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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, December 26, 1919, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1919-12-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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Reduced Crops—Answer to Haitis
Government figures show that the
farmers in the winter wheat areas
have reduced their wheat acreage by
12,000,000 acres. P.resent acrage is
about 3,000,000 less than that, of
1915. We have here the silent ans
wer of the neglected producer to un
favorable conditions. This answer
also meets the stories about great
farm prosperity effectively.
If the farmers had done well with
winter wheat last year and had the
mans now they would plant a larger
rather than a smaller acreage. Huj
there is no way by which the farmer
Allowing 10 bushels Lo the acre, we
Khali be short 120,000,000 bushels of
winter wheat next year.
Denckinv oixl Kolehal Foiakcii
Decision ol the allied council to
abandon aid io Deuekine and Kol
chiik is announced in the press. Whe
ther the airtight blockade will also
be lifted is not stated. There is little
probabiliy that thai it will, for the
decision to stop direct aid is not
prompted by desire to make peace
with Russia but by the belief that aid
to the factions fighting in the field is
like sticking money into the ground,
and none of the allies can afford this.
Shortly after the petering out of
the attack of I'ctrograd came the
smashing defeat of Kolchak, and now
Denekine is retroating with seven
league boot's. Me is also attacked in
the rear by revolting peasants in the
Caucasus. And England alone lias
spent $470,000,000 to date on Kol
chak, Deneltine and the north Rus
sian li la
Perhaps the widespread protest by
American business men against re
fusal to allow them to send goods to
Russia for cash, wiill have an impor
tant effect on the blockade. The lack
of balance between city and agricul
tural production caused by the block
ade is probably the worst problem
Soviet Russia lias to face. .Many
allied statesmen and writers expected
this to break Soviet rule long ago.
Standardized Flour
Our government grain corporation
ask« public support for a method that
really reduces the margin between
producer and consumer. Few will
question that our marketing costs
have mounted, because we have got
ten away from bulk goods and have
been "educated" by advertisers tq
special brands and expensive pack
ages. The consumer pays for the
advertising and the other frills. Why
not standardize our necessaries and
cut out this expensive nonsense?
The grain corporation offers wli.it
-it says Is a good flour much cheaper
than the producers of "brands" can
sell It for that is, it will retail for
about 75 cents per one-sinteent.h of a
barrel, as opposed to the 89 cents ot
more asked by the dealers with fancy
labels and big advertising bills. This
government flour, purchased on de
tailed specifications from the millers,
is marked "United States Grain Cor
poration Standard Pure Wheat Flour.'
The milling combine may be able
to put a crimp into this flour-market
ing reform. Time will tell. But it is
certainly in the right direction If
-the government would guarantee the
«rtlalty of the bulk goods in the im
portant lines And it the people could
u'mebin their "education" on brands,
ntaVketitig coete could be considerably
Aster,e"Tint Vote
ljady Artor'e first rote in parlia
ment la not commented on by the pa
pere which tinre had so much to say
about her tHumph at the polls and
her- ®peat demöckicy in spite of her
««at wealth. Do they feel that the
AHWri^nputoMc aretoo simple-mind
e^ to ap^i-eciate the d^ttiocracy of her
^W^HuWo^Äf^ntin« auf.
ifra^b to Iti^ia 8nd 'Lady A&tor voted
m&Xhät' tfifr ipröV&ioh on the ground
tr&Mefo tb
etriÄ giv
Ins to the women at titeÄme time.
piity men, demoeroey
alwayi^'SWWitoous qü«tion"
W&W. I«* thtrt
can continue putting more into the'talk on the sidewalk or gather in
ground than he takes out. The rye
acreage is smaller by 1.700.00U acres.
In fact, we shall find reductions in
all lines of farm products in which
price fixing or "cost-of-living" raids
have resulted in unfair returns. The
consumers must' pay for the smaller
production with higher prices next
eatoe iemoci*i^ td 'inieiä waa idBt.
1%, at the'i-'
M- aWof iqiwlil
might gather from this that more of
the common people of her district ar
looking for a new kind of democracy.
"Seditious" Funeral
Raiding a funeral may appear to be
strange and atrocious affair, but
United States—in Braddock, Pa., to
be exact. In that state the striking
steel workers are forbidden the con
stitutional right of assemblage and
free speech because if allowed to as
semble the strikers would be hearten
ed by the number turning out. State
police or Cossacks as they are called,
are on hand to see that none stop to
homes or halls.
One of the strikers there had died
and all the strikers turned out to fol
low the body to the cemetery. Nat
urally such a turnout would bolster
up the morale of the strikers and that
is why the funeral had to be raided,
not withstanding our Constitution
and statutory law. The Daily News
Herald of Braddock, hostile
minutes the attempted parade had I
ill the hope that the parents would
start a riot to defend their children.
How Ireland Fares
and like Pharoah is unwilling -'to let
the people go because of the profit
\\Inch can be made out of them.
Last December two out of every
three Irish voters voted for the Irish
republic. Four out of every five voted
for self-determination. Only one vot-
nearly 50 per cent loss than that of, im 1 ih. bonds
her husband last December. And we
nevertheless it has happened ni the doyiination of government and
workers gleefully describes the raid
ill part as follows.
"The procession had formed in the
rear of a funeral cortege which wan
moving to S. S. IVter and Paul Greek
Catholic church in George street, po
lice said. The state troopers were im
mediately notified and charged down
Braddock avenue. The galloping
horses swept into tile crowd, hurling
men right and left and causing scores m-Uism for seven years and got so bad
to flee for tlieir lives. Within a few
vanished." help me 11.• I dressed hecause I
These same Cossacks recently drove
In answer to a question from tlio
am law and order there. England
appears to have a good deal of the
a mude ot Pharoah toward the Irish,
rT'j5ngliSh ruIe'
Military murders --5S
Deportations 2,076
Armed assaults 1 431
Haids on private houses __5,859
Political arrests 5,394
Sentences imposed 1,998
Newspapers surpressed
of nTnt rv?' ,e0,'Se "°'jCy sood. I kept losing weight and
of milatdiy occupation and rule is just
"•he opposite of law and order in a
democracy. The following statictics
of the English "law and order" in
Ireland for the period from May 1,
1918, to September 30, 1919, may sur
prise some people here:
Foreign circulation denied 28
Count rnartials 524
A:I1 of this occurred in a country
with a population less than that
NeW York City. The authorities have
also resorted to inhuman prison tre it
ment, as
Dunne report to the peace conference,
in the hope of breaking the spirit of
the Irish people.
brought out in the Walsh-
Many people may not like the Irish
but that is no reason at all for favor
ing foreign rule over them.
The term revolution in its proper
sense implies marked change in poll
tics or social conditions and not mere
ly domestic violence, as so many ap
pear to think. About the only certain
thing in the world is that all things
are constantly changing. When social
change comes rapidly, either with or
without force, we call it revolution or
•overturning". Also in looking back
on a period in which a marked
change has come slnvrty, like the
change from feudalism to industrial-.
Ism,- historians speak of it as revolu
Again the press writers almost al
ways try to give the imm-emion that
revolution Is something starting from
the bottom by wicked workng-ctass
"agitators". Whereas history shows
two exampee of revolution by tha
upper classes to one like the French
revolution, originating with the com
mon people. The Roman republic is
overthrown by upper-class politicians
and submerged by Julius Caesar. Na
poleon I sets aside the political effect
of the French revolution. Napoleon
III. overthrows the French republic.
Pan-Oerman imperialists capture con
trbl of Germany. English imperialists
submerge England's democratic ideas
pud itibjugate vast territories, such
asand overthrow republics like
/ha Transvaal and the Orange Free
Wini, VVCtl
the way aU
the old
natiohs of Europe caaght the virus of
autocracy and dipd out Is proof ot haw
autocrau have, succeeded In revolt
flOM either „|»jr force suddenly or by
failure to curb war profiteering im-
undo this successful revolution of!
svi»i:iti\Ti-:.\ni:\T is ovr
I Minneapolis. Minn., in talking of his
remarkable recovery from .-:lumaeh
:trouble and rheumatism.
'I had stomach trouble
cou 1101 111
their horses into a group of school sliouldeis, he continued. "One or
children waiting for school to open,
.. iso that I would nearly suffoc:ite. The
floor ot parliament, Lloyd George de-
from 0Ile )orlion of my l)0(lv tH iU1..
until sme
wikl spent lulndreds of dl)llal on
a a
al a Unu ]ived
lew hours at night and in tlie morn- I
ing I would get up so tired and fagged
out I could hardly put one foot, before
and improve with the very first bottle
of Tanlac. My rheumatism a,nd indi-
gostion began to leave me almost im
mediately and now. 'since taking six
bottles, both are entirely gone. I can
eat anything I want as often as I
want it and never have the least.
trouble in digesting what. I eat. As the
old saying is, "I can eat like a horse
•and sleep like a log," and get up in
the mornings feeling fresh and fine..
As 1
have said before I have gained
no careful observer can doubt
the I'll:ted States has been in November
wrt to the npiai-o r-nnfovoi,^» eighteen nonnds in xve.iirht *nA am I narked 'Bids for Indian land, to be
eighteen pounds in weight and am
still gaining. Tanlac has done all I
this for me, so no wonder I give it my
unqualified endorsement."
Tanlac is sold in Sisseton by F. P.
Maldaner, in Whit« Rock by Geo.
Wians, and in Or.tlcy by Carl Melan
A great hullabaloo was raised in
North Dakota because the state libra
rdan bought a book by Ellen Key, the
well-known Swedish authoress, on
marriage relations. The librarian, of
course, intended it only for circula
tion among adults, and it is found in
most public libraries, but the controll
ed press of the state gives long quota
tione from the most questionable
parts just to show how bad it was,
And they were so alarmed lest the
book get into the hands of children.
Suppose the fanner-owned press had
published these unfairly selected quo
tations! Wow! Imagination fails us.
School Bonrtl Proceedings
Sisseton Independent School Dis
trict, Sisseton, South Dakota. Decem
ber 15,1919.
Board met in special session with
the following officers of the Board
present: Members of the Board J. A
Robertson, president Members A.
Marvick, o. S. Ophfocn, H. S. Morris,
M. L. Stavig and Frank R. McKenna,
clwrk and O. K. Thollehaug, superin
On motion duly made and second
ed the following bill« which bad been
paid by the clerk and president by
order issued by said School District
were duly approved:
Orval Le Clair, assisting
Janitor $7.70
C. J. Druger, completing sewer- 81.50
Orval LeOlair ascistlng Janitor -5.60
H. C. Crosby, advancing freight
for Bjorkman Biw. „74.00
J. M. Swanberg, interest on
J. B. Raphael, stlary for
the throes of a real revolution since Dak. Cen. Tel Co. Toll and
lie Civil war. He has seen little cor-: messages
porations become big and big corpora- Voting aye on motion
Hons become trusts and the trusts
the pn-is. Hi' knows what ho failure
to tax war profits properly and the
gradually acquire practically com- -On motion duly made and seconded
plies as to actual conditions. He now Educational Supply Company
sees consummated what Abraham Lin I excuse blanks -2.C7
coin saw as the grave danger lo the. Houghton, Mifflin Company
Will the common people be able to!
"I have gained eighteen pounds I
Hansen .ains lOinliteon rounds And tl. K. Thollohaug, labor and
Trouble* Km! After Taking T.inlav
ami am still gaining at the rate of sweeping 11.2."
oiKv-half pound a day as the result of Minneapolis Roofing ti Cor
taking fan'ae", said William
Hansen, well known superintendent -Moldauer, ledger A:
of the Superior Electrical Mfg. Co. of
!at 1 cml,(
scarcely eat enough io
ke:,) alh,: and
"W wife often had to
hands as high as my
'""»tl'tuls at mealtimes would
me so I would have to leave
Ulc table aml 1
suffered with spells of
indigestion that almost doubled me
I »P with pain. My stomach would
almost fill with gas and I would bloat
gasses pvessing lgainst 111V
hced woul(1 huvt and
ares that the present program of made me so awul faint and w«ik tha» I after full and faithful perform
the cabinet for Ireland is to main-
hardly breathe. My Jback and
eumatic pains would shoot
I "No" none.
times I was almost
011 cereals and dry
toasit, but nothing gave me even tem
porary relief. I sent, clear to New
york for one special medicine but it,: ^''e.ni, Morris and Stavig.
"No" none.
like the o^rT^d'tö'dö me any
,the following bill: wire audited
A. J. Klevm draying
Midland Chemical Company,
fcupphes 28 4 75
nie Co. mate.!.,I and labor .294.1 7 i"
m:tml 1,00k
Dclmer Morrison, janitor work 22.30
A. J. Kleven, hauling coal 2 7.7",
C. J. Krtiger, extra work on
sewer ,14.00
Red Cross Seal Commission,
North-Western School Supply
Co., kindergarten chairs 2S.S0
Voting "Aye" on mfr'.ion. i.iarvick,
Opheim, Moms,.and, .Stavig. Voting
"No" none.
On motion of A. i\Iarvick and sec
onded by M. L. Stavig it was voted to
raise Superintendent O. K. Tliolle
hr.ug's salary $200.00 for the year,
and the teachers now employed to re
ceive $100.00 for the year, such sal-
:!ry lo be ,aitI
iance of t,le
ache' torriblv
at the close of tlio
'"E "Aye" on motion, Marvick,
and Stavig. Voting
On motion of O. S. Opheim and
seconded by H. S. Morris, the Board
voted to purchase one additional sew
ing machine for the Domestic Science
Voting on motion, Marvick,
^luipped with wire guards.
TIlere l)eing no
GOme before the
the other. My condition got so bad I J°ulne'-,
thought 1 would have to quit work al- Frank R. McKenna, Clerk.
"I commenced to pick up in weight
N(l!ice is
1,6 80,(1
50.00 wit: SE% of Sec 29, Township 115
Range 68, and that on that day made
Opheim, Morris and Stavig. Voting
"No" none.
Li lid
Hub City School Supply Co.
Supplies .14,87
A. Flanagan Company, pointers ,94
Thomas Thompson, hardware- 30.34
(Jinn & Company books
W I A.llyn Ac Hncon. books
American Hook Company.
advancing money
Ben Eck, draying __
Schade, as: is::ng janitor
Tlie Board voteH to purckas
.steadily grew worse and worse. electric Lglit fixtures for the new
got so nervous I could sleep only
mnasium and auditorium, same to ^lyvt.le Carter, Deputy
ur.ther business to
Board, meeting ad-
Siven that there
Janual'y 7-
sealed bids, on
allotment of Coroelia
Wind, deceased, allotment No. 1217,
described as tlie SE'A of section 13,
twp. 125, R. 51, appraised valuation
$9400. Bids for the above land will
be received up to 2 p. 111. of the date
above. All bids must be ac-
by 10 per cent of the
amount offered, in form of a certified
check on some solvent bank. Bids
envelope and
opened at 2 p. m. January 7th" and
addressed to the Superintendent of
the Sisseton Indian School. For fur
ther information address the under-*
signed. J. L. Suffecool, Supt. Sisse
ton Agency, Sisseton, So. Dak.
(Dec 26-Jan, 2)
Schindler Bros, of Sisseton and
Watson, Sask, Canada have disposed
of several large tracts of land dur
ing the past few weeks. One tract of
480 a 3
17.50 per aero, another tract of *i20
acres about half under cultivation
sold for $10,000. One tract of 3200
acres for $16.50 to $21.50 per acre,
Other tracts of part brush land and
partly prairie are selling from $15 to
$21 per acre, all prairie from $20 10
$30, improved lands from $25 to $60.
Wheat in that section this year went
from 20 to 42 bushels and oats from
40 to 100 bushels. Anyone wishing to
make a trip to this section should call
on Henry Schindler of this city and
secure hceap land seeker» rates. The
terms on these lands are $2.00 per
acre down and balance on crop pay
ments. (Oct 17tf)
Order to Show Ceuwe Why Executrix
Should Not Be Required to Convey
Reel Estate
State of South Dakota, County of
Roberts, ss. In County Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of W. L.
Lamb, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of
Henry G. Wilson and Birtha A. Wil
son, his wife, which shows:
1. That the petitioners are resi
dents of South Dakota.
2. That on the 1st day ot Janu
ary, 1916, the above named decedent
W. L. Lamb, in his lite time was the
owner of the following described rea!
estate situated in the County oi
Hand and State of South Dakota to-
petitioners a contract in writing
to convey said real estate to petition
3. That on the 17th day of March
1919, said W. L. Lamb died testate.
That at the time of his death decedent
was a resident of the County of Mar
tin and State of Minnesota. That on
the 6th day of May, 1919, the will of
decedent was proved and admitted to
probate in the Probate Court in Mar
tin County Minnesota, and Tillie L.
Lamb named as executrix in said will,
was by said Court appointed executrix
and thereupon duly qualified as sue!,
in the State of Minnesota.
4. That thereafter the said will
was duly proved and admitted in the
County Court in the County of Rob
erts and State of South Dakota, and
letters testamentary have been issued
to said Tillie L. Lamb and this Court I
has jurisdiction of said estate, and
property thereof in the State of South
5. That it further appears that
petitioners have complied with all the
conditions of said contract upon theii
part, and said decedent might, if I
living, be compelled to make to them
aa,d renl estaly
cording to the terms of said contract
Wherefore it is ordered that all per
sons interested in said estate appear
before the Judge of this Court on
Saturday the 10th day of January.
1 2 0,at 10 o'clock A. M. at the Court
Room of said Court in City of Sisse
ton in sail! County of Roberts, then
and there to show cause, if any there
be. why an order should not be made
requiring said executrix of said es-
tale to convey to said petitioners said
real estate, according to the condi
tions of said contract made by said
decedent with petitioners during his
life time.
And it is further ordered that a
copy of this order be published for
four successive weeks prior to said
day of hearing, in the "Sisseton
Weekly Standard," a weekly news
paper, printed and published at Sis
se'.on. in said County, and personally
served on all persons interested in
day of November, A. D., 1919.
13v the Court.
H. M. Knight,
In accordance with the order of
this court made 011 tlie 29th day of
November, 1919.
Notice is Hereby Given, that the
following described personal prop
erty will be sold at public auction for
cash at the front door of the Court
house in the City of Sisseton, county
of Roberts and State of South Dakota
on the 30th day of December, 1919
at the hour of two oclock in the af
ternoon of that day by the adminis
trator of said estate, to-wit:
325 shares of stock of the Iowa
and Dakota Land & Loan Company, a
70 shares of the Citizens National
Bank of Sisseton, S. D., a Banking
10 shares of Claire City Bank
stock of Claire City, South Dakota, a
State Banking Corporation
30 shares of stock of the First Nat
ional Bank of Vehlen, S. D., a Na
tional Banking Corporation.
Dated this 8tli day of December,
Peter C. Donhowe,
Dated December 8, 1919.
By the Court:
D, P. Stevens,
said estate residing in said County at the Cjty of Sisseton, in Roberts
least ten- days before said day
hearing. why an order should not be niado
Dated at City of Sisseton the 9th authorizing and directing said admin-
Judge of the County Court.
Attest: ...
D. F. Stevens, 1-
Clerk of the County Court.
Dec 12
.. .. ally served on all persons interested
Notice of Sale of Pevsomil Pi'oiu'i t.v ,,
State of South Dakota. Count«' o.
Robe rts, In County Cour:. legatee or devisee or heir of the de
in the Matter of tlie Estate of cedent, who are residents of said
Joseph Marwick, Deceased.
Administrator of the Esta'e of.
Joseph Marwick, Deceased.
H. M. Knight,
Judge of the County Court.
D. F. Stevens, Clerk Dec.
12-2 6
N°tice of Hearing Petition For let
ters of Administration
State of South Dakota, County of
Roberts, In County Court.
In the
of the Estate of Anna
C. Harrington, Deceased.
The State of South Dakota Sends
Greeting To All Of The Heirs At Law
And Next Of Kin Of Anna C. Harring
ton, Deceased, And To All To Whom
These Presents May Come:
Notice is Hereby Given, That John
Harrington has filed with the Judge
ot this Court a petition praying that
letters of administration of the es
tate of Anna C. Harrington, deceased,
be Issued to him, the said John Har
rington, and that Tuesday, the 6th
day ot January, A. D., 1920 at ten
o'clock in the forenoon of said day,
at the office of the Judge of said
County Court, in the City of Sisseton,
Roberts County, South Dakota, ha«
been set tor hearing said petition,
when and where any person Intersted
may appear and show cause, it any
there be, why said petition should
not be granted.
H. M. Knight,
Jud| e.
(Dec 12-Jan 2)
Not iv« To Ocdjtors
State of South Dakota, County of
Roberts, SS. In County Court.
In the matter of the estate of
William L. Lamb, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed executrix of the state of
Will ja L. Lamb deceased, to the
creditors of. and all persons havjng
claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them with the necessary
vouchers within sjx months after the
first publication of this notice, to tho
said executrix at the office of J. O.
Andrews in the city of Sisseton, jn the
Roberts, South Dakota.
Dated at Sisseton, December 16th,
Tillie L. Lamb,
Executrix of the Estate of
ivWilljam L. Lamb, Deceased.
By Order of
H. M. Knight,
Judge of County Court.
Dec. 19-Jan. 9.
Order To Show ('«use Why Order Of
PS) *"'v Iti'iil Kstalc Should
Not lie Made
State of South Dakota, County of
Roberts. In County Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Hilda
Cliell, Deceased.
It appearing to this Court from the
petition this day presented and filed
by George Chell, administrator of the
es llte
Hilda Chell, deceased, that
it is necessary to sell the whole of the
real estate of said decedent in order
to pay the funeral expenses of said
deceased and the costs of administra
tion of lier estate and the debts and
mortgages of said real estate,
It is Ordered that all persons inter
ested in said estate appear before
th}s Court on Saturday the 17th day
of January, A. D., 1920, it ten o'clock
in llle
forenoon of said day, at the of-
of tllf?
Judge of said County Court
I County, South Dakota, to show cause
istrator to sell all the real estate be
longing to said estate and S
It is Ordered that a eppy of this
order be published at least 1'our suc
cessive weeks jn the Sisseton Weekly
Standard, a legal weekly newspaper
printed and published in said County,
prior to the time herein appointed
for the hearing of said petition, and
that a copy of this order be person-
in said estate, any general guardian
minor so interested, and any
Roberts County, at least ten days be
fore the time herein appointed for
hearing said petition.
Dated December 16, 1910.
By the Court:
Attest: H. XI. Knight.
D. F. Stevens, Judge.
(Seal) Clerk. ,.s
Dec. 19-Jan 16.
Tin: 1IA3!»ND B21AN1A» A
Ledieet Auk year Vrui'
ChUcbemteri IHemond
Vtll# io lied and Cold
iHixes, seated 1th Hlue
Take no other. Itus* «if roup
Urnrelftt. A»kforC)lll.tilfKeuTEttS
1IIAMOWI» lilt AM» I'LLLR, fur LS
years known is Best, Safest. Always Reliable
Business Directory
Special attention given to Obstetrics
and Diseases ot Women and Children..
Office over Guaranty State Bank
Phone 120 Sisseton, 8. I».
Physician and Surgeon
Office over Rexall Drug Store
Phone 76 Sisseton, 8. B.
Phone 49 Offlee in Gamm Residence
Sisseton, S. D.
DR. A. R. SORREL. 8.
Sisseton, Si D.
Ronw 8:30 to 12:00—1:00 to 5:00
Office over Red Gross Drug Store
Graduate of Ohio State University
Calle Promptly Answered Day orNlgtit
Phone 168 or Either Drug Store
Sisseton, S. D.
Calls Answered Day or Night
Official Blue Front Livery
Phone 27 Sis-scion, 8. D.

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