joe Isaac hop
up and accept,H, Loucks's
challenge to defend his record
as senator? And- why did he
not accept the opportunity to
challenge James M. Lavvson
for a debate on the issues of
the campaign? Why? Sim
ply because lie was scared to
death to meet such men
on the platform.—Aberdeen
.News.
v.-Aberdeen
Are you going to have an
auction sale this spring? If
so, come in and we will help
you make arrangements.
We have Ample Funds to
take care of any amount of
sales.
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Sisseton, South Dakota
O I E S
JOSEPH MARVICK, President HENRY HELV1G, Cashier
LEO J. LUKANITSCH, Assistant Cashier
Largest# Bank in Roberts County
SlSSflON WBKIY STANDARD
J. W. FEATHERSTON
Editor and Ptililishr-r
Official Paper of County and City
THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN
ADVERTISING BY THE
Pi
GENERAI OFFICES
NEW YORK AND CHICAGO
BRANCHES IM ALL THI PRINCIPAL CITI S
)m£
News: As you
read this, Mr. Taxpayer, some
one of the several hundred
state employes is writing out
a dollar voucher for a 50-cent
meal, soaking you for a $8.00
automobile trip be never
took, laughing at, your gulli
bility as he hits you up for a
$3-breakfast, or is changing
the figures on his voucher.
How long do you propose to
.Stand for it?
Asa Forrest, Jr., minority
republican
torney
peculilarjy
|be office
supported
candidate for at­
general, is said to be
well qualified for
he seeks. He is a
Wlf made man
of high ideals,
by great strength
of cfcuracter
ancf
possesses
the
"Rurige ofu,hi8 convictions,
qualities needed by an attor
ney general. He has been
states attorney and county
judge of his home count v.
Webster Reporter: Burke
sentiment, is increasing at a
rapid lete in all parts of the
state, and it is claimed that
the cloud of gloom which has
settled over the ('rawford
headquarteis is growing dens
er every day. 10 ven Craw
ford, who opened Iiis cam
paign with a bombastic at
tack on all who criticised hi?
record, evidently beginning
to feel the weight of adverse
public opinion, and the tone
of his speeches has turned to
a frantic attempt to cover
up his unprogressive record.
Charley Burke has nothing in
his record to cover up. He
has worked and voted con
sistently for progressive legis
lation,, and Iris record is not a
reproach to the progressive
northwest. Mr. Burke's de
votion to the interests of
South Dakota is Ji is greatest
asset in this campaign and
will bring him a safe majority
in many districts which the
Crawford machine has hereto
fore carried in his pocket.
D. J. Leary and J. Lückert had
a lively exferience while return
ing home from Sisseton Saturday
evening. They were driven to
Sisseton by a local liveryman, in
an automobile, On the way
back, when a few miles out, the
car went "bump," and after
walking a mile they were able to
reach Frank Becker in this city
by telephone, who was asked to
go out with his car and bring
them in. Frank went out, but
did not bring them in—not right
away, for he no sooner started to
do so than he had a breakdown,
and Frank walked another mile
and asked Will Strasburg to go
out and haul them in William is
accommodating, and willingly
went out to assist the party, but
when he arrived there it is said
that he had four flat tires. The
party finally landed in the Valley
about one o'clock Sunday morn
ing, considerably the worse for
wear and loss of sleep.,—Browns
Valley Tribune.
Northern grown garden
grass seeds for sale by
Bros.
Minority Republican State Ticket
Motto: "Kepuhlicomsm, honesty, fairness, et
ficiency for our party's sake, rather that) the
interest of individual office seekers."
For Circuit Judge, Fifth Judicial Circuit—Thos
L. Bouck, Milbnnk.
For Stnte Projosn1 Coramitteemnu—A.
Millgnn.
For I'artv State Chairman -1. I,. I«ockhart,
Pierre.
For National Committeeman—1. Ilauey,
Mitchell.
For United States Senator—Charles II. Burke,
Pierre.
For Representatives in Congress, First District
—Dick Woods' Sioux Falls Second District
Frank McNuItv, Aberdeen.
For Oovernor—Henry It. Anderson, Mitchell
For Lieutenant Gdrernor—T. S. Kvcritt, Red
field.
For Socretar.v ot State- Krank P. Clasner.
Tyndall.
For Attorney General -Asa Forrest. Canton,
For Stute Auditor—J. D. Keller, Winner.
For State Treasurer—J. W. Harris, Mobridye
For Connnissionce of Schools and Public I.aud*
—Conrad Kornmann, Sioux Falls.
For Superintendent of Public Instruction
Fred I,. Shaw, Huron.
For Railroad Commissioner, Second District
O. S. Opheim, Sisseton.
COUNTY TICKKT
For Representatives—I,. J. Walstrom,
Turner and Andrew Peterson.
For CountyiTrrasurer— Ivor J. Johnson
For Auditor -O. K. I.ieir.
For Clerk of Courts—David Stevens
For County Judge—Ii. M. Knight.
For States Attorney-Thomas Mnnl
For County Superintendent of Schools
Willard Thomas.
For Coroner -A. W. Pearson.
For State Proposal Committeeman I,. nr
son.
For StaterCentral Committeeman s. Sscar
son.
For Commissioner, Second District Knute
Olsen.
For commissioner Third District
Knutsen.
For ConiQiissionvr. Fourth District lohn O
Holland.
To tlio Voters of liobests Connt.v:
Having been nominated to the
office of Clerk of Courts, I would
appreciate your vote at the
MarchSprmia ry election.
Yours Respectfully,
II. P. S'l'KVKNS.
1 hereby announce myself as a
candidate for nomination tor the
office of superintendent of
schools on the republican ticket..
You vote will be appreciated at
the March primary.
Sincerely yours,
J. WILLAUD THOMAS.
(Adv. iJo-tf)
and
Stavig
The Tax Increase
The increase in taxes on farm
lands in Roberts county for 191li
is $45,500.50 move than taxes for
1912. Gov. Byrne and his Tax
Commission say the farmers'
taxes have been reduced. In
quire at the county treasurer's
office for the amount of your
1912 and 1913 taxes and find out
for yourself. Vote for R. O.
Richards for governor, so as to
clean up the spoils system and
hold down the taxes. Adv. (3(5-39)
CITY SCHOOL NOTES
Hazel Swanton has returned
to the sixth grade.
Several illnesses are reported
in the third grade.
Thora Vinge has returned to
the third grade after her illness.
There was no school Monday
morning in the first grade as
Miss Bengston returnedt hen from
the convention at Bristol. Both
divisions attended school in the
afternoon.
Henry Winters has been out
on account of sickness.
The second grade regret seeing
Boyd Wright leave. He is to
make his home on a farm,
The seventh grade have al
most earned a half holiday.
Ethel Marvick and Mable Ol
berg are sick.
Hon. Coe I. Crawford visited
the schools last week and spoke
to the sixth, seventh, eighth
grades and high school. He dis
cussed the National government
at Washington and its work.
Tuesday morning Governor
Byrne of South Dakota addressed
the sixth, seventh, eighth and
high school students in the as
sembly room. He dwelt upon
the importance of the habits we
are now forming in school. We
indeed were glad to have him
with us for a little while. Later
he addressed the remaining four
grades in the fifth grade room.
!CHURCH NOTESi
Methodist
Rev. James J. Harkness from
Aberdeen will speak at both
morning and evening services
next Sunday. He will administer
the sacrament of the Lord's
supper after the morning ser
mon.
Special music and a cordial
welcome.
Presbyterian.
Our regular preaching service
and Sunday school will be held
next Sunday morning. A cordial
invitation is extended to all to
be present.
You will want to be present at
the C. E. meeting next Sunday
evening and get the benefit of
the last study in the series on
Africa.
All benevolent contributions
must be in early next week in
order to send them in to the
Boards before the close of the
year.
Our communion service will
be held one week from next Sun
day. March 29. If you are
planning to unite at this time,
speak to the pastor about it at
your earliest convenience.
Lutheran.
Regulay services next Sunday
at 10:30 o'clock.
Sunday school at 12
Luther League at 6:45 p. m.
Confirmation class meets every
Saturday at 1:30.
Sunday evening service in
Norwegian by Rev. Peter Foster
void. an emissary from Minne
apolis, at 8 o'clock.
Rev. Rudie will hold services
in Lakeview church next Sun
day at 2:30 p. m.
Rev. Fos tor void will preach at
Saron church Friday at 2 p.
Saturday at 2 p. m„ Sunday at
10:30 a. m. and 1:^0 p. m.
Local
Miss Anna Kelly made the
home folks a Sunday visit at Or
tonville.
T. S. Osman has gone over to
Beardsley, Minn., to begin his
farming operations.
Ed Price of Vehlen passed
through town Tuesday enroute
home from a three weeks' visit
in St. Paul.
Young man with business ed
ucation wants position as book
keeper in any kind of business.
Can also assist as clerk. Inquire
at this office. (36 tf)
J. Willard Thomas of Corona
was here Wednesday enroute to
the northern part of the county
to look after his candidacy for
the office of county superintend
ent.
Friends of Miss Florence
Boughner have received cards
announcing her marriage to Mr.
Lewis N. Peters in Minneapolis
March llth. They will make
their home at Chisholm, Minn.
Miss McQuillen, who retired
from business a few weeks ago
has settled in Chicago, at 6031
Calumet avenue. She has invest
ed in an electric car and is said
to carry her head as high as the
best of them.
Bring your hides in for mak
ing into robes. We have the
agency for H. Willard. Son & Co.
custom tanners and furriers.
All work quaranteed. Schindler
Bros. %-r (20-tf)
Our Costumers
Control the policy of our store.
We serve the public in the inter
est of all and aim to satisfy
everyone who comes to us fir
clothes.'
Golden Rule Clothing Co.
In Golden Rule Store.
Sisseton, S. D.
W. C. T. U. COLUMN
The local ladies of the W. C. T. U. are solely
responsible for whatever appears under this
heading.
Let us glance at the progress
of the work in which we are en
gaged. Somewhat more than a
hundred years ago, the first
temperance society in this coun
try was organized. Since that
time the fight between the
"wets" and the"drys" has never
ceased. The latter have been
steadily gaining at the expense
of the former, until the saloon is
but a tale that is told in a terri
tory covering about two-thirds
of the area of the United States.
Prohibition is also cutting deeply
into the rest of the territory.
The area of the United States
comprises nearly three million
square miles and of this nearly
nine hundred thousand may be
marked off as wet. The popula
tion is more evenly divided,
about half being on each side.
The greater part of the country
ruled by the prohibitionists has
been won during the course of
the last ten or fifteen years un
der the banner of the Anti Sa
loon League, which seems to be
the most effective fighting orga
nization which has ever tried to
fight the use and abuse of al
cohol.
The first American temperance
society was organized in 1808 by
Dr. William J. Clark in Sarato
ga county, N. Y., but it fell far
short of present standards of
sobriety. The members signed
the first pledge ever given in
this country. This society still
exists and, at its centennial cele
bration six years ago, there met
prominent repreaentative men
and women from all parts of the
country. About 1814, similar
societies were formed in Massa
chusetts and Connecticut.
The first temperance agitator
in America was a celebrated
clergyman from Ixmir Island,
Dr. Lyman Beecher. A result
of his propaganda was the orga
nization of the "'American Tem
perance Union" which already in
1828 had 228 branches, and in
the following year there were
1000 with no less than 100,000
members. At this time many
public men .joined the movement.
Since then it has been a con
tinual fight until in 1914. The fol
lowing states are under absolute
prohibition: Georgia, Kansas,
Maine, Mississippi, North Caro
lina, North Dakota. Oklahoma,
Tennessee and West Virginia.
The same might also perhaps be
said of Arkansas. In the follow
ing states, fifty per cent of the
people are under "no license:"
Alabama, Colorado, Florida, Ida
ho, Indiana^ Iewa, Kentucky,
Louisiana* Minnesota, Nebraska,
New Hampshire, South Carolina,
South Dakota,1 Texas, Vermont
and Virginia. In the following
states this number is estimated
to be between 25 and 50 per cent:
California, Dele ware, Illinois,
Maryland, Massachusetts, Mich
igan, Missouri. Ohio, Oregon,
Utah, Washington and Wyoming.
A strong temperance wave is
also passing over Europe, es
pecially. in France, Germany,
Russia and Italy.
Miss Fern Hobbs, the secre
tary of Governor West of Ore
gon, who, on the refusal of Mayor
Stewart to close the saloons of
rwe Carry a Complete Line
ffa«isgBKCfC83etaggCr^«w»gff
Copperfield, Oregon, was sent
by the governor to take charge
of the situation. Accompanied
by Col. Lawson of the Coast
Artillery, who is superintendent
of the state penitentiary, and a
detachment of militia men and
guards, she ousted the mayor
and council and arrested the
officials, closing up the saloons
in the town.
"Theliquor business is utter
ly indefensible from any stand
point, moral or economic. It ob
serves no law, human or divine."
—Governor Hanley, Indiana.
The March meeting of the
Union will be at the home of
Mi's. Swenumson, Friday eve
ning, March 27. Final plans
will be made for the convention
which meets here April 7 and 8.
All members are expected to be
present. All ladies interested
in better moral, social and re
ligious conditions, are urgently
requested to be present.
Report of Eggen School, Hart
Township, No. 2.
Total number of pupils en
rolled, 53. Average daily at
tendance, 35. Number of pupils
enrolled in lower grades, 32.
Average daily attendance, 10.
Catherine ami James Harring
ton have perfect attendance.
Number of pupils enrolled in
upper grades, 21. Average daily
attendance, 11).
Pupils not absent but tardy
dering the month are: Edna
Peterson, Louise Hagen. Nels
and Hehner Eide, Altin Berg and
August Houg.
After a two months vacation
the first three grades are. again
battling with their studies.
The lour upper grades enjoyed
a days vacation the 3rd of March.
The town election was held
their room.
Nora Bjugan will not attend
school any more this year be
cause of ill health.
The new pupils this month are
Lawrence Larson and tileanor
Harrington.
The eighth tirade are studying
the poems of Edgar Allen Poe.
Books were offered as a prize
in spelling to the ones who re
ceived the most head marks in
their grades with the following
result: Fourth grade, Black
Beauty, by Robert Berg: 5th
grade, Beautiful Joe, Carl Eg
gen 6th grade, Helen's Babies,
Clara Larson 8th grade, Elsie
Dinsmore, by Esther Eggen.
There isn't a vacant desk in
either room and six chairs have
been added.
Braving all dangers August
Howg scaled the flag pole and
attached the rope. The flag
again floats o'er us. August has
our sincere thanks.
Teacher—What man started a
Quaker colony here in America?
fOne little girl waves her hand
frantically) Teacher, (calling her
by name,) You may tell. Little
Girl,—Penmanship.
Booklets of Washington and
Lincoln containing maxims were
made by the different grades.
The school children enjoyed a
candy pull one Friday afternoon.
Ethel A. Han ratty,
Edith A-. Baily.
Teachers.
Have the Standard print it.
Building Material
and would be pleased to furnish estimates on
buildings of any style and size. We also carry
Hard and Soft Coal
Lamped Lumber Co.
Successors to Sullivan Lumber Co.
Julius Aasness, Mgr. Sisseton, S. D.
IE

xml | txt