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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, April 21, 1916, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1916-04-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sl SSETON WEEKLY STANDARD
By Walter Johnson
Subscription #i.50 l'cr va
Official Paper
A newspaper is the cheap- I
(•st hing you ca I my it
comes to you every week, rain
or shine, calm or stormy,
bringing you I lie liest news
of tin- neighborhood.
mat I or what happens it enters
your door as a welcome friend
bringing sunshine and happi
ness. It shortens the long
winter night, and enlivens the
dreary rainy day. 11 is your
advertiser, gossip and friend.
No man is just to his wile
ami children who does not
give t.liem a home paper to
read.
Every paper one picks up
contains accounts of wealthy
women being injured while
motoring, (»lie has a broken
arm from cranking the auto
another suffered a nervous
shock when a tire w- thrown
ami still another had trouble
with water in the carbureter,
anil her pel cat whfch she had
out for a ride was late for
dinner. The attention of
wealthy women ol this class
is respectfully called to the
fact that no lady was ever in
jured while trying to crank a
baby buggy, and nursing
bottles are never troubled with
the lips ami downs of
line.
Ttkred
Get
ikrä£:
In
WP
'SW
1
fe
IMK
»V
1*1
'»i
EJ
A
:fi|
1
iaso-
Seed Corn for Sale.
1 have a good sun 1 ol Yellow
Dent seed corn tor sale. Tlii
Anyone wishing to buy call iiietip
THERE W*B IN THE WHOLE
WORLB. AND yOU
UAO IT,
WH*T WOULD YOU 1UV?
Farmers and Dudlets.
"i 'Ii. Iii''- just Fanner mit
1
in In- 1 iimtry.
si 1MnI
du
Iii' "I»
I 111
1 1 1 1 1 1
or write. l'oor dvluilvil (liulvlvt! May
Axel Anderson. I he uvviu' In- vvorsv!
TWtftoöoöüöäeriNDS MUW»HHWUlirTHt SAWItVIItYWMCM.
IF THIS LITTLt TEN CENT
TALK SENSE.MAH.l
MCE WAS ALL THE MOWEV
a sti'"cl eir.
1 ii'l' tin- ol Iicr lnv :ilnl liral'il
of County and City ,«,ss' ..i i, ..r
11111
ill
K, Till' Attorney General li"Ms'| ri .j.l Ji-s a- In- "bmii
tliat a voter ran rlia ii.ue lii
party affiliation* any tune he-'
fore the hooks are close
11" vdiiiiu
1
1 1 1 ..
•inner, to be sun
farmer "out here
y." I le wore over­
jusl a
mobile rest 1
garage. lie owns ,,1
ist valuable larms
whole .-eel lull of the slate.
11 is home lite is ideal am I his
wile and children have every
thing hey I le.-ire. I I sim
ple word 1- a-^ good as his
check, and hi- check would
he honored lor a sum that
nullit staguer on.
1 MEN SPENDTHEIRl
CASry SELLS THC
I
HEW CUT REAL
I MHEy FOR WHAT
I
EN cents' worth of W-B CUT Chewing—the long
Real Tobacco Chew—brings many a man
real tobacco comfort.
The first quality test proves tnat a small chew of W-B
CUT Chewinjt is plenty, because it's rich tobacco. No
chewing on bif wad like the ordinary kind—and you
don't have to spit so much.
pouch sod
OIVESTME MOST fJ
SATISFACTION. I
TOBACCO CHEW. I
utufy your teste for rieh tobacco.
**N«HnWlW«»lthl«eio«tfc» rich loWco mu"
Me If «mUM-MUTON COHPANT. 5» U*o S^ur., New TeA City
BUY 1914 SEED CORN
gcmwwi c-Kectcciattereeito
trvs-f. tuWMtMiW
Early Minnesota No. 13 Tests 98 to 100 per et.
EaHy White Cap Dent 98 to 100 per et.
Eiüly Carters Yellow Dent 98 to 100 per ct.
Early Small White Dent 98 to 100 per ct.
Ettly Bloody Butcher sold out.
Oeder now hefore it is all gone. All grown in
from 16 to 24 years by us.
line 11I the ül'eat 11' HI h|i
si it 111 winter and the
ina-i
l-
11 we ful'got tu mill
,1 .ll'i Ii 11
id lie
CI II 1
the
111
I le is a man, a real ma
man whom other men
knowledge be a man among |,,
lei
•i'ljSS'E'ir ,~-i Illiet 11 ICS we I leei II lie Weai'V il this
Ma lire and loruet tu whitewash our won
too I I'l ie
I
I MIIILlI III
we think, and It dosen I sound verv ufnod to I In
low 11 or to 11 s. either. lor I he simple reason 11
alls and drove hi wagon into
town, but a I hum.- his auto
I he W are er weary Iml.tv. a'l'id if I Nlr pen is I! ipped in ill,
arnI of observation and experience you will at least have
men, even if he is ju.-t a When thecal delivers us a basket of fuzzy little kittens,
tanner out here in the conn- helpless in their blindness, we take them into our homes
'I'.V• and loudle them, and mother tliem. and give tlietii a warm
Hut what ol I lie ^tripling, led in back of I he kitchen stove—for our hearts go out to
what ol I lie dudelet he tender litt le things.
lie just one of that mini- And so it is with everything of life that brings money or
erous clas- who always know 1 recreation, or amusement into the home. We give them
everything and never do any- our care' our attention, our solicitude. For as we said he
thing. who amount to no- fore they are an asset in one way or another.
thing and are worthless. He Itut what of our children whom we ourselves bring into
is juM a dudelet, and it is this world, fur whom we alone arc responsible and account
douhtlul il he ever attains to able? What care and attention are we bestowing upon them,
the "dignity ol being a real that they in after years may taste of the sweeter joys of life?
dude. Xo we can hardly term tliem as an asset, for they are even
es. he is- ''|iisi a farmer, m'eatei and more precious than all assets-—they are llesh
out here in tin' country,, but and blood.
lie our friend, he is every-1 There are fathers and mothers in this town whom 110 liu
hodv'f Iricnd, and time may man being could justly criticise in their handling of their
prove him to he the "friend: olTspring. They give as tliev have or are
in need of the poor, vapid, best of everything for the child. No care is too great, no
brainlos dudelet.
1
SISSKTON WKKKLY STA XDA IM»
AS THE EDITOR SEES IT
Now what wouM vmi like ns in say lo ymi tlii« week
oniethimr pleasant, yon say'.' 1 course yon would that's
us.
with all 1
11 ion of knowing that we love you. though we
chastise you Tor your shortcoming-.
When we turn our horses and our cattle out lo irrazc
head tlicni for the spot where the grass is green a in I the
I is wholesome. W are careful of their welfare, for they
are an asset, they are things of value, they represent more
dollars and add to our bank rolls.
When the old hen comes oil' the nest with a brood of little
chicks we bestir ourselves and guard them religiouslv from
the sharp fangs of the hungry marauder. In this we emulate
the example of the mother lien, and it is good to see and to
1.
We hunt th
tin
'hadV side
1 11I the trnuhli's and miserv ju-4
ndruiii 1
x-
a 1111 we
ic.ak as
ler fel­
ts 11 I
able
attention is too insignificant in their efforts to shield it from
Wc need a thou-.uid more the snares of life and yet have it develop into a real man or
just like him tili.- man who w.nnan of honor, integrity and usefulness.
is "just a farmer out here in Itut again there an* others—quite others. Wc see young
corn took tirst prize at ihe Fnrmerj eountry and whom we ]„,ys running wild and imbibing the vices of manhood,
Institute at Sisseton this spiiiiR. pmiid know as om |.j swearing, swaggering, using language too vile
smoking, swearing, swaggoring, using language too vile for
rint. No they arc not assets, either. They are just some
body's kills, kills of somebody who doesn't deserve kids,
lint they too are somebody's flesh anil blood, and should be
given tlie care that will make them. too. useful men and
women.
If the parents of those liovs cannot see the hell of the hi
tu re in store for them if tlioy continue their present course,
isn't it possible for the community at large to do something
to save them'.' Are they, young human I icings, not as
valuable in our sight as the horse, the cow, the chick or the
kitten.
There are many loving mothers ami fathers in this com
munity who can lind a way if they choose, lint will they?
We make you this suggestion in a spirit of fairness and
humanity, in the hope that something practical and bene
ficial maybe done lor ''somebody's kids.'' Will you do it?
Ten thousand Americans go whooping into the next
world, according to figures on whooping cough, compiled by
the United States bureau of health—this occurs annually.
It is reported from ollicial Washington that President Wil
son isn't going to have any vacation this summer. He can
then have a chance to sympathize with people who run
country newspapers.
The cost of matches is going up. Sulphur is aviating and
a match man says the price will increase ten-fold. 'Tis a
burning shame!
A cannibal is known by the company they eat.
A lazv man is a dead one who can't be buried.
Many of the married women of England never knew how
much their husbands loved tliem until this compulsory mili
tary service plan came along.
There are some people so sympathetic that they can weep
when somebody's submarine sinks somebody else's des
troyer.
Sugar is steadily going up in price, so that the world
presently may have to take its adversity unsweetened.
OWN A
DORT
You Will Like It
$665
I
1 LI \'l' Mil II
COMPLETE
Specifications Model 5 Touring
Car
ix i»it»M'tu:iT Ji'J-invh wluvi
-••triam Inn txuh. with tuum tu
both o'tntiat luii-iil-». k-l t-ltainl ih ivi
«.vntt votilt'nl
l-ohiultT .O-hot-f pour«.. Ifiirt Motoi
i.t»t vti hi it vitvtilnttiiv: ml pump ami
luhMvatnu with I lu mo vpltnti
vi»r»linu, WKSTIN''. HOl'SK Two I nit
Stavtmv
I I
xvka nn:k
to get, the
twaii III n.ii dktuoit
dvmoutitahlv nm: «ravitv lenl naso
hitv s.vistnn vnwl. «mv-mati tup
Muvdomctcr uaolm«- yauut-: sitk- our
tain«: vUvtric horn and vumpU-tv tout
DORT MOTOR CA* CO.. FLINT, MICH.
NO
The Furniture Dealer
Quality You Can See for Yourself
DORT
0
automata- hiwl :dtt
l.uhtnik Svsu-m with L'ntitn-vttvni tutu
ti.n 1 at tvv vru lmiL tut
,i tnvh tnil i\iiihk-vv:t tvar prmc *j
tlnatmu rvar axk- svlwtive t\ pv traii
im-'wii, tht'vt' 1 iirwat «1 ami
rwerx- mtvrtial cvpattihiu .".nil vxtvt
nal nuiitravtiny brakvs. JALOX utv
vvt -thlv tcvrttjy.
-'I' .V- UDO
A
titv«.
A I
Complete with
Westinghouse Electric
Starting and Lighting
F. 0. b. Flint, Mich.
1 ALI'lA in a motor car is frequently no more than
a douhtlul claim of the maker.
Dort quality is actual vvorkimr quality shat shows itselt
in results.
Tin- tuuli sjived. Ions- stroke motor carries the Doit through—re
n:irilless ot ro:ul comhtions. Tin: Westinghouse two-unit electric
stiirlmg iiiul liuiituig sostem, tound on 110 other car 111 this class,
ahvuys i'0|iuints. 'J'lie liig ."iul-incli lull cantilever springs in tliv rem' ward
oil the lulls The crank and vain shafts, made extra heavy, always elimi
nate Vibration. The deep upholstery is always eonitorlahle. The sturdy
Iraine is always dependable.
*1 011 don't have to take Dort i|uality 'on faith.'' It, is apparent, the moment
you lilt the hood. The results ate evident the moment you start I he ear.
^,)e this |U.iht\ tor \out-self
AT TEIGEN GARAGE
Minder & Sankey
SISSETON, S. D.
The Small Farmers' Friend—The Big Farmers' Necessity
wide-awake, progressive, business farmer of today
would think of negelecting or refusing to investigate
something that directly promises to improve his farming me
thods and directly increase his farming profits. Not to do
so, would be to deliberately "shut the door" in the face of
some opportunity that would be the right one for him.
We feel sure the silo is just that opportunity for you, as it
has been to countless others. It is a fact that silo has done, is
doing and will continue to do in an increasing degree in the
future, more to improve the farming conditions of all kinds of
farmers--big, little, rich, poor--than any and all other agencies.
Now, you may not believe the silo will lit your particular conditions, as it does
others but, again, you may think differently after you have studied the conditions
from every point of view. At any rate—you cannot afford to "turn your back" upon
such a direct, sure, and thoroughly proven-out profit maker as the silo—the Teck
tonius silo in particular.
It costs you nothing—obligates you in no way—to rcccive our proposition with a
"mind open to conviction'". In doing this, you stand to profit much.
LAMPERT LUMBER CO.
I carry a large stock of Antiseptic and Hygienic
Dustless Dust Cloths Dustless Mops
O-Ceder Mops O-Ceder Oils
Also a large stock of
Wall Paper, Window Shades, Etc.
T. W. CAHILL
Sisseton, South Dakota

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