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SCHINDLER BROS. \n\n Married
On Monday, November 24, 1919 occurred the marriage of Miss Faye Brown to Mr. Lynn J. Jones at Whea ton, Minn. The bride is the daughter ok Mr. and Mrs. XV. M. Br wn and grew to womanhood in this vicinity. The groom is the son ok Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jones. The contracting parties were rear ed in this vicinity and are held in high respect. A The Journal joins their many friends in wishing them happiness and prosperity.—White Rock Journal I Lutheran* to KxpaiMl At the business meeting last week the Lutheran church took in 21 new members raised their pastors' salary $300 per annum and are contem plating the building of a large annex on I he north-east side ok the church, which may be used for a ladies aid serving room, a young peoples hall and also be an addition to the main auditorium.—Wilmot Enterprise. Good Letterheads Help Sali'j No farmer who desires to sell farm products by advertising and corres pondence can afford to be w'thcut good letterheads tor his bus'r.css let ters. A well printed letter-liead identifies the farmer, is legible and looks business like to the person re ceiving the letter. Local Printers are supplied with paper and equipment for printing attractive farm l'n'.er-! heads. They also can order engrav ing of farm buildings or livestock to 'illustrate the letterhead. Any farm er who sends out letters carelessly written on cheap unlieaded paper is losing money. j~ lairy Department Vublishvs Hulivtin Brookings—The dairy departinen* at State college has published a hand some bulletin describing its equip ment, its courses of study, trophies and medals won by students and the great opportunities now open to dairy men and creamery operators. Ac cording to the bulletin, the three months creamery course which begins in January offers young men without high school training an excellent, op portunity to prepare for interesting work at high salaries. Every student is in demand just as soon as he has completed his work. The course i.s practical and actually teaches cream ery management. 'u V) LARS MERK Lars Merit was born in Norway, Jan. 10, 1834. and died at the home of his son Ole Merk at New Rlfington, on Nov. 5, 1919. He had been well physically up to within three or four weeks of the time of his death, when he began to lose appetite and have abnormally long periods of sleep. His death came very peacefully in sleep. For the past three years he had been helpless mentally. The deceased came to America with his daughter, Mrs. Anna Ma-tson in 1902, and liv ed with her for about a year at hei home in Rice Lake, XV:s. Since that time he has lived with Iiis son Ole, and 1ms received the best and kindest of care. The funeral was held from the Swedish Lutheran church on Saturday Nov. 8. His daughter Mrs. Matson ok Rice Lake was here to the funeral returning on Monday of last week.to her home. This daughter and Ole Merk are the only living child ren out of a family of seven.—New Ellington Record. LONCi HOIjIjOXV A few Fords were seen on our roads last week. 3 XValter Sanders was helping Arth ur Bothum do some hauling last week Lila Croft spent Thanksgiving in Sisseton. Henry and Clarence Bothum are home from Kimball, S. v., where they have been the past month drill ing artesian wells. HIGHEST CASH PRICES FOR Lorna Just was slightly under the weather the forepart of the week. Mat Smith braved Sievert Bot hums vicious dog one night last week and came down and spent the evening with the boys. Arthur Bothum took an A. XV Ö.L. last Saturday, reporting back Sunday evening. .P. for you Art. Mike Mickelson is busy hauling corn fodder now days. —By Joe Previous. Hay Wanted Montana cattle men have sent representatives into this section in search of hay to tide over their cattle until spring. A good quantity of hay is needed and they will buy in large amounts Wherever liay can be found. Their prices are F. O. ß. Loading Station, whether it is bailed or not. If it is not already bailed, ar rangements can be mäde with them to We pay the Highest cash prices for Furs and Hides at all times. Bring all your Furs to us. Our prices on tradsare from 10 up. ANIMAL SMOKERS 25c EACH Traping season opens at noou Dec. 1. Buy your supply of trap* traps and smokars now and be prepared. Phone 73 Sisfeton, S. D. This WHITE PLAGUE is curable and preventable and every penny from Christmas Seals sold will go for Health and Happiness. •, Big Percent of Seals Returns to Remain in State to Assist Return Soldiers ,x If ten seals per capita are sold in South Dakota this month it will mean about $70,000.00 to fight tuberculosis among returned Soldiers in our own State and to carry on public health work among the schools. .". $ kail it. The farmer must agree to load the hay .however. They will furnish the outfits for bailing it, if desired. If you have any quantity of hay to sell, kindly get in touvli with the County Agent. Meeting of ('»-operative Shippers Association The National Federation of Co operative Livestock Shippers is plan ning on a big meeting during the In ternational at Chicago. Various sub jects in regard to shippers problems will be taken up at that time and some ot the must noted men ot the country will speak at the different sessions. .The meeting will take place on December the 3rd to the 4th. They 1 Äl es, It's Tuberculosis or W v'-V v'-.' 4 This Space Donated By Citizens National Bank First National Bank A General Store Will the business ferms that are interested in this work and will donate some advertising space please notify J. H. Irwin County Chairman) :"!F have reserved 400 rooms at 65 cents each in the twenty story Modern Y. M. C. A. Hotel for cooperative Live stock Shippers at Livestock show. These rooms are O. K. and on a direct line to the International show. Snr.i in reservations for rooms (no money) before Nov. 28th. It is impossible to get a room in Chicago Hotels during International XXreelt even at this early date. This Hotel will be cooperative shippers headquarters. Anyone planning to attend the In ternatioal will do well to attend these meetings. A special train is being run from South Dakota and anyon, desiring to go on this train should notify the County Agent. Trah-.s THE UNIVERSAL CAR Here is the Ford Runabout, a perfect whirlwind into the daily life of everybody, anywhere, everywhere time. For town and country, it is all that its name about. Low in cost of operation low in cost with all the sturdy strength, dependability for which Fcrd cars are noted. We'd be your order for one or more. We have about motor cat accessories, and always have genuine Ford Parts. We'd like to have you Remember if you want your Ford service you must keep it in good v/ill do it for you. I 65'per cent of MoneytoStay in County This will be used to secure a Public Health Nurse or any health work the County might un dertake. A graduate Red Cross Nurse is now in the County to stay till January 1st. because of seals sold in 1917. She is visiting Schools, in specting and educating the children along health lines. Her services are free and in case of seri ous sickness she will go to the home and stay till proper help can be secured. HEALTH BONDS Where could you better put five or ten dollars than in a Health Bond. These come in denominations from $5 to $100 and can be se cured from the High School Students or your County Chairman, J. H. Irwin. List of men or organization holding Health Bonds will be published next week. will leave from two different points in the state and will stop at Madison, Wisconsin, where the entire party will be entertained by Madison University. Notice -j The Stockholders .ind Board of Directors of tho Roberts County Press will meet in the Court House at Sisseton on Saturday, December 27, 1919, to elect a permanent board ot directors and take up other business that may come before the members. 3. M. Har.son, Pres." Read The Standard of utility.. Fits and all the implieflteft Run of maintenance and reliability pleased to have everything in a filU line Of for OUTCUStomerV to give continuous condition. We The Carlberg Company SISSETON, SO. DAK.