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Newspaper Page Text
Knappen and de \n\n SISSflON AND MM
Mrs. Robertson is spending few days in the cities this week. Wm. Nankeman of Beardsley, visited at the XValetich home over Sunday. If you want good shoe-making bring your shoes to the Golden Rule for repairs. Mrs. H, L. Spackman and daughter Hazel went to Mi nne apolis Tuesday. Joe Ahmann left Wednesday for Montana, where he has accepted a position in a store. The Basket Ball Girls had a pic nic in the LowrieGrove, Saturday, They all report a fine time. Tomatoes, cabbage and position at Thompson's Hardware and went to his home in Milbank Monday. Mis. Anderson and Miss Ander son of Peever visited at the J. week, where they will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hartge have the sympathy of the entire community in the loss of their little son. who died April 29th from pneumonia Mr. and Mrs. Ivdd Gleason and Lloyd Gleason autoed down from Claire City Saturday. They were accompauied home by Mrs. Lloyd Gleason and children, who have been visiting here the past two weeks. The Ladies Aid of the M. E church will be entertained at a business meeting at the home of Mrs. Jas, McGee next Wednesday. During the social hour she will be assisted by Mesdames A.J. Otto and J, A. Peterson. Over $200 lias been raised for the band boys to pay lor a lead er for the summer months. Mr. O'Heron of Milbank, a very good instructor, has been engaged and was up Monday evening to attend practice. He will be here every Monday evening. Sisseton has good prospects for a first Dr. !•'. J. Maw, Eye Specialist of Milbank. S. IX, will be at the Hotel Commercial Guaranteed Brooders and Hovers that are self regulating and self ventalating. Also chick feed and poultry supplies. Bring your shoes in pairs to the Golden Rule. ==0 U£T 19c a pair for lace curtains the big sale at the Golden Rule. at Iver Dullum returned Wedr.es in Sisseton on business Wednes day from Custer where he spent the da v. past six months at the nanitorium. other bedding plants for sale at the Sisse-j 1 dren de I eterson home, the lattei pait of ,]er, Oph. Dr., office in the Swed last week. ilund Bldg.__ Fred McDonald moved his fami ly out to his brother's farm this Miss Josephine Clark, who spent several weeks with her friend Hazel Spackman departed for her Summit has decided to locate Georgia home Saturday. heie aftei June ]. He has been :n class band of about 2~ members. I against Guv Brandt, Eddie Craw and should be given the support ford and Albert One Road, charg of all. ed with having committed nil as suit upon Nellie Kampeska in the pasture, near the school house of the Sisseton Reservation. Racket Store E. M. BATSON, Prop. Sisseton. South Dakota tor re Sixteen new Fords were unload ed Tuesday by the Carlberg Com pany. Mr. and Mrs. Iver Stadstad are spending a few days in the cities this week. Mrs. Geo- Crosby and little son are visiting in Wilmot with rela tives this week. Miss Nora Babbclosed a success ful term of school in the Hanson district last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rickert de parted for Minneapolis, Tuesday on a pleasure trip. Myrtle Cook and Ralph Ward of Peever spent the week end at the formers home here. We have a No. One shoe maker bring your shoes in for repairs. The Golden Rule. Victor Nelson, S. H. Renville and A. O. Johnson of Peever were I Ahss Lena Strand is expected I home from Canada this week. She W ton Green House. (45.46) Halvor. Walter Harper has resigned s! 'H keep house for her brother, Mrs M:lv A l' ar,ed Tuesdav for Minne- apolis where the win make their fn,ure home Tired, aching eyes need an oph tholmologists care. See J. C. Lep- A splendid rain fell in this sec tion Sunday, and small grains and grasses are fairly shooting up. The fields look fine. Dr. Fjerestad, the Chiropractor, Chicago the past two months tak- ing a post graduate course. The law office of Batterton and Bunde was deserted the forepart of the week. Mr. Batterton is at tending Federal Court at Aberdeen and Mr. Bunde was called to Wheaton to assist Attorney Hud son on a case in the Traverse county circuit court. The Cemetery Associa lion have made a number of tine im provements at the cemetery the past few weeks. A tine net fence costing about SG00.00 has been put up and a fine lot of trees planted. The Red Cross Drug Store have been informed that Dr. K. Guin nell of Ortonville will be located here bv May 16th. He has for some time been associated with Drs. Bolsta and Karn. His office will be located in the Swedlund Bldg. in the rooms formerly occupied by Dr. Scheffier. One of the cases in the federal court at Aberdeen this week is that agcncy 011 May -1 rd Dr. aw comes well recommended by the best citizens of Milbank. A hearing was held last August at Sisseton, and the defendents held I to last term of court where an in dictment was returned against the case. The case was continued over the term. PARADE IS AT NOON Yankee Robinson Cirzus and Wild West Parade at Noon. In order that the country folks can have as much time at home on circus day as is possible, also that the incoming excursionists can have the opportunity to witness the immense circus and wild west par ade of Yankee Robinson and Tex as Bill, the event does not take place until high noon. Promptly at that time the parade moves, then all the outside free exhibitions are given at the show grounds. For those who come in early there is plenty of amusement, however, and it is advisable when conveni ent, to come in as early as possible. Sisseton, Friday, May 14. THE SI SS ETON WEEKLY STANDARD Consult Lepler about your eyes. See "The Hoodoo." You'll like it. Only 25c for boys shirts and overall at the Golden Rule Dry goods Store. Bert Opsal of Wilmot was a Sis seton visitor, Wednesdav. Mrs. A. J. Monnie returned home Tuesday from a two weeks' visit in the cities. A. A. Peterson returned from Waubay Thursday, where he has been packing up his stock to move it to Wilmot, where he expects to be ready for business soon. Charlie Lindstrom is reported seriously iU this week. daughter was horn to Magnus Kleven and wife, Wednesday. There will a B. B. supper at the Lodge Hall, Tuesday, Mav 11, from 5 to 7 p. 111. to given by the Royal Neighbors for the benefit of the High School Athletic Associa tion. B. sure to B. there. There will plenty of good thing to eat: and there will be music by the B. B. girls and the B. B. hoys. Turn out and Boost for our High School. J. C. Lepler, Ophthalmologist Dr. Office in the Swedlund Bldg. Consult him about your eyes. Buy your rugs and carpets of the Golden Rule. Don't go with worn out shoes. Bring them in for repairs to the Golden Rule. General Hardware Here I am /Jv yV, Strawberries and ornamental tiees. Sisseton Green House, (45-46 ^imbroidery up to 4in. wide 5c per yard at the Golden Rule. Coming, "The Hoodoo," Senior Class Play. Announcement later. One of the most difficult tasks in a country newspaper office is getting the facts relative to births, deaths and marriages in the community. Many people in one of these chic new BON TON corsets you hear so much about. I knew you would be interested to see how I look. That's why I posed for this picture. Such modish lines and so comfortable, too! This is characteristic of all and they give you real service. Note the slight "curve in" at my waist, the roomy, support ing bust and the flat straight effect of my pretty back---very new features perfected in these smart corsets. My modiste refuses to fit my frocks over any other corset. She knows! Sold by the TH^ People'S From $3 up to $25 Royal Worcester Corsets, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 to $3.00 y.o„**t$-scrfc- jay Durability Makes the DeLa= val a Cheap Separator If the buyers of a DeLaval will give it pro per care it will last a lifetime. In some of the older dairying sections there are plenty of DeLaval machines that have been in use from 15 to 20 years and are still doing good work. Aside from its greater efficiency, ease of turn ing, capacity and sanitariness, the fact that the DeLaval lasts from two to five times as long long as other machines, makes it the Cheapest Separator on the market. We carry different sizes, with or without engine attachment THOMPSON'S HARDWARE take it for granted that when a person dies, the editor is familiar with every detail in the life of the deceased and his activities, when as a fact he knows abso lutely nothing about him but has to get his information from other sources, same as any other person would have to do. It is the same in regard to marriage or other more or less important happenings in the community. In almost every case the editor Sisseton, S. D. has to dig up the particulars, ot to satisfy himself and the read ers of his paper with a meagre and inaccurate report. The average editor of a country news paper has some thing like a mil lion and and a half of things to do and think about in a week, and the patrons can hardly over estimate how much he appre ciates any efforts tho.y make in furnishing him the facts for news items.