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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, July 23, 1920, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1920-07-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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State News
White River. —. South Dakota
boasts the world's champion buck
ing horse rider.
He is Adam Marshall, a Rosebud
Sioux and a native of South Dakota.
His title was awarded him at Ft.
Dodge, la., recently, alone with a
$6,000 trophy and a -$1,000 silver
laid saddle.
Marshall wi!l defend his title this
a." „." ^~",r
Make Our Bank
Your Financial Home
First National Bank
$100,000 00
A Newspaper
Man Asks Infor
matron About
Gasoline Prices
fall at the Frontier day celebration
in White River.
Aiberdeen. Trainmen, while
picking up a car of cattle at Hecla
discovered what developed into a
large cattle theft. Some time dur
ing the night before, it is believed,
the thieves drove 42 head of cattie
into Hecla, loaded them into a car.
hoping that the train would picn
them up.
The fact that no billing was madt
for the car led to the discoverey.
It developed later that the cattl.
belonged to C. H. Couper. of Bramp
ton, N. D., who identified his prop
erty the next day.
The cattle were missed when tin-
Our time, service, advice and experi
ence in money matters is at your
JYour account, protected by our am
ple resources, will receive ever con
federation and attention.
The First National Bank invites the
accounts of those who are desirious
of forming a strong, helpful bann
ing connection.
HAT are the reasons for the advance
in gasoline prices?" was asked by the
President of a large daily newspaper.
Continuing, the gentleman said: "I can con*
ceive how the cost of a manufactured article
might increase as much as 50 to 100 percent
because of the increased cost of raw materials,
labor, etc. but it lias always seemed to me
that the price of a product taken from the
ground at a comparatively low cost should
not be affected to any marked degree."
This constitutes a fair question, and we are
glad of an opportunity to answer it frankly.
Gar-oiine is refined from crude petroleum by a lengthy
and expensive process, and is. in the truest sense, a man
ufactured article. Time, labor, and heavy investments
enter into the manufacture of gasoline from the cruce
and each cf these necessarily affect the price.
The cost (f crude is a dominant factor in fixing the
price of gosciise.
The extraordinary demand for petroleum products, plus
the abnormal increases in the cost of labor, machinery,
and money necessary lor drilling and equipping oil wells,
have combined tr force upwards the price cf crude oil
f. o. b. Whitinp from $1.54 to $4.30 per barrel in four
years, neariy 180 percent.
For the same period the selling price of gasoline has
increased but 44 percent.
Since the Armistice was signed, the production of auto
mobiles, tractors, trucks, and other power using machin
ery, has created a demand for gasoline far in excess of
norma). Gasoline reserves have been reduced to an alarm
ing extent and the bidding for crude oil on the part of
refiners generally, has forced prices upward.
The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) having practically no
wells of its own is obliged to go into the open market and
compete with other refiners for the crude oil it requires.
Because of its acknowledged superior efficiency in manu
facturing, the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) despite
these conditions has been able to exert a marked deterrent
pressure upon the upward sweep of the gasoline market.
Standard Oil Company
910 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago
owner went into the pasture aftei
two cows. A few days afterward
herd of 22 cattle was found in the
AIcGraw pasture near Hecla, and
were later identified as Couper's.
It is believed the rustlers planned
to load two ears at towns along the
north Milwaukee branch and gel
them out of the country before their
loss was discovered.
Pierre.—Hay land in Lyman
county is reported as being ren1e:
at as high a price as $20 an acre for
this year. This is more than tli
land would bring at outright saie
only a few years ago. and the man
who is paying such prices for hay
land must feel certain of a high
priced market, even if tlie crop is
heavy one.
Watertown.—Dates for the firs
annual livestock show under the au
spices of the Eastern South Dakot:
Breeders' association in Watertowr
were definitely announced as Octo
ber 12. 13, 14 and 15, and tlie prem
ium lists for a few of the classes oi
stock were issued by L. V. Ausinan.
a member of the committee which
has now practically completed the
preparation of the prize list for tlu
show. The stock show is open to
exhibitors everywhere and it is ex
pected livestock breeders of all east
ern South Dakota, at least, will br
well represented.
Aberdeen.—Black rust is not
hurting the grain crops in Brown
and adjacent counties, according to
experts in crops, who have made an
intensive study of the situation.
There are evidences of the rust in
some localities, but the dry, coo]
weather of this week has put a halt
to the spread of the rust.
Brown county will have the big
gest crop in 10 years, it is estimated.
Practically all of the wheat is in
head and cutting will be started in
less than two weeks if nothing hap
It is reported that crops in the
neighboring counties are nearly a:
good as those in Brown county.
Pierre.—(Mayor Binder, who ha
recently been on the ranch west oi
here, states that he never saw sue!
crops as there are in western Stan
ley county. He reports some oat
fields as being estimated to yield 100
bushels to the acre. Corn is won
derful, and a great amount of wheat
is in sight. Everybody needs from
one to three men to help in hayin
and crop harvesting.
Canova. Extensive improve
ments are being made to the munic
ipal electric light system, and whei
the new equipment has been added
the system should be one of the
most up-to-date in the state and
meet the requirements of the resi
dents of Canova for many years to
TENREI TO JAN. 1, 1021
Sioux Palls, July 16.—Time of rein
statement of War Risk Insurance
has been extended from July 1, 1920
to January 1. 1921. according to in
formation just received from Wash
ington. by Cnester P. Morrissev.
special representative of the Bureau
of War Risk Insurance in South
This action was obtained due to
tile fact that many men were unable
to reinstate their insurance by Juiy
1 or were not aware of the provi
sions requiring reinstatement by
that date. In a!l cases, iiowever,
tile applicant must tender at least
two monthiv premiums on the ac
count of the insurance to be rein
stated. or reinstated and converted,
with his application. The applicant
must also be in as good health as
at the time of his discharge.
Further, information in regard to
this may be obtained from Mr. Mor
issey at Sioux Falls. It is desired
that all service men act immediately
if they wish to take advantage of
the time extension granted. It is
considered highly improbable that
there will be a further extension af
ter January 1st.
Brookings, S. D.—Under perseni
conditions, says Manlev Champlin,
extension agronomist at state col
lege, the man who attempts to grow
Kanred wheat will risk about $5
per acre in the hope of securing an
increased yield of about 10 bushel*
of wheat per acre. Pull informa
tion on the growing of Kanred
wheat, sources of seed. etc.. may b"
obtained by writing Mr. Champlin
e.t Brookings.
°*«*rtna 5-w_ ..
... Brookings, S. D.— in poisoning
grasshoppers, the larger the area
treated the more lasting will be the
results, suggests A. L. Ford, exten
sion entomologist at state college,
Where a single individual in an
infested area poisons, he is constant
ly at the mercy of his neighbor's
hoppers which will advance on hi
field afier he has poisoned and ne
cessitate repoisoning from time to
time. On the other hand if all of
the farmers in this infested area
poison, this will not happen. Thio
l's but one argument for organized
grasshopper poisoning.
Materials for making poison brar
mash are rather expensive this year
Where these are purchased in small
amounts the cost is always much
higher than where purchased in
larger quantities. Because of thi
an infested community can treat itn
fields for grasshoppers much more
cheaply if the farmers will go in to
gether and make one large order.
White arsenic can be purchased
for from ten to fifteen cents per
pound cheaper in hundred pound
lots than in lots of a few pound
each. The same is true with black
strap molasses.
When it is seen that grasshoppers
are present in serious numbers on a
farm, the farmer concerned shoulci
get in touch with his neighbors. If
they also have a serious infestation
the county agent should be called
and informed of the seriousness and
extent of the* infestation and asked
to come for an organization meet
ing in the community.
Hay Yi«'ll in UVmcih South Dakota
Largest for Vcai— Grain
Ripening Rapidly
Pierre, —The eastern part of the
state is making a great crop show
ing at the present time.
A few lields of corn in the south
ern part of the state are "laid by"
for the season, but cultivation is yet
the order of the day on most farms.
While small grain is making
fine showing, it is not likely that
any harvesting will be done even in
the southern counties inside of two
weeks, while farther north it will
be later. But the grain section of
21 Points of
1 Bmlt cwiipblt In
Jk Karotana banting
the northern part of the state never
made a better showing.
Wheat, as well as all small grain
except possibly a few late fields,
beaded out and flax is beginning to
blossom, with the fields showing
a magnificent, growth and promise
of a heavy crop.
Outside of the feeded sections of
the state the crop outlook was nevei
better at this time of the season, th
only jarring note being the hai'
damage which shows up in strip^
and spots scattered over the grain
growing section.
West of the Missouri river tin
crop is as fine looking as it is east
and the wild hay crop will be about
the heaviest ever harvested, and ir
strong contrast to the crop in tin
more western counties last year
when a fodder crop of any character
Oueranteed In wrltlna to burn taroHM
eucceeefully under a" eendlttani, at all
lead* te lit full rated brake bei
Oil coolad
No evaporation—no refilling.
Mo freetlng in eeldeet weather.
Ho rutt—oil preeervee metal.
Mc sediment—cooling ayatemat9airOMI
An even meter temperature.
Koro$ana motor
Lew apeed—heavy duty.
Pealgned te burn hcroaene—ne moboehM
Parte (round te theuaandtb of an lark
UikiakUi cranbWt
Crenkabaft built toUAaavalacedlcetli
IM ocarlood capacity
Hating baaed upon only Mefae
Hi reeerve power.
Solid from*
Het riveted at eel member*
He bende—no apllcee.
CM gaar iMMwitilw
Cut eteel geare.
Bncloaad and running la alk
Proparly placad pullay
On right hand aide.
Driven directly off erankahalt
Mo bevel geara—no Intermediate gear*
•peed of motor automatically regulated to
meet varyIng lead*.
Shifting front axla
Plenty of belt eleara
Me aacrlfica In deaiga.
Larga whtala
Plenty crtraatlsn-eeey to
A4iuitabh drawbar
Flte all lmpleaenta.
Proper wight dittribatiom
No danger of turning over.
Front wheela atay put.
Hyatt rollar baoringa
Reduce frlotloD—-aave
Batch magnato
Hlgheet quality—hlgheet |rlea
Dependable eervice.
Maditon-Kipp lubricator
Individual laada te all bMrtaga
Roomy platform
But ete» from the greue*
Kmay tooparmta
Mo eemplieated moefcenl
ltvera within eaay
Grain Hauling
Holt Motor Co.
whether thistles or anything green,
was looked upon as a life-saver for
many cattle, while this year the
whole, country is covered with a
heavy hay crop.
Business Directory
Special attention given to Obstetrics
and Diseases of Women and Children.
Phone 120 BfcMton, 8. T.
Sisseton, 6. D.
make your own
to 18:00—1:00 to 5:00
Office over Red Crose Drug Store
Office in Suedlund Bldg. Phone 207
Sisseton. So. Dak.
With G. M. C. Trucks
can be done at low cost
per bushel. For particu
lars about the G. M. C.
Truck, SEE
Sisseton, South Dakota
-draw your own
Tn 1
South Dakota

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