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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, May 28, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1920-05-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL.
44-
xxvn
Purpose of Demonstration
is to Present Formal
Demand for State
Owned Indus
tries
Mitchell, S. |D., May 28.—South
Dakota seems to be maintaining its
place in the limelight. It was the
first state to hold primaries and en
ter the presidential race it was the
first to launch the "LaFollette jom,
and it is second only to North Da
ltota In sending a "petition in boots"
to its legislature.
Representatives of termer and la
bor organisations, ranchers, rail
road brotherhoods. World War Vet
erans, Farmers' Union and' Nonpar
tisan Leaguers are planning a huge
demonstration in the way of a "pe
tition in boots" to wait upon the
special session of the legislature
which has been called by Governoi
Korbeck to meet in Pigrre
2 1
Thg 'purpose of the »demonstra
tlon. according to those in chargi
of the arrangements, is to preBem
a formal demand upon the legisla
tors to enact state-owned industrial
enterprise laws which were promts
ed to the people in tke republican
platform of 1918, and which wer
authorized by constitutional amend
ments adopted by a large majority
of the voters at the election of that
year. These laws have not been en
acted, although one regular and one
special session of the legislature
have been held since the adoption
of the amendments.
It 4s expected by those in charge
•ot
the arrangements that from twc
thousand to five thousand people
•'from all over the state will join In
this demonstration on June 22, de
pending upon the character of the
weather and the condition of the
roads. The petitioners will parade
.the streets of the capital in the
morning, and in the afternoon
representative committee of the
different organizations will present
a formal demand to ft, Joint sessior
or the'legislature fortlfe speedy en
actment of such measures as they
^consider-essential to-fhe welfare »l
the state.
In the evening a mass meeting
will be addressed from the ca(pitol
steps by Walter Thomas Mills, whe
drafted the Industrial program lawi
of North Dakota and was instru
mental in framing similar laws in
Australia and New Zealand. He will
explain the alleged benefits accru
ing to the people from the operation
of these laws.
Mrs. Ansa Cook
Dies Heart Faitore
On Friday, May 21st,"Mrs. Anna
Cook, who bad recently arrived
from Davenport, la., to keep house
for her nephew, R. L. Hawkinsor.
was sudd^hly itHcken with heart
failure from whlehshe died aftei
thirty minutes. had apparently
been In fiatir healt&Vnnd her sudden
death wiais a surprise Vail. Immedi
ately afterbecoming-iu- a doctoi
was called, but mis' unable to get
to her aid before death.
Mr*. Cook was sixty year* or age
Before moving to Daveaport she
had resided on a farm miles south
east of Sisseton. She and Mr. Cook
have lived at Davenport during the
"PETITION IN BOOTS" TO
WAIT ON SPECIAL SESSION
SO. DAKOTA LEGISLATURE
REPRESENTATIVES OF FARMER AND LABOR
ORGANIZATIONS, RANCHERS, RAILROAD
BROTHERHOODS, WORLD WAR VETS
FARMERS' UNION AND NONPAR
TISANS PLANING A HUGE
DEMONSTRATION
IXPECTTWOTO FIVE THOUSAND PEOPLE
last few years.' She is a 'slater
Mrs. Swan Nelson. She is survived
by three sons, Otto, Robert and
Tuder, Jr., and a daughter,. Anna
all of Davenport.
The funeral of Mrs. Cook will be
held in Davenport to where the re
mains were shipped Saturday.
The Standard, with a large num
ber of friends, extends sympathy.'u
the sorrowing relatives.
Sisseton People are
Given-Big Musical
Treat FridayJEve
The program given by the Nor
maioaians of,the N. N. I. S. at the
'school auditorium Friday evening
was high clasa throughout but the
work of the Goodsell Trio and the
vocal solos by Mrs. Verne Collinge
were exceptional. The Goodsell Trio
is. made up ..of Howard JSisjw Good:
sell 6ean of "the Department o:
Music Mrs Goodsell, and their son
Bn Goodsell. Their rendition of the
overture "Poet and Peasant," ex
hibited the ability of the violitt and
the piano to interpret thte depth ol
feeling that was intended." by the
composer.
The power and beauty of the pui*
contralo voice was thoroughly im
pressed upon the audience when
Mrs. Collinge sang a selection froi?i
the Sampson Delilha. This riumbei
was really the climax of the pro
gram, but doeB not detract from the
rest of the program, as we say with
out hesitation that her work Fri
day evening could fittingly be class
ed well in the fore or the greater'
voices ot today.
Altogether is was a fine musical
treat and a tribute to .the efficiency
of the director and the school-
This Tramp Found
Life Worth While
He had a wart, on his proboscU
and a hickey on one, eye. He had
an accumulation ot dirt on his neck
and a week's growth of beard. Hie
face had not been washed since
Noah was a prattling Infant.•• The
only redeeming feature about htm
was the way he looked out of his one
eye.
He came from the Bowery and.
was about/the seediest person to be
found in the whole length o'f that
street of derelicts.. He. was offered
a chance to Work for fifteen minutes
at something which required no en
ergy, tor which he was to be paid
$5. He flew at the chance.
He 1B but one of the characters
who give realism to the big Fox. spe
cial production of "Checkers," vae
famous racing meloidrama, directed
by Richard Stanton, and which is to
be shown at the Unique Theatre on
June 3 and 4.
GOODWILL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Morning service In Norwegian at
10:80 o'clock, -Sunday school
bible class at: .noon, Luther
at 6: 48. A special program.i^|fc|J
been Arranged. English servlce\-Jif
the evening at 8 o'clock. A hearty
welcome to all.
C. S. YANG. Faatorii'.^
Maybe thePresident took special
pleasure in wafchlng that circut
parade because the elephants would
coipe. last.—Indianapolis Star.
^4
In reply to his request the court,
in a statement signed by all the
judges, holds that the amendment
was meant for development ot hy
dro-electrical power, with all the re
quirements which go with it that
the amendment eliminated all other
limitations of the constitution as tc
Indebtedness, so far as hydro-elec
tric development to concerned, oth
ed than that a .twothlrds vote of
the legislature to authorize any ex
penditure which may be required tc
carry oilt the plan.
Hits will open the wriy COT' the
legislature at the special session, II
two-thirds of the thembers see fit
to provide for funds without sub
mitting their action to a vote ot the
people.
The procedure'would no doubt bt
in the way of authorliing the issue
of bonds to carry on the work. but
under the recommendations of the
engineers which, has been approved
by the- hydro-electric commission
,the active work would no doubt be
suspended until business condition*
are more normal and steady than
they are at the present time.
J. F. O'Grady Is
Hurt in Runaway
J- F. ffljjlrady. of Grant township
while dirajgjl.^o town in a- bugg?
Friday aligppfen, was the victim oi
what mlghtbave been quite a seri
ous accident but for the quick work
of two young men. who were pres
ent. When he resetted Carter Hiil
near town, his horse took fright ii
a road grader .engine and inattempt
ing-: to climb the enbenkment, over
turned the buggy and threw Mr.
-O'Grady to the ground. The' two
young men running the grader hur
(Continued on page 8)
a?
SISSETON, SOUTH DAljpTA, FRIDAY, MAY 28,1920
With the of '61 and '17
ti
Their duty it will. IM *e uphsid' lil their tun.
Liberty Handed down by their aires and grands ires.
SUPREME COURT
Opinion Hold That Bonds for Hydro
Electric -System Can be Is
Hned Withoat Vote
Pierre, S. D.—On account of the
importance of hydro-electric devel
opmeiA under the contstiutional
amendment adopted at the last el
ection, Governor Norbeck called
upon the supreme- court for an
opinion as to what Is included in
that amendment so far as limita
tions of indebtedness and taxation
is concerned.
-3'
assniM Dumn
Main Street Is Most Entirely Taken
Up With Attraction* of
Various Kinds
Carnival week has been raging
for four days and everyone is ap'
patently having a good time. The
airplane, the merry-go-round and
numerous shows and concessions
have taken hold of the loven of
sport,- and everybody is apparently
happy. The entire main street is
taken up with these attractions.
From the Thompson- Hardware to
the Unique theatre the street is lin
ed with tents.- The base ball game?
have been the main attraction dur
ing the day, but evenings have ush
ered into main street swarms of
folks who are anxious to get first
hand information on everything per
taining to the celebration.
In passing, it does not seem out
of .place to. extend coogratulatione
to tlie Panama Exposition Show
and the management. It has been
a 'greet deal-more square and clean
thanks per cent of .the carnival
companies which tour tjt# country.
No onB' has been the. Victim oi
swindle. Everyone, has had a fair
deal, aiitd that should be enough tu
ask.
During'the week the show man
agement has conferred with the lo
cal Legion-post and as a result!
things have worked smoothly.
From here, the carnival goes tc
Wilmot, where 'they will show the
coming week.
MRTHODEHT CHURCH NOTICE
O. W. Butterfleid, pastor ot thi
Methodist church has been called
to Hand county for a Memorial and
Decoration D^y service and will be
absent from SiBseton for Sunday
but arrangements hgve been made
whereby Rev. J. M. Hunter, pastot
of the Methodist church of Bis
Stone will spend the day In Sisseton
taking Charge of Rev. Butterfleid':
work for the day.
In ihe morning the Methodist Qnd
Presbyterian church will unite in
Memorial day service, Rev. Huntei
making the address. In the aftev*
noon he will 'speak at the Ottc
schoolhouse northwest of town, and
in the evening conduct the evening
eervices here.
Reri Hunter is an able and Inter
esUng speaker aud all should be
glad of the privilege of hearing him
•ft
HOME TEAM
WINS THREE
IN A WALK
When the financial committee nf
the Sisseton Ball Club made a tour
of the business places of the city tc
raise funds for the club, they told
us that Sisseton was going to have
a real team. The first three games ot
the season have demonstrated that
they were correct in what they said.
Winning the tint three games with
good margins, the club has proven
its worth. It has proven that no
matter how good the neighboring
towns may be, we are just a little
better.
The first gamd j^t.Veblen was a
walk away, Sissetofc winning by
15 to 5 score. In thte game Ed Wil
liams was on the mound for the
the home team, and wa. ably assist
ed by Burman, who caught them
wide and high and also did some
nice throwing to second.
The batting feature of the game
was a home run. by O. G. Tra^ey
with two men on' bases. Hatch.
Wicks, Rodeen, Tureen and Child)
also hit well, each getting two hits
for
derson and Peterson were the best
hitters, getting 3 and 2 hits, respec
(Continued on page 5)
Grandma" Vik
Died Last Friday
Vik Nov. 2S,
awapk.
-A -1 -f
N
FIRST GAME WITH VKBIIKN
WAS WALKAWAY, SCORE*
BEING 13 TO 5
LOCALS FULL OF PEP
Whcaton and Wanbay Prove Weak
Opponent", Scores 14 to 8 and
17 to S Respectively
—_
ii
On Friday, May 21, occurred th#
death of iMrs. Mary Vik at the Hans
Tallakson home at 5:30 o'clock p.m.
Mrs. Vik had been in very pool
health for some time and has been
almost helpless for about five years.
On that account she was forced tc
trust in the kindliness of her chil
dren and friends. Twenty-one years
ago she was invited Into the home
ot her daughter, Mrs. Hans Tallak
son, where she has been tender!}
cared for during these years. Dur
ing the last year of her life she suf
fered intensely and was not able tc
leave her bed but the constant
faith she had kept in the meeting ot
her Havenly Father, comforted ani
caused her to patiently await the
end.
Mary Knudtson was born in Tele
marken, Norway, June 24th, l$S-i
She was united In marriage to
BUTCO
(1852.Six
children were
born to them In Norway. They came
to America in May, 1849. Three
children were born to them in the
United States. Two children diet*
In Norway, and four have died ir
'thte country.
On their arrival here they moved
to Goodjer county, Mian,, where
they lived for three years. The
moved to Yellow Medicine county
In 1872, where they lived for ten
years, after which they moved ti
Day county, South ftakota, where
they made th«' home until the death
of Mr. Vik 99.
She is 8ur,- .'i i! by three daugh
ters, Mrs. Hau ..Tallakson, Mrs. A,
T. Hanson arc) Mrs. Stlan Stianson
of Lake City. V,
The funeral .was Sunday
from the Tallakson he:: ut 1:00
o'clock, and at the Goodwill Lnth
eran church at 1:30 o'clock. She
was a member of this church, and
was a regular attendant there when
she was able. .She was laid to rest
by the side her son, John, in the
Sisseton cenv- t'.'ry.'- •.,.. A -:.
-TO UTILIZE CHALKROCK
Ethan, 8. D.—Engineers of thC:
state highway commission jiave been
inspecting the chalkrock depoaiH
of thls .vicinljty. as it is believed they
cani be used In highway eoastrue
tlOn*:r-.i.:.
fi.
•Kil^
(i.
it-*'.op.
1
fM
Ay
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iWvw*
No. 491
N.D.NAMEA
'l'S
A I E A I N S A I O N I S
CHEERED BV FARMERS AND
WORKERS AT CONVENTION
MAJORITY FARMERS
Fraaler, Wood, Hagan, Cahlll, Walk.
er, Otsaesa, Dnpnls aad Me*
Doanell are Fa
-n
FARGO, N. b.—Meeting In Joint
convention, delegates of the Non
partisan league and ot Working
People's Nonpartisan' Political alli
ance named a complete ticket In tlw
republican primaries of North
kota to be voted upon June 89
Following are the candidates se
lected"
United States Senator—Doctor E
F. Ladd, president of North Dakota
Agricultural college, one of the an*
nation's leading experts on matters
Relating* to wheat and for yeara a
leader in the North Dakota farmer
fight.
Congress—John M. Baer of tfargo
(for reflection) State Senator
Pendray of Jamestown James Sin
clair of Kenmare (for re-election).
.Governor—Lynn J. Frailer (for
ne-election).
0
Howard
Lieutenant Governor
R. Wood (for re-election).
fiBlMloMr of Agriculture and
Labor—John N. Hagan (for re-elec-?*
tlon).
Attorney General Williarv
Lemke.
Secretary of State—State Sena
tor J. I. Cahlll.
State .Auditor—p. C. Polndexter/
Commissioner of Insarance-^ff.
A. Olsness (for re-eleetioa).
Superintendent of Schools—Ruth
M. Johnson.
Railroad and Warehouse Commis- ^V
slon—Frank MllhoIlan( for re-eIec- 'V1
tlon) c. F. Dpuls (for re-election)
State Representative C.' W.McDon
Seth Richardson.
Majority Ate Farmers
Of the candidates for state office
Messrs. Frailer, Wood, Hagan, Ca-
hill, Walker, Olsness, Dupuis and
McDonnell are termers, Polndexter
and Mlllhollan are labor men,
Lemker and RihcardMb are" lawyers'
and Miss Johnson is a teacher, suv
erlntendent of schools at Tioga, N.
P. Polndexter and Richardson are
both service men. Both were vol
unteers.
1
The utmost enthusiasm marked
the meeting. With the first men
tion of Governor Frazier's name the
delegates rose to their feet, cheer
ing a&d the nomination was made
by acclamation. JohB'^ji^ Hagan
although a termer, was pteee^' :vtii ......
nomination for commissioner ot at-t
riculture and labor, a position he
has now lield forfour years, by a la*«
bor delegate, with the termer dele
C't'is approving the indorsement
unanimously.
William Lemke, who has beeniitii
untiring worker In the Leagve
movement ever eince its start, .also
was. nominated by acclamation^, nl-ffJ
though President Townley of .||e:f
Nonpartisan league, wlto was In'ilti-fife^l
tendan^ it the' convention
delegates that Lemke-. could
'ed to perve at attorney gieneral' for s||^
-not more than one term, at .tl^e .end, I
of wbith time he wiIl beTflwed«ttyf
the oitatoltatlqit lu /lts national
worit.' offlears
particular Importance.- these &
elals constituting -''the-'-'lndustti|al-t
commission which haa .'.'author^ri^^
over t^e Bank of North Dakota,
mill and Elevator association anil*
ai other industriar enterprisM."
|Mif.,9
ResolntionA declare in ^att:
"We comment the
le«gu« wemMrs "of the
assembly and the
who have: enacted Into taw jfait
ried lnto auccesstul operM
(Continued ,o»*
l*«
1» iimM*

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