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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, February 13, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1920-02-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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County Agent Buchanan re-
Agents and Farm Bureau dele­|young
gates were present from all over
the State. Many agricultural
problems oJtimpor ,ance were dis
Buieheri^.g Demonstration
Ail farmer:- present at the cor,
ference were very much interest
ed in an actual butchering dorn-1
rnn.rat'c-n put on by Professor
Experiminn Station. A cow, ho
,.p t'.1P
n'" -^ation.
Ilust Resistant Wheat
v. Excellent reports
on the
ol rust resistant wheal:. It did
rot rust in any part of the state
last year. The yield was cut in
some cases tho, by scab and
draught. It should not be sown
::n land
if- I
The Acme wheat is getting
well spread over the state and
seed is available in small quanti
ties. It sells from $3.50 to $4.00
]_r bushel. Ilalph Thurston near
Sisseton has a limited amount of
the genuine Acme. County Agent
John A Gunning of Webster re
ports considerable seed for sale
in Day County. Parties wanting
a few bushels should lose no time
for it will soon all be picked up.
Yields of 20 to 35 bushels were
secured last year beside other
wheat which was almost a fail
Hog Cholera Coming Again
Dr Weaver of the college vet
erinarian and Dr. Briggs the U.
S. Hog Cholera specialist advises
everyone in communities where
cholera was prevalent last year,
to vaccinate shortly after wean
ing time. Also use the double
treatment. They afeo state that
best authorities agree, that hem
morhagic septicimia, or swine
plague rarely if ever exists ex
cept as- a secondary infection.
They do not advise using mixed
vaccine but merely vaccinate
with the hog cholera serum and
They emphasized the fact that
90 per cent of all hogs that die of
disease die of hog cholera. Don't
take chances if hogs start to die.
Don't put too much faith either
in so-called hog tonics and condi
tion powders. We don't contin
ually force all sorts of chemicals
into our own stomachs. Why,
then force them on the hogs. If
we must feed something, put it
in a self feeder.
The hog usually knows what
and how much is best for hint
Relatives and friends in and
around Sisseton were saddened
to hear that Mrs. Rasmus Bcn
dickson had passed away. She
was well known in Sisseton hay
ing been employed at Stavig
Bros, store for a number of years
Mrs. Bendickson had been at
Minneapolis and had taken sick
with influenza and was unable to
get farther home than VigdahL
Mii n., her old home. She was put
a physicians care there
but all effort to overcome the
sickness proved in vain.
Carry Erickson as she was
known in Siseton was 27 years of
age. The loss is mourned by 3
nisters, Mrs. Heim of Vigdahl,
Minn., Selma of Vigdahl, and
Mrs. Nygaard of Vigdahl and
one brother, Carl of Willmar.
Minn., and the father and mother
Funeral services and Inter
ment took place at Vigdahl.
Minn., her old home.
The Standard extends heart
felt sympathy to the bereaved
relatives and friends.
CONFER-1 :s A N1 E G- A NI) E E
wedding b(
turned Saturday i'rem a ing nuo the world of matrimony
conference in Brookings. County I
fvnrn fVlQ
evening at eight
Is rang usher-
Sisseton's most popular
people. Ethel Anna El no-
re Swanberg and Webster R. An-1 subject upon which
derbergare well known to the to deliberate,
people of Sisseton and communi-! -p]le fjrst
ly and have a host of friends in
id around this ciry.
!o their friends tnat no one out
::ide of the family circle knew of
I the event until the evening of its
1 he marriage ceremony was
held at the home of the bride's I
I parents of this city, and the Rev.
.. cou, Vang of the Goodwill Lu-1
and sneep were butchered, show-1 theran Church officiated. The
ing the »ery easiest and be.-A \\iy bride was attended bv Miss
to do the job under average farm
Anderb :rg.
1 t,,c
as it has a ten- Mr. and
Government! make thei
en very
dency to
tests prove it to be the best mill- berg farm in Long Hollow,
ing wheat ot any of the macaroni The Standard joins with their
varieties. It must not be confus-! many friends in wishing this
ed tho, with another rust resist-! young couple a wealth of
ant variety, called Red Durum or happiness.
D.5. This variety resists the StB|§!3
rust, but is the poorest miliin«, OBITUARY
wheat known and is docked very
.S!:MC-r Ol
ind Mr. Joe l-ii-t was the groom's
I attendant.
were given The bride
•ields secured from Pro-1 blue traveling
Champlin's new variety :,VOre the conventional bhek
as dressed
-r.it. The
in a
Peter Aasness was born in
Jackson County, Minnesota. He
was 38 years old. He came to Rob
erts County in the fall of 1898.
From that time he has been en
gaged for the most part in farm
There are to mourn his depart
ure, two brothers and eight sis
ters. Julius of the Lampert Lum
ber Co. of this city, and Alfred of
Aroya, Colorado, and Lena, Em
ma, Anna, Bertha of Sisseton
and lately of Spokane, Washing
ton and Mrs. Nels Himle of Sis
seton, Mrs. L. Hasbi of Nerson,
Minn and Mrs. Louis Oleson of
Red Deer, Alberta Canada.
The Standard joins in extend
ing heartfelt sympathy to the
bereaved relatives.
Mass Meeting At Claire City
For the farmers interested in
forming a co-operative store at
Claire City, are requested to
meet at the drug store at one
o'clock P. M. Wednesday, Feb.18
to decide whether to join the Veb
len Co-operative store or start an
independent store on the Roch
dale plan.
An auditor will be here to ex
plain the proposition.
Basket Social
A Basket Social will be held at
Long Hollow No. 2, Friday even
ing Feb. 20. Everybody welcome.
At six o'clock, a wedding sup
per was served to the bridal par
ty wherein covers were lain for a
After a short wedding trip
Mrs. Andarberg will
home on the Ander­
Gil Monday at 12:^0 A. M. the the people their fundamental lib
nnant g:rl oi Mr., and Mrs. Jens
If Democracy means anything
it means the freedom of the pro-!
pie peaceably to assemble and to
discuss without restraint any
they choose
V/1 !1ey
frr. tl?e
upon the earth and its departure ,m acounting
was sudden and is unattributable
Christian Character is
ing heartfelt sympathy to the
saddened mother and father.
On Wednesday, the sad news
of the suden death of Peter Aas
ness came to us. He had fallen ill
to his death and had improved a
gain and up until a very short
time before his death, when a re
lapse came which he could not
Melvina Svec, teacher.
Phonograph Records Exchang
ed. Are you tired of your rec
ords? Have you some that you
don't like? We Will Exchange
Them. All makes. All sizes.
Write for Free lists. Park Rec
ord Exchange, Dept. 9, St. Paul,
I The press is filled with praise
*d-at ha lived foi onl\ for these men, who have betrav
vf n°,^im
h^led their public trusts, but the
YaS people in good time will demand
»»ddcSJtheÄMfe? •Ib.re?kin» UP lawful meetings of
Funeral services
,, yeVe These men took the oath to de
home at 3 clock. Inter1 fen(1 the constitution. They were
Sisseton ceme-
The Standard joins in extend- fe^deShinThJ^TnV
leadeiship, the rank and file of
to the influenza a few days prior!and%oeihahlth -°T
to his rlPflth «nH wi im,,™,! .... to establish mob rule in A-
country has of late been
•"!treated with the spectacle of
mobs of returned soldiers
their fellow citizens.
abroad to "make the world
patriotic service men will discour
age this lawless element who are
destroying democracy in their
own land.
There is no room in this coun
try for any man or any organiza
tion of men who seek to substi-
Robert M. La Follette.
Monopoly of raw materials is
a great producer of raw prices.
of the
in the exercise of the
surprise rights guaranteed
exercise 'thereof
Do You Suffer
From Catarrah?
ariiU'j- S.J.U.'iS IC Ira bv
govern- «-ablishment and operation of the
menl is to protect every citizen slate owned elevator at Drake ac
undament- cording to a statement he made
under the I here tojday. This profit was made
ion a ca'load of wheat anil was
Ji he constitution provides: the price paid by the state mill
ongicss shall make no law ,G\"er and above what he would
respecting an establishment of have n-ccived at the local eleva
oi- prohibiting the free ,tor fdrthe carload of grain.
or abridging! The carload contained 863
the ireedom ot speech, or of the bushels. At the local market the
press or the right oi the people [price* was $2.61, which means
to peaceably assemble, and tu that the carload would have bro't
petition the government for a re-1 Mr. Hobbs $225.43. At the state
dress ol grievance." owned mil! at Drake he received
he real enemies of the gov-j §2.90 a bushel, or $2.502.70 for
crnment are men who are at-: the carload. In addition to this he
tempting to prevent exercise of
wns pai:l
fhn roots ot democracy and o-
vcr-turning the constitution.
We need legislation in this
icountry making it a crime foi
any individual or any organiza
tion to interfere with the exer
cise of the rights of tree speech,
free press and free assemblage.
New laws are particularly
needed for the guidance of men
in public office.
Mayors, governors, and seder- taxes are.
a I officials who took a solemn
oath to "preserve, protect, and
defend the constitution" have vi
olated their oath by denying io
Grnir, To St:
Gv, nec! Mill at Drake
Arvilla. N. D. .Jan. SI— (Spe-,
cial)—C. A. Hobbs, prominent:!
farmer of this county, profited
'5334.38 as the result of the es-
S84.ll for tho dockage
-in his wneat. This brought
check up lo $2,586.81.
Another item on which Mr.
Hobbs found a .substantial gain
was in -the grade. While the test
weight which the local elevator
cave-hire was only 56 pounds, at
the Drake mill the test weight
was 57 pounds. This made a gain
not only the weight of the car
but it also meant a better grade.
"I have not inquired what, my
I have not
ces of this sort makes a man un
derstand why the Nonpartisan
the league program means to me.
And what it means to me it mean
to every other farmer in North
"Let them say what they
please about Mr. Townley, but
we've got to take off our hats to
him. It is due to his work that we
will have the state owned mill
and elevator. He was a big e
nough man to put it across.
"For thirty years I have hoped
to see a state mill in Grand Forks
When it is built, every farmer
will feel the benefit.
O. G. Austin, pastor.
Morning service at 10:30
Sunday School at 11:30
Evening service at 8:00
Visitors welcome.
'The World Aflame'
nique tonight.
This common ailment is the cause of
much discomfort. It is debilitating,
and reduces efficiency.
Catarrah Can Be Relieved
Treatment to employ for lvcal use
Rexal Catarrah Spray
used morning and evening with
Maximum Automizer- $1.50
General Treatment
Rexal Mucutone $1.00
A reconstructive tonic, valuable in
assisting the effectiveness of the local
treatment and in rebuilding the system
but what this will do more than ceived from the American Red
pay all my taxes. A few experien- Cross. Efforts wll be made to ar-t
League is being fought so bitter- need to take more than one lesson
ly. The I. V. A. can't argue or ex- a day. The course is free to all,
pl&in this away. I have the check but opportunity will be given to
here in my hand to prove in ac- buy the textbooks used. This
tual dollars and cents jnst what course in "Home Hygiene and
at the U-
So. Dak.
The Local Red Cross chapter
recently voted to apply to North
ern Division headquarters at Min
leapolis for the services of a tra
veling nurse instructor. Word
has been received that an in
struetor will be sent to our coun-
ty very soon. A county commit
tee on Nursing Activities has
been elected, consisting of O. G.
Austin. Mrs. II. C. Crosby, Mrs.
M. Swanberg. and Mrs. B. M. Han
I son of Sisseton. Mrs. A. A. Prest
wick of Summit, Mrs. John Swen
ston of Rosholt, and Miss Ada
I Hendrickson of New Effingtom
I This committee is now making
the necessary arrangements for
the coming of the Traveling
Nurse Instructor. Classes are to
be organized in towns and rural
communities within the bounds
his jot' our chapter, wherein there are
I ladies wishing to take advantage
oi the opportunities offered to
receive instruction in "Home Hy
igiene and Care of the Sick." Ac
cording to present plans instruct
ion will first be given in care of
I the sick cases of nt'luenza. A
class, wherever organized, must
I have at least ten, and nöt more
than twenty members. The cour-
consists of fifteen lessons,
Mr. Hobbs said, "but! two hours each. When complet
the slightest doubt ling the course a certificate is re­
range classes in such a way that
each member enrolled will not
Care of the Sick" is planned so
as to be helpful to all the women
of the county, no preliminary ed
ucation in that line of work being
To facilitate necessary ar
rangements the above named
committee has asked Prof Thol
lehaug to take charge of having
classes organized in the high
school. All classes will meet in
the Kindergarten room of the
new school building. Mrs. J. W.
Barrington will enroll those lad
ies in the First ward who wish to
take the course. Mrs. A. A. Peter
son is in charge in the Second
ward and Mrs. Emil Vaage in the
Third ward. Clerks, stenograph
ers, and office girls about town
who wish to take the course wilt
report to Miss Beulah Wilson.
Ladies, remember to report, and
report immediately when you
read this announcement, to the
lady in your ward designated a
bove, in case you wish to be en
rolled in one of the classes.
Rural communities that may
be inclined, and find it possible
to organize classes to take the
course will please report to O.
Austin, Sisseton. Ladies on the
farms should take advantage of
the opportunity offered as well
as the ladies in town.
When the nurse arrives we
may be able to work out some
plan by which ladies on the farm
will find that the course can be
given without making it impos
sible for them to take care xf
their accustomed duties.
Gc.i tiwill Lutheran Activities
Th resumption of real activ
ities ii: :hi Goodwill Lutheran
church i.ts manfested itself in
no mistak- terms of late. A
short time ago the Luther Lea
gue carried out another success
ful membership contest. The
losing side as per agreement
give a banquet to the "Victors"
rnd some eighty new members,
"his makes the already long ef
ficient League one of the largest
nd most active young peoples
organizations in the northwest.
The Sisseton Luther League
is not only planning big things
but is actually doing them.
Last Sunday thirteen fami
lies representing 61 souls joined
ihv Goodwoll Lutheran church.
To the neighbors and friends
who so kindly sympathized with
us during our bereavement, and
for the many beautiful floral of
ferings we extend our thanks.
Mr. .-aid Mrs. J. Dahl
and family.
No. 34
What is the world coming to.
A short time ago we sent the Bui
lord to some unannounced port
in Europe loaded with "reds."
The bands played, the "reds"
swore, the newspapers ran big
headlines and the world was sav
ed. For a few nights the editor of
this great family journal enjoy
ed the sleep of the good and vir
tuous. As a matter of fact we dis
pensed with the usual tour of in
spection each night before retir
ng to tihe arms of Morpheus. Not
once did we look, under the bed in
frenzied expectation of finding
a bomb there. We shovelled coal
vv it ho tit a single quickening of
the pulse when a piece of rock re
vealed itself among the lumps of
carbon. When we were tendered
a cigar by a bewhiskered strang
er a l'ew days ago we did not take
the trouble to have it analyzed
by a member of the secret serv
ice. We passed it on to an old en
emy and went our way smiling.
No one can know the untrammel
led bliss we enjoyed for a few
days. \Ve don't know ourself.
Yesterday we came face to
face with the hideous truth.
There are "reds" at work in this
country. The good ship Bulford
did not carry away as much as
we had first thought. Our dream
of bliss is a thing of the past. We
have taken down the old squirrel
gun and loaded it with buckshot
and tacks. New locks have been
installed at the house a burglar
alarm on each door and window,
and we are willing to entertain
offers of any sort of a book that
deals with the problems of these
times. Why is it no one has writ
ten a book on "How to Detect the
Reds." Why is it that Milbank
has no regiment of trainad sol
diers to protect our lives and
property and sugar supply? Why
have we no machine guns on
Main street?
This country is virtually over
run with "red" propagandists.
While at the station the other
day a work train thundered a
long the tracks at a terrific
speed. Imagine our horror when
we noticed two red flags at the
rear end of the caboose! We
shouted our protest but the train
went right through Milbank. W°
had luncheon at the St. Hubert
at noon and the tomatoes were
RED! »vbbled at a morsel of
food, ck at rtart and trembling
In the lobby of the hotel a travel
ing man unbuttoned his coat and
his neck-tie was RED! Frantical
ly we rushed to the postoffice
and purchased a stamp intending
to dispatch a letter to some home
council of defense and the post
master gave us a stamp that was
RED. Think of it—printing a
picture of George Washington in
RED! Is there no limit to the in
famies of these "red" agitators
Where will it all end?
(Postscript: About the only
thing that is not read is the Bi
bje and that has RED tops and
sides.)—Grant Co. Tribune, S.D.
Methodist Church Services for
February 15th
O. W. Butterfield, pastor
In the morning service, Mrs. O.
E. Lein will bring a report of the
meeting at Aberdeen in the int
erest of the Armenian .and Syri
an Relief Work, and the pastor
will follow wit a short talk on
the subject "The Helping Hand
and the Hopeful Heart."
In the evening a union service
will be addressed by Mr. Bell of
Sioux Falls, the assistant Secre
tary of the South Dakota Y. M.
C. A.
Morning service at 10:30, fol
lowed by Sunday School with
classes for people of all ages.
Evening service at 7:30. A cor
dial welcome to all who come.
Morning worship promptly at
10:30. Sermon and special music.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Men's Club will have another
interesting hour.
Evening services at 7:30 in
the Methodist church. State Sec
retary of Y. M. C. A. will speak.
You can't afford to miss it.

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