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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, July 09, 1920, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1920-07-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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(MrmonwT cKimcH SBRVJVKB
FOR JVW IITH
We hare all watched with crc.it
^interest to see who should be cam
med by cach of the great political par
ties. us presidential candidate, and
it is well that there has been deep
interest in the matter lor it is a mat
ter of importance, but great as if
.the importance of naming the right
,jgao for the presidency it is just and
fair, and keeping with the spirit
,»f America to admit that any
..'wan likely to secure the nomination
,!»f either of these parties will be a
•^aian of ability and if our citiaen
ship remains true our country will
ti910
Make Our Bank
Your Financial Home
'j
ti.tbi
itfrpi*
What's Fair
THe
continue to remain & great ant!
prosperous nation no matter whiefi
purt wins the November election.
If the-citizen«hiip of our country
ceases to be true and patriotic the
nation will decline under the leader
ship of any (resident, or any party
The most vital thing then is to keeti
the citizenship true and strong.
No nation has ever been able t.
produce a great citizenship apan
from a religious influence. No reli
gion in the world is so pure and
strong as the Christian religion, anj
it i'e capable of producing the high
est and best in human development,
but the Christian religion is a ro
ligion of individualism. Are wc av
individuals giving it a fair chancr
to do its best for America. You
.Our time, service, advice and experi
ence in money matters is at your
command.
Your account, protected by our am
|jle resources, will receive ever con
sideration and attention.
The First National Bonk invites the
accounts of those who are desiriou:
of forming a strong, helpful bank
ing connection.
First National Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
$100,000.00
M«W WIUIINHIW VM, MWII|N||l7
present
4799i
III
HE average American is fair-minded.
prefers to pay his way and ask
no favors.
People have no objection to paying the
right price for a commodity once they
know what the right price is.
The right price for gasoline is based first,
on the cost of crude oil second, on the
cost of refining and third, on the cost of
distributing the refined product.
During the war prices were fixed by
Governmental demand rather than by
natural law.
The very low prices obtaining in 1915 were
due to two causes—first, to ultra-conservatism
due to uncertainty second, to the spectacular
production of oil in the Cushing fields, a pro
duction which dwindled almost as magically
as it increased.
Since the Armistice the cost of every item
entering into the production, refining, and
distribution of petroleum products, has in
creased to an unprecedented degree. The
production of crude petroleum has not kept
pace with the demand. This has caused fierce
competition for such crude oil as is obtainable.
This competition has forced the price of
crude up until it is costing the Standard Oil
Company (Indiana), f. o. b. Whiting, $4.30 a
barrel, against $2.92 on Nov. 11,1918 —an
increase pf 47 percent.
Yet in tfie sape period gasoline advanced in
price but £4 percent. r.%
'Only through the efficiency of large scale
refinery practice and through advanced scien
"tific processes of extracting an ever jncceas
percentage of gasojine from the crude oil,
the Standara Oil Company (Indiana)
been able to hold gasoline prices down to
levels, and still yield a fair return to
1
stockholders.
i.) V)
is generally conceded the petroleum
ilustry that the Standard Oil Company
^diana) is operating rfn the' closest margin
'Bible. 'v :--i
9-
Standard Oil Company
,H!
So. Mkhigan Ave., Chicago
should hear the Sunday morning
sermon at the Methodist church.
The subject at 10:30 will be '"The
Sources and Results of Religious
Truth."
The evening service will be given
to a study of Christian Baptism. All
who have not had an opportunity to
give a careful study to the subject
will be interested in this study, como
ar«l bring your bible.
O. W. BUTTERF1ELD, Pastor
IK CREAKING HOME EFFKIEWY
Increased home efficiency is ont
of the popular projects in the coun
ties in which home demonstration
agents are maintained by the Uni
ted States deipartmnt of agriculturt
and the agricultural colleges. Last
year 166 counties in the north and
west carried on county-wide cam
paigns for increased home, efficiency
and 1,077 farm families in the same
territory were assisted during 1ha
time in rearranging farmhouse oi
kitchen as an important first Mer
in efficient housekeeping.
In the 15 southern states lac
year 1,163 new houses were built ac
cording to plans advised by the homo
demonstration agents, 2,736 remod
eled, and 26,811 labor-aving de
vices made or purchased.
H(!RUB COWS IV WCHIETV
Mrs. Scrub Dairy Cow is about to
break infjo the upper class of dairy
society. ""Madam Scrub will parade
with the blue-tolooiled aristocracy of
tb cattle world.
The U. S. department of agricu'
•ture expects to exhibit a grade fam
ily conisting of a pure-bred sire, a
scrub cow, and the grade offspring
of this mating at. the National
Dairy show to be held at Chicago ir
October, 1920. Some of the cattle
clubs will also have similar exhibit:-,
The purpose of this feature is
Interest the owners of scrub and
low-grade herds and to show in a
practical way the manner in which
such a herd may be improved by the
use »f pure-bred sire. This will dr
much to combat the prevailing ide?
that the National Dairy Show is of
interest only to the owners of pure
bred herds. It will help also 1o ad
vertise the fact that the United
States department of agriculture
through its ''better sires" campaign
is offering cooperation and aid to br
owner of poorest herd as well as to
the owner of improved stock.
After all. Mrs. Scrub desn't fie*
into society on the strength of ber
own qualities: she is accepted pure
ly on account of the merits of lier
mate and her .progeny.
LiAYlNfl XDRA1IN TILES TO AM
"J1N'«1NEER,« MRADE SAFEST
Brookings, July 9.—To lay dra'n
tiles to an engineer's grade is th*
only sale way. unless the fall is very
great, suggests R. L. Patty, exten
sion engineer at state college.
Tailing a chance on having ther.i
laid wrong is certainly a poor husi
uetis proposition, with both tile an1'
lii.bor expensive as it is.
The -fact that water runs through
t.he tiles as &oo^ as they are laid is
by no means proof that they are
la'd right. There could easily h^
enough "ha-cMall" in them to.causi
them 1,o fill up wilh dirt in two oi
three years' lime and still they
would curry water at first if the up
per end was higher than the outlet
When they are laid to an engin
eer's grade and "checked up" aftei
they are laid, there, is no guess wori
about, it. The engineer can also fig
ure the pro-per size tile for the out
let line.
There are plenty of tilers in South
Dakota today that "lay tile to tar
gets" and they do not charge a cent
more for their work than "wate
level" tilers.
ID
charge less.
fact most of them
UHE TRENCH METHOD TO
FIGHT ARM OR Cl'T W'OKMf-
Brookings, July 9-.—One ol the
most efficient means of stopping.th*
advance of annoy or cut worms, i:
by the trench.method, suggests A.
Ford, xtension entomologist at tlK
state college.
•Plough as deep a furrow as pos
sible, throwing the earth toward thi
field to be protected. Drag a heav,'
log up and down- this furrow unti
a fine dust is obtaind. The wormt
crawling into this ditch are unable
to climb up the dusty side.
•In case the soil is wet, thus- mals
ing it impossible to obtain a dust
the vertical side furrow will help it
check the advance of the worms
This is constructed by plowing
deep furrow, throwing tbe soil to
ward the advancing worms. The
with spades or shovels shape up tht
vertical side. The worms find
very difficult to climb tnis Tertira
bank.
Ti/heu iioujou Ur«a is uwd iu ccu
nection with the trench method, ev
celieut results can be expected. The
worms are held up in the trencig
without food and will feed greedily
on the poison mash it sprinkled in
and abeut the trench.
One of the most essentia! thingt
in army worm control is watchful
ness. Careful observation is nec
essary to detect an outbreak before
the worms have started their march
An outbreak discovered before the
worms have advanced on cultivate!
croips is muh more easily controll
ed than after it has spread. Be
cause of this every farmer shoulJ
be on the look-out for this pest.
Should they be discovered promjil
action whouId be taken. It is al
ways wei! to report such an outbreak
immediately to the county agent
to the state agricultural college.
WOMAN ESTABLISHES
O'Brien was the daughter of M«-
Williams, though born out of wed
lock forty years ago, and was en-
Judge Cole ruled that the law le
gitimized the birth of Mrs. O'Brien
and her claim held as against those
made by brothers and sisters of hei
natural father.
Tbe Tenneson law provides thai
children horn out of wedlock are en
titled to share equally with chil
dren born in wedlock, the father be
ing made to assume the same res
ponsibility toward children born in
wedlock. If the father is unmar
ried, child becomes his heir di
rect.. If the father is married and
has other children, the child born
out of wedlock receives the same
riglhts as the children born in wed
lock, both with respect to inheri-
Sisseton,
the father for education, care, etc.
The North Dakota law is the only
one of ita kind in terce in the Uni
ted States. Norway has a meaeu're
of similar purport.
TO lUll.D REIME)ER HKK|»
...•» RIGHT TO RIO ESTATE' mately 150.000. In addition, it
estimated that the natives have kill
Fargo, N. D.—.Mrs. f^eita O'- ed 100,000 for food and skins.
Brien has established herself ah Excellent as have been the resulti
nolfc heir to the estate of John C. so far. there are great opportunities
M-eWiLliams, a Grand oFrks county for improving the industry, thus de
farmer, By the provisions of thr veloping an important meat suppl
Tenneson law abolsbing illegit.i-1 not only for Alaska but for othei
macy, .Mrs. O'Brien rceives an estate parts of the United States. A vast
valued at $200,000. claimed also by region including the b»ise of the Al
brothers and sisters of Mr. McWil- aska peninsula and immense areas
liams. farther north, is adapted to raising
An investigation of the conditio*
of the reindeer in Alaska and tht
introduction of new blood into tht
herds, which are of great eeonomii
importance to the natives of th
territory, are to be undertaken by
the Biological Survey. United Statt
department of agriculture, in accord
with recent legislation. The work
will be carried on in cooperation
with the bureau of Education, de
partment of the interior, which has
been closely identified with the rein
deer industry in Alaska since 1892.
In that year the bureau introduce'
143 animals, which have increased
until they number today approxi-
Judge A. .Cole or the North Da- these animals. Several million rein
kota district court held that Mrs. 'eer could be supported on these
titled to his estate. The Tenneson j0 undertaken by the Federal au
law was passed three years ago, and tborities
this decision is the first made un
der it.,
lance and to the responsibility of of the northern half of the continent
Guaranteed In wrMn^ to burn
•uc«cMutljr under all caodtttoM.
huh tc Hi full nM Mi
Mu evaporation—no raftlH
ritii
runt—oi! preserve* metal
He Ireent in coldest wea
Me aed I niriit—cooling iy»Um
Ac even motor temperature.
Cpimmw
motor
Low etwed—heavy duty.
Deafened to bum fcereee
hntinwnd to tbauaanttfa oi ea
Craukehafl built t«UJ.oaval
High ot/ertoprf eapmeHy
Retina baaed upon only Ml si
reeerve power.
ScWfrnw
Hot riveted eteel
Wt ben da no epUnaa,
CM
Cut eteei gear*
Beetoaad and running la aft
hoptrfy plocad ftp
On right hand aide
Driven dlreetly off erenkahalk.
H« bevel fears—nc Intermediate
Oovmrmor eonfreflM
•peed of motor
met varying loads.
Shifting front ancle
Plenty of belt Glee
Mo sacrifice In
Lmrgm wAnli
Msnty oltraetlea
tracts. according to estimates. The
introduction of new breeding stock
will be one of the immediate task
KII.MS TO INTRODUCE
CATTLE AND SW1NK
Introduction of American breed*
of live stock and poultry into South
America, particularly Argentina, i.
to be aided by the use of motion pic
ture films prepared for this purpose
by the United States department ci
Agriculture. The films also will
show Amercan methods of breeding
live stock and handling it in itr
many phases from the farm to tht
home table.
The Argentine government ha1
shown special interest in the intro
duction of American methods of
handling live stock, as it has, in
deed. in the agricultural practice'
0 S. OPHEIM
generally. As evidence of this the
Argentine Embassy at Washingto
has already purchased 10 films on
these subjects for educational use
in its country. It has frequently"
bad tbe department's bulletins on
agricultural questions translated
into Spanish for distribution in Ar-'i,
gentine.
Th Buenos Aires & Pacific Rail
way has been another purchaser of
films and still pictures for use along
its system. Its representative in
this country, Ricardo Videla, recent
ly called at the department in quest
of films showing the swine industry
in the United States. He was en
thusiastic over the opportunity of
almost immediate success if efforts
were- concentrated on'the introduc
tion of American swine into Argen
tine. He proposed that a. .fifin.., bt
prepared by the departmi»Vf!!««•,
ing the swine industry in the. Un,iJ
ftd States, which could be used
along the routes of the Buenos Aires
&Pacific Railway.
The bureau of animal Industrv
welcomed the suggestion and -pre
parations are being made for film
ing the various interesting phase?
of the subject. It is planned tc
show important swine-breedinc
farms, the work in the big Chicago
packing houses, and the prepara
tion of the product for the table.
Pictures will be made of the variot»
types of American hogs, and an ef
fort will he made to give some idea
of the vastness of the industry in
this country.
If you have lost anything, want
to sell anything or buy anything,
let it be known through the Stand
ard want ad column. Results are
certain. Only one cent a word.
Business Directoiy
J. W. POWELL, M. D.
Special attention given to Obstetridi
and Diseases ot Women and Children.
Phone 120. Blstieton. 8. 1».
DR. A. R. SORBBL, D~i
£is«etan, 6. D.
Honrti 8:80 to 12:0(^—1:00 to 5:0t
Office over Red Cross Drug Store-
DR. GRACE KEAGY
Chiropractor
Office in Hwcdlund Bldg. Pbone 807
Staseton. So. Dak.
.. South Dakota

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