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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, November 27, 1914, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1914-11-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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F. & V. TOHECT
DAK. CENTERAL
VVatertown Commercial
Club Gets Busy.
Watertown—When the extention
north, which is now being built by
the South Dakota Central railroad
is finished and connected with the
Milwaukee east and west line which
runs through Marshall and Roberts
Counties' only fourteen miles will
separate its terminus and Grenville,
the town to which the Fairmont &
Vehlen railroad is already built.
In view of this fact the Watertown
Commercial club lias taken up the
proposition of getting the two roads
to join, to a make north and south
line extending into North Dakota.
A committee from the Commer
cial club made a trip to Vehlen last
week, met Julius Rosholt, president
of the new road, and talked the
proposition over with him. They
returned very] much encouraged
over the outlook, and report that
Mr. Rosholt will be the guest of
the Commercial club in Watertown
early in December.
Line to Land of Charm.
The Fairmont & Vehlen railroad
now actually building through
the Great Lake Basin Region, opens
an area of thirty miles wide bv
forty-five miles long lying between 'ec'llires
the eastern and the western crest
of the Dakota Hills.
In this rolling depression known
as the Lake Basin Region, the
mould board turns furrows in deep
black moist soil loam land of sure
crop fertility watered with abund
ant rain.
A score of clear deep sparkling
lakes tossed into the Lake Basin
Region pi theii part in drawing
rainfall and beautifying this garden
land of nature. Wooded shores,
curving inlets, rounding covers,
and sometimes rocky shore line
please and interest the nature lover
while the long gentle slopes of
deep loam fields, and abundant
evidences of prosperity appeal to
his sense of practical utility, where
these two essentials are found to
gether, life is more pleasureable.
That the soil, surface, rainfall,
climate, and class of people stamp
the Lake Basin Region as the
Utopia the land of perfect conditions
With the building of the 1914 ex
tension of the Fairmount & Veblen
railroad the lack of transportation
facilities will be overcome.
In the new towns, elevators,
banks, stores, lumber yards, imple
ment houses, garages, markets,
and business houses of all kinds,
will put withineasy read the advan
tages these people sought when
they offered the Fairmount & Veb
len a sung bonus by way of induce
ment to build through their garden
land. These people have the get
down-and-dig and the reach-out
and- grab to land a railroad. En
terprise begets enterprise, and
life begets life. It pays to live amid
enterprise and stir. These qualities
turn the resources of nature into
profit and create opoortunity and
put the turn-loose-and-spirit into
affairs.
DOG KILLS HOG.
One of the St. Bernard dogs
owned in Summit follawed Rur
al Carrier poor out on his route
Wednesday and when some miles
from town got lost and in his
meandering came acros8 a pig
belonging to farmer McGee
which he proceeded to attact in
the most approved European
fashion. The pig is reported
among the dead and the dog
safely regained the trenches.—
Summit Independent.
Henry Kettler was up from l'eever
Tuesday. I
SISSETON TO HAVE FACTORY.
Sisseton is to have a complete
Thirty Six Million Dollar Auto
mobile Factory with a capacity of
over four hundred cars a day.
At least is what the local agent
for the Maxwell Motor Cars claim
as he has secured a very novel en
tertainment in the form of a mov
ing pietuure lecture which will be
free to the public at the
en
of
Unique Theatre on the evening
Monday Dec 7th.
Four Thousand feet of flim show
every detail in the manufacture of
the well known Maxwell 25.
Beginning with the steel mills,
the work is carried down on thru
the chemiacl laborataties the foun
dry forge and machine depatment
The assembly departments are
shown in detail and a complete
automoble if made, assembled and
tested right before the audience.
Then, to add more to the intejest
a travalogue embracing scenes in
California, the virgin forests of
Washington and Oregon and
other picturescue views in differ
ent points in the United States,
including races and hill climbs,
are to be shown.
Mr. Didrikson, an expert from
the Maxwell Factory will accomp
any the pictures and give an inter
esting lecture as they are shown.
We feel that such instructive as
well as interesting and intertaining
as
these should be encour-
aged by the residents of Sisseton
and hope that all will attend.
SIGN-POSTS
All cross roads in this, and
every other county in the state,
should be equipped with sign
boards. The sooner this is done
the better it will be not alone
for the auto-tourists who in
large numbers are crossing ottr
state, but for the people of our
own county who have occasion to
make trips into territory un
familiar to them.
A generous act never fails of
its reward, and when township
trustees, or county commission
ers, or whoever should do this
work can perform so splendid
a service in the line of official
to
a
be clone.
In many parts of this, and
other states, people of our county
have appreciated the kindness
of those who have placed sign
boards and guide-posts at the
various cross roads, and we
should return the compliment.
Some of the principal roads in
the county have already been
marked, but there are some im
portant cross roads left unmark
ed, and the need of guiding signs
at such places is great.
In ox-cart days small thought
was given to guide posts. When
the horse crowded the ox from
the highways, guid-posts assum
ed a larger importance. But it
remained for the automobile to
bring the cross-roads sign posts
to its full usefulness.
These are days of long tours.
On any day one may see machines
bearing the license tag of a dozen
states, many of them distant.
The country is criss-crossed
with tourist-routes, and scarcely
any territory daunts the man be
hind the steering-wheel. Auto
clubs have done much work in
erecting guide-posts, but the
task of properly posting the
highways, even of a single county
is well nigh endless.
Poultry Wanted.
I will load a car of live poultry
at Sisseton Thursday December 3.
Chickens Scents, Turkeys 12 cents.
Will be at Peever Friday Dec. 4. A
square deal to all.
John Stanton.
I
Vol. 22 SISSETON, ROBERTS COUNTS, 8. D., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1914 No. 23
AUTO RUNS OFF
OF EMBANKMENT
Waubay Men Narrow ly
Escapc Death.
What might have been a serious
accident occu red here last Thurs
day evening at about 7 o'clock
when Messrs. 13. F. Herington,
John Bel lach. Win. Hölscher,
and Jesse Maxwell were return
ing from a drive in the country
in r. Herington's ca r.
The accident happened on the
grade in front of the old S. T.
Lasell place just east of town.
It being rather dark, Mr. Har
ington who was driving got a
little too close to the edge
of the embarkment and the
car skidded and went over mak
inga complete turn and lighting
on the top with all four wheels
in the air. The occupants were
pinned under the car, but in
someway Messrs. Bellach, Hel
schen and Maxwell succeded in
getting out from under the car
and they assisted Mr. Herington
who was pinned in such a way
that lie could not move at all.
None of the gentlemen were
very seriously wounded although
all of them received a severe
jolting Mr. Maxwell had his
knee badly wrenched and Mr.
Herington received bad bruises
about the hip and back. The
other two gentlemen received
slight injuries but nothing
serious.
The car was badly battered, a
couple of wheels were broken to
smitherines and the top and
wind schield were demolished.
All four gentlemen may thank
their lucky stars that they were
not more seriously hurt for con
sidering the position in which
the car was in, it is certainly a
miracle that they all escaped
serious injuries.—Waubay Ad
vocate.
WHEAT CROP RECORD BREAKER
Washington, D. C.—The im
portant farm crops of the United
States this year are worth $5,
068,742,000 or $104,000,000 more
than last year notwithstanding
the loss of $418,000,000 sustain
ed by the cotton planters, on
lint alone, as the result of the
Europeon war. Preliminary esti
mates of statistics announce to
day by the department of agri
culture, indicate that this year's
wheat and corn crops are the
most valuable ever grown in the
United States. The wheat and
apple crops had record harvests
and the potato crop was second
to the largest ever raised.
The telephone is one of the
most profitable business agencies
that the farmer can employ. It
affords him facilities for keeping
in constant communication with
the markets, provides a sitting
room for the community where
the families can assemble and
discuss the events of the day
without inconyenience of travel
or loss of time, in sickness and
emergencies, it renders a divine
service. Farmers should en
courage the building of telephone
lines.
Two schoolmates met after a
number of years. After exchang
ing greetings and confidences one
remarked to the other: "By the
way what are you doing for a
living?" The other replied: "I
am selling Fords—but dornt tell
the dear old folks at home, It
would break their hearts. They
think I am still in the peniten
tiary."
The Standard for Job Printing
H. LUKAN1TSCH
DIED FRIDAY
W
as Well-known Citizen
ol Sisseton.
Michael 1
Aikanitsch died at
Iiis home in
this
city Friday
night, causes from several para
lytic strokes he has had during
the past two years. He had been
holding down a claim at Savage.
Mont., the past few years, when
about two years ago he suffered
his first stroke, and his son Leo
went to Montana and brought
him home. After recovering
from this he returned to his
claim and remained there until
about a week before his death,
when he suffered another stroke
and came home. He had practi
cally lost controle of speech and
and was unable to give any ac
count of himself or when he suf
fered the second stroke.
ACCUSED OF $40,000 THEFT
Duluth Switchman Charged With
Stealing Copper Shipment.
Duluth, Nov. 2".—A freight car con
taining more than $100,001) worth of
Montana copper anode states disap
peared in the Northern Pacillo rail
road yards in Duluth Nov 4, 1913,
and a day later the car appeared as
an empty in the freight yards, with
$40,000 wo I'111 of the plates missing.
The plates have just been found in
the yard of a local scrap iron com
pany. fieorgr K. Robertson, thirty
years old, and Joseph Regali. twenty
six years old, switchmen for the rail
way, were arrested, charged with the
theft.
Zigmund Zalk. foreman of the scrap
company, in a signed statement says
ho bought thirty-two of the valuable
plates from the two switchmen for
?:ioo.
TOO IMPORTANT TO MAIL
Special Emissary Has Message for
Swedish Ambassador.
New York, Nov. 25.—Per Ostberg,
special messenger of the king of Swe
den, reached New York on the steam
ship Hellig Olav from Chris'.iania
bearing a message from King Gus
tav to the Swedish embassy at Wash
ington, which he said was too im-
before the steamer sailed.
Foes and Friends.
When two men are extremely polite
to each other it is a sign that they
don't like each other. But when they
say "Hello, you ornery old pup!" and
"IIow's yourself, you porch climbing
old horse thief?" they are good friends.
-Cincinnati Enquirer.
The Cause.
"Clibily has a swelled head."
"There is one tiling only which with
reason could give that idiot a swelled
bead."
"And what might that be?"
"A real good punching."—Baltimore
American.
Qltläfi
MONTH IN JAIL FOR MURDER
Milbank—A Iter deliberating
for twenty six hours, the jury
in the trial of Henry Schulte,
.charged with manslaughter in
I,
the tirst degree, brought in a
verd iet of guilty of the charge of
assult and battery, covered in
the information, and Judge
Bouvk passed a sentence upon
the defendant and discharged
the jurors. Schulte was sen
tenced to serve 30 days in the
Grant, county jail and pay a tine
of $100 and thecosts of the action.
He came home about a week
ago and was confined to his bed followed. After suffering a
up to the time of his death. severe trouncing at the hands of
The deceased was born near Henry For her, the by-ständers
Vignna. Austria and immigrated
to America, when about 21 years
of age. He lived in New York
T,»e funeral services were held
rom the Catholic Church Mon
day at 2 o'clock and interments
made in the Sisseton cemetery.
The community extend sincere
sympathy to the bereaved family
and relatives.
This case grew out of a barn
wanning given at the farm home
of Louis Shuler in Kilborn town
ship, Grant county, last July.
Mr. Schüler was celebrating the
completion of a large, modern
barn and had invited a number
of his neighbors to his home to
enjoy a dance and social evening.
A quantity of beer and whiskey
had been procured and some of
the men became intoxicated.
Henry Schulte, age 2?i, became
quarrelsome and several tights
until about 12 years ago when he i01'ino to assist Schulte in liar
moved with his family to Sisse-1 Hessing his horse that Kerber ap
ton and was employed In Wale- Pi'oached the defendent, who
tich X' Hut's store, up to the! kicked his victorious adversary
in the abdomen. Berber died
separated the two and started
Schulte for Iiis home. It was
while the neighbors were endeav-
I.
time he went to Montana. He is
survived by his aged wife, two the following day.
daughters and four sons, namely:
Kathryn of Sisseton, Mrs. O. S.
Blane of Mayville, N. D., Leo of
Sisseton, Jack of Spokane, ike
of Springfield, and Marcus of St.
Paul. The wife and children
were all at his bedside when the
end came.
BEADLE BABY DEAD
Hazel the three year old daught
er of Mr. and Mrs. S. Beadle who
has been so ill the past five weeks
with bowel trouble and brain fever
passed away Tuesday evening at
6 o'clock.
Mrs. Beadle came here about 6
weeks ago from Canada for a visit
with her mother Mrs. Sol berg.
The two youngest children were
taken sick, and later their illness
becoming of a serious nature, a
trained nurse was engaged to care
for them. They seemed to be
much better last week but little
Hazel was too weak to rally. The
14 month old boy is recovering
nicely.
Mr. Beadle arrived about three
weeks ago. With her parents she
leaves an older sister Pearl.
Mr. and Mrs. Beadle have the
sympathy of the entire community
in the loss of their little daughter.
—Summit Signal.
1
He left at once for
THE FORD FOR SERVICE.
Dr. A. 1). Updegraft, of Wichita,
Kansas, has clearly earned the dis
tinction of being one of the pioneers
as well as the most inveterate mo
torist of the Great Middle West.
Dr. Updegraft writes the Ford Mo
tor Company that he bought his
first Ford in Wichita eight years
ago, and that in this period he has
bought two Fords and sixteen oth
er cars of assorted makes. He also
states that he has just turned in, as
part payment oil another Ford, a
car for which last year he paid
portant to trust either to the mails $1565, and he figures that he has
lost in that unfortunate venture
or the cables.
Washington.
The messenger disclaimed know!- the price of two Fords.
edge of the contents of the packet he He volunteers the promise that
he is
carried. He said that it had been
sealed personally by the king and
I was entrusted to him only a few hours stay,
back in the Ford fold to
and closes with this obser­
vation
"The most foolish thing a man
ever did was to buy a heavy car
under the delusion that it would
elevatd him professional or socially
and I believe it is this false sence
of pride that sells nine-tenths of
the money-killers."
The Ford car is sold by the Carl
berg Company of Sisseton in this
territory.
Henry Hegen residing east of
Sisseton has been quite sick, but
lis able to be around again.
DEATH CALLS
YOUNG LADY
Mary Honey
setfc Died
Saturday Night.
The community was Idened
last Sunday when announcement
of the death of Mary Honeysette
was made known. Mary had.
been a patient sufferer for a long
while and every thing within the
power of human ability had' been
exercised to ward off the ravages
of the disease. The deaseased
was well known and one of the
most popular young ladies of
Sisseton. Being only seventeen
years old, it seems hard for her
relatives and friends to part with
her just in the bloom of woman
hood. She leaves besides her
father and mother, one brother
and two sisters to mourn her
untimely death. The funeral
was held at the Catholic church,
liev, Father Kettler conducting
the solemn rites, and she was laid
away in the Sisseton Cemetrey.
Mary Honeysette was a model
young lady. Her faults were few
while her virtues were many and
she was admired by all who
Knew her. A kind and dutiful
daughter and affectionate loving
sister, her departure from their
family circle causes grief in the
home which words are powerless
to assuage.
The long cortege of sorrowing
friends that followed the remains
to the grave, and the beautiful
floral offerings that were strewn
about the casket gave ample
proof of the esteem in which the
deceased was held by members
of the community. The scene
at the grave was sad in the ex
treme and most affecting.
Tears of sympathy for the grief
stricken family trickled down
the cheeks of all unrestrained.
In the sad hours of death,
words of condolence fail to re
lieve the sorrowing and aching
hearts, but our sorrows are
made lighter when we are re
minded that sooner or later Death
mankinds universal foe, will in a
few short years, have gathered
us all, one by one, to that land of
everlasting peace, where now
dwells the pure sou) of Mary-
Honeysette.
May her soul ret in
jhnicc
I .el her ashes rest in honored grave
No blots rest on her name.
Who could irrealer honor crave
'l'han life without a stain.
ZENITH CLUB NOTES.
The report of the Zenith meeting
of Nov. 12 having been inadvert
ently omitted,, we submit the same
for publication in this issue of the
Standard. The meeting was held
at Mrs. Paul Rickerts, with an
attendance of seventeen active
members. Roll call was responded
to with some item of current events
A diveriion was created by Mrs.
Turner reading an exaggerated,
hard luck experience in pioneering.
Mrs.Stevensread an excellent paper
on the "Expansion of the City
State" of Rome and its impor
tant Results," following which,
the hostess served dainty refresh
ments. The lesson on the tragedy,
Julius Caesar covering Scene I and
part of Scene II Act I was con
ducted by Mrs. Dan Knight. jThe
questions, tracing the growth of
the conspiracy, dealing with the
characters of the conspirators, and
the different motives by which
they were actuated, evoked in
teresting discussions particularly
in regard to Brutus and that arch
plotter, Cassius.
The next meeting being sehe-:
I duled for Thanksgiving day, it
was decided to meet on the Tues
day previous to the day appointed.
Mrs. Cottingham to be hostess.
Adjournment was then taken.
Club Reporter protein, if.
1
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