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Image provided by: South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives
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a' 0m foMiv *5 Goodwill News All, or nearly all/ phones on Ittie 12 have been out of coinmi«ston a good share of the time during the week. Mr. Wohlheter had hia only heif er calf killed by lightning during recent' electric storm. The same night lightning killed a horse for Mr. Gill. The Evangelical Mutual Insurance Co. of Milbank had al ready paid Mr. Gill a hundred dol lars. Born to Mr. and Mis. Dennis Gil bert on Tuesday, June 22, a son. Lit,tie Virginia Bickford is witli Mrs. Penney near Peever. Miss Virginia Benjamin and Miss Florence Enoch went to Wilmot Wednesday to have dental work done. Joui» I .arson and daughter Gladys, went to St. Paul to consult an eye specialist, returning Friday. So many others were at the office* of Dr. Buckman for the same pur- Wm. £A1] Kindt* of" ...- .W3»3 ...... v. 4 Real Estate ii y». ii Insurance Bonds (i ••••••••••••••••••••••••••ft -j mgmm my frr't ''J-? V'r-', mkufim' e"J.\e• poec that Miss Larson had to wait a long time for her turn. The new state road being laid oui in east Goodwill is causing no little excitement there among the far mers. Edwin Ijobben took in the dancc at Hagen's last Friday night. Mr. Ivcr 1 verson is out traveling with his Watkins wagon on all his friends and neighbors. .Miss Olga Floen came home Sun day and returned to her sister'^ home at Sisseton the next day. •Miss 1/illian I,ynd spent a few days of the week at the beautiful home of Mrs. W. P. Wohihter. Miss lOga Helgeino visited liei sister, Mrs. landmark, Sunday the infant child of Mr. and Mrs Dennis Gilbert died Friday after noon and was buried the: following day at the Big Coulee church. Peter DuMarce, old, well known, highly respected wherever he known, passed away not long ago though the exact date of his death iwas not learned. He resided neat Buffalo Isike and interment wa made at the Buffalo I«ake Presby terian church. UOOIWIMJ THKKAN (HIIW'H Morning servioe and confirmation at 10:80. Special anthems and .Solos, Sunday school and Bible dash at noon. If the weather permits the Luth er league will attend the conveii lion at New Effington in the after noon and evening. Service in the evening onducted by Rev. I.. B. Saleren. A hearty welcome to all. C. S. Vang, Pas tor. HUGGIOSTIONS MADE FOR 1'UaiT ON IIEHHIAN Kl.V 1 heFTessian fly, one of the oldest and at times one of the most le structive enemies of the wheat crop in the United States, is again on the increase. Specialists of the United States department of agriculture make the following suggestions foi combating tile pest: Practice crop rotation. Do nol HE air-holding life of a McGraw. Inner Tube is literally wound into it, as strength j| built up of many strands in a rope. The rubber, in a thin sheet, is wound about •, a'pole. lormiiig a tube wall.6f several thick ^These are then fused into a flawless 4 unit', proof against seepage. The McGraw St 4 The Tube That Lasts SISSETON WEEKLY STANDARD v«ow wheat on stubble if it .is possible to avoid doing so. -Plow under all infested stubbU and ruined wheat, where practic able, soon after harvest. Destroy all volunteer mheat by harrowing, discing, plowing of some other 'method. Plow till land to be sown to wheat as early and deeply as existing con ditions permit, and prepare thoroughly pulverized and compact ed need bed. Conserve moisture against a peri od or drought at seeding time. Use good «eed. Fertilize. Sow wheat during the. fly-fret period, as advised by your farm ad visor or state experiment station. Adhere to these practices rver year, whether the'fly is abundant scarce. They will help to keep scarce. I)R AIN IU ,1.1 NG I NSC KKS CROP ,,, AGAINST E.VCKHH WATKK Brookings, S. D.— Drain tiles laid from t'hree'to four feet-deep in flat lands or. under the-soughs the only safe way of insuring a crop against excess water, says R. 1 Pal. ty, extension engineer at state coi-. lege. Tho "nest depth to lay them 'will depend upon the texture of the soil in each individual case. The shal lower the tiles arc laid the closet the lines of lateral tiles must be in stalled to make the ground (it. foi cultivation in a reasonable time at ter a heavy rain. The fine thing abOut tiles is that they are busy working ahead (of the uext rain, providing a reservoir tin dor the ground that will take up large amount of water from the foi lowing rain before any of it will show tip above the surface of thr ground. In the. average soil it is safe to ft gure that tile will completely (i'a'r the soil for a distance of one rod each side of the line for each foot in depth. The extension division o! state college is cooperating with tit* county agents in tile drainage wot'l on farm systems. valve base is double-strengthened with alter nating strips of rubber and cotton, inserted between the layers of the tube structure. The point of greatest strain is thus most heavily reinforced. m.:. ktd or Grey, the Mcfcjraw tubt ig has in it. all the mileage any casing A It Motor Company PHOHKCXTK HUG MW VIOI.A TORN Vermillion. S. D.—Six prosecu tioiLs for violations of the state good egg law were made by iaspectors of the state food department this week. In each case the violators pleaded guilty and were fined. At Gayville the manager of a store was charged with failure .to render to the farmer a statement showing the results ot candling on a lot of eggs. At thr same place a farmer was charged with offering for sale a quantity of eggs unfit for food. Inspector l.ii cas filed complaints .in each of these cases. At Mitchell' LovaUl filed com plaint against the manager of branch wholesale produce house with headquarters at .Sheldon, la. for" failure to make proper return? to a firm of merchants in Mt. Ver non from whom eggs had been bought. Inspector Giraud filed complaints against dealers in Cham berlain and White Luke for dealing in eggs wlt.liout license. Inspectoi Brtggs filed complaint against. dealer, in WiMow Lakes for failure to candle eggs as bought from far mers. In addition to these actions Inspector Giraud entered com plain I against a butcher at White Lake foi selling meats under unclean and un sanitary conditions resulting in pay ment of fine and costs of $14.25. At •Elk Point Inspector RunbecU filed complaint against a strawberry gro cer charging him with selling short measure boxes for berries. Tin boxes had been sold by one growei to another and tested over twenty five per cent short of the full dr quart. In addition to paying a fim the offender was required to furnish full measure boxes to replace Hit short ones, all of which (506) wci'f destroyed by the inspector. In addition to these actions th department, inspectors have infor •nation oil which other complaint: will be filed. Food Oommissionei Frary has marie great efforts to in form all merchants and dealers oJ the requirements of the laws en forced by the department, and ha given instructions to all department inspectors to enforce all laws with strict impartiality. tube backs ui» r,\ That CONFIDENCE-CREDIT „Arn inseparately linked together in the bank ing business Ah you open an account witli thits bank and add to it regularly, trausactiug your liuHiness by check aud becoming ac[uaintel with iih, credit that may be very valuable to you Home time. We are always ready to help our customers in any legitimate^enterprise Citizens National Bank Sisseton, South Dakota OFFICERS Henry Helvig, President J. W. Bafrington, Vice Pres. Leo. J. Lukanitsch, Cashier M. O. Eikum, Asst. Cashier R. Thompson, Teller "I'm here to Tell You" says the Good Judge you A get full satis faction from a little of the Real Tobacco Chew* The rich taste of this class of tobacco makes it last longer— and cost less—than the old kind. Any man who uses the Real Tobacco CUiew will tell you that. Put up in two styles RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco W-B CUT is a lung fine-cut tobacco vV 1' ci Its twin-cylinder engine gives you 12 H. P. at the drawbar, and 25 U. P. on the belt. It burns kerosene, and by means of a patented manifold converts every drop of this low-priced fuel into rugged, positive power. A pump, fan, and radiator cooling system holds the engine at the proper temperature for correct lubrica tion, and maintains enough heat to insure complete combustion. The radi ator holds thirteen gallons. You don't few have to stop in the field every »»oura on a hot day and fill it. That's Teal service. A Waterloo Boy Does Your Work the Way You Want it Done The Waterloo Boy gives you acrvice that pays most—the servico ycu want. It does your work the way you want it done. Accessibility and simplicity of construction make the Waterloo Boy a wal farmer's tractor. Two-cylinder Ymu hmm Waterloo Bay to fm •^yvvvHdtlUyouwhythtWatntoo THOS. S. OSMAN, Sisseton, So. Dak. -y fm you etablish a design permits large, rugged porta, olao fewer parts. Fewer parts make it easy to understand. It's no trick to care for a Waterloo Boy. A draw bar shift lever, which enables you to shift the hitch either to the right or left of center, is a great convenience when plowing on hillsides or in finishing lands. Your plows take full cut at all times. The Waterloo Boy is espec ially strong and rugged in its construc tion. It staiuls up under the most diffi cult and trying conditions of your fenn work. Its various parts are designed to meet every possible Strain. The Waterloo Boy Engine runs without vibration. .lis well !alanced weight provides proper trac tion in soft ground. Hyatt Roller Bearings conserve power by reducing friction. 'it. Ctmimmtmdwmmrit 4* Tight tractor far farm* Buy Your Chick Feed from us. Makes them grow big, strong, healthy SCMNDLER BIOS.