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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, October 08, 1920, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1920-10-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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8
PAGE TWO
I
Or,!)
f"
4
7-
IP"
fete,
life
f-
Oil
You Can Use I
Werr is tbe man who does not have a cheek to
rash now and tlien? To turn your checks into cash
is a part of the service the Security National Hank
offers you. In fact, there are many little services
of value here In addition to keeping your money
safely aud ready for you when you want it.
We suggest that you use these little services and
become well known here. Then as your acquain­
tance grows, you will learn of more ways to make
this institution, its men and equipment useful to
you interests.
Interest paid
011
Tune Deposits.
The Security National
I Bank of Sisseton 21™. 1
WHAT
you lose
thru
thru baking failure
must be added to baking
costs—it has to be paid for.
Calumet Baking Powder
will save you all of that. Be­
cause when you use it- there are
no failures- no losses. Every bak
ing i9 tweet and palatable—and
stays moist, tender and delicious to
the last tasty bile.
That's a big saving—but
that isn't all. You save when
you buy Calumet and you save
when you use it.
CALUMET
BAKING POWDER
"6EST BY TEST*
It
is reasonable in cost and
possesses more than the or­
dinary leaver.ir.gfcln nt th. You pay
less and i:e less. You yet the most
in purity, dependability a:d whole
fonienrss.
In every way it is the
best way to keep clown
First
V-
Here*8 Real Tobacco"
says the Good Judge
That gives a man more
genuine chewing satis
fa
action than he ever got
out of the ordinary kind.
Smaller chew,
1
asts longer
—so it costs .ess to chew
this class of tobacco.
And the good* rich to
bacco taste gives a world
of satisfaction.
Any man who uses the
'Real Tobacco Chew
will tell you that.
Put up in two styUs
Wl
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
Sanitary Barber Shop
dcara Hatha
Work ud flcrvto* CkuirMteed
fr
Calumet
Sun»iiite Calt*
Recipe
cup of initler,
1' ci.l S granu
r.ugar, 2'i
Clip9 fiOUl', 1 cup
water. 2 level
jtt :.-poyns Crhi
in a r.
bak­
ing costs. That's what has made it
the world's bi :tvt selli:
baling
powder has kept it the favorite
of millions of housewives for more
than thirty years.
Pound can of Calumet contains full
16
ot.
Some baking powders conic in
12 OR. instead of 16 oz. cans. Be sure
you get pound when you want it
Powder, 1 tea
spoon lemon,
yolks 9 eg^s.
Then mix in the
regular way.
Kd Qaalatmtt
Mectrte Mmmsc
S. D„ PboM WO
KIIII'S Sedition
Tlie Itaseball Scandal
S«vrH Treal li's got O.
Tender Mt-irlcs of Corporation*
1
llad I look Versus Orgntiizafiun
Hai-din on I'llItlir Ownership
1
1
1
1
Why did all our patriotic corpora
tions wait for Henry Ford, whose
palroitism has always been under a
cloud, to start serious price culling?
Ford's announcement that his prod
uct will be reduced to pre-war levels
has beeu given considerable public
it.y. Hut in setting the new pace he
made, several seditious statements
which the newspapers in genenil
have thought too bail to print.
"Wages." says this black s'neep
of American business, "will not be
reduced." And he explains the
causes of high prices as follows:
"There is a lull in general husi
ness we are touched by the waiting
period that always precedes re
action people in every walk of life
are waiting for prices to become
lower. They realize that it. is an
unwholesome, unnatural, unright
eous condition produced by the war.
In every line of activity there is
growing idleness because the de
mand is not there.
"Raw materials are being stored
manufactured goods are being stor
ed because the volume of consnmo
tion is growing less through the self
denial of the people, many of whom
could not afford to pay the high
prices', others who would not pay
the high prices because they felt the
injustice of the situation.
"Manufacturing plants are being
i'shut down all over the country. La-
bor is being thrown out of employ
ment, yet the cost of living has seen
very little reduction.
'•Our country is rich beyond meas
ure in natural resources, rich in all
material things that go to make a
great nation, and yet its progress is
being held virtually at a. standstill
because of the greed of the profit
eers."
Confession of eight players of the
Chicago White Sox baseball team
that they deliberately threw the
world's series championship to the
Cincinnati Reds in 1919 has given
the sporting editors a disagreeable
theme to write about.
Friends of the great American
sport are hopeful that the exposure
will result in making it a cleaner
game. The present revelations,
however, are not a complete surprise
to those who have watched profes
sional baseball in a general way, al
though the extent of the fixing may
occasion surprise.
Somehow many Americans have
a notion that if a thing can only be
run for profit it will be run in good
shape. The dollar is supposed }c.be
the best of all- possible motives. And
our great American sport has been
on the profit basis. Club owners do
a lot of expensive talking, but a'l
their figuring is for the dollar. What
is more natural then that some of
the players also should acquire the
profit motive to the exclusion of oth
er motives?
fraud, murder all have their place
iu it. And the only reason Ameri
can business has not become impos
sible on this basis is that the rank
and file have not acquired the prof
it motive. Or as the financial writ
ers would put it, they are not
"intelligent" as the captains of in
dustry.
Organized baseball has flourished
and kept as clean a6 it has only be
cause its players in general have
higher standards than Its owners.
The magnates may try to ride th.
guilty players as a means of clean
ing a lot of dirty family linen.
Refusal of France and Belgium
to make public a secret treaty
known to exist is another indication
of how little intention there Is
among the powers of the world to
observe what the common pfeople
think ought to be the principles of
the league of nations. According to
news reports, England has agreed
that the action of these other two
countries is acceptable to herself
and proper.
England probably knows the con
tents of thip treaty, while the rest of
the members of the so-called league
of nations remain ignorant of it.
The league thus becomes more and
more a superficial form to fool the
common people while national greed
continues to play Its terrible game
as hitherto.
Along the same line, It is interest
ing to note the grounds upon which
a Pennsylvania congressman declar
es he is going to bring Impeachment
proceedings against Wilson. Dur
ing the last session congress passed
the Jones shipping act containing
clauses which make scraps of paper
of about 28 commercial treaties
with foreign nations.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
ITBMS OF INT
ERIC
ST FROM AROl'Xl) THK WORLD
We run our large business in this Harding thus sets for himself the
way anything to get the profits impossible task of being the friend
bribing, (ixiitig, lying propaganda,
Wilson signed this bill and it be
came a law, although the other par
ties to these treaties had been ap
proached in no way whatever to find
out if they would consent to a
change of terms. We who accused
Germany of considering its treaty
with Belgium as a scrap of paper,
deliberately and without good mo
tive, except insofar as trade grab
bins is a good motive, have made
scraps of 28.
Wilson refuses to hurry the treaty
scrapping as fast as some large In
terests think he should.
In reading ot how many great in
dustrial concerns, such as the wool
en trust, have closed their plants
and consequently have laid off thou
sands of employes, some of us nat
urally wonder how even men of the
Wall street type can do these things.
How can men deliberately starve
thousands of people and hold tlieir
country up to high prices when they
I could make almost, as much by sel
I litiK at lower prices and running
with full-time production?
Hut when we have expressed such
surprise, we have been too fair to
the Wall street personality. It is
worse than this. The Akron (Ohio)
Unionist, for instance, is authority
for the statement that while the big'
rubber plans there have laid off
nearly 60.000 men in the past two
months, they are at the same time
advertising for thousands ot men to
come to Akron to work in their fac
tories.
Think for a minute of what this
means. Thev have not only depriv
ed 60.000 men of work, but they
are luring men into the city with
misleading advertising in the hope
of having a still larger number of
a mere think or machine for not act
ing as if it had a soul, but we can
blame the politicians who have given
the corporations such utter freedom
to use. human beings worse than the
farmer would use his beasts of bur
den.
Miss Minnie N'eilson, state super
intendent of public Instruction in
North Dakota, has been down to
Minneapolis to tell the good people
of that city why the Nonpartisan
league is bad. The principle reason
why farmers should not organize,
according to her philosophy, ap
pears to be that the North Dakota
reference library contains about IS
very bad hooks.
The public has heard this argu
ment before and we do not wish to
go into details again except to point
out that if voters vote against can
didates because of these books, they
will have to vote against the old
gang candidates of Minnesota. Sur
prising as it may. seem to the 100
H^rt-cent
0
rm.iJWBggpa-'-
"ISSETON WEEKLY' STANDARD
J'
They know that the. wages have not
been sufficient to enable the worker
to lay by enough to protect his fam
ily against weeks of unemployment.
They know that he has not enough
laid by to get out of town in search
of other work.
men with starving families to bid (u i, made into bread in a model
against each other in low pay. bakery. Slices of fresh warm bread
Our corporations are soulless per- ju passed out to visitors. In
sons and we can not very well blame t]
patroits, the Minneapolis
public library contains 15 of these
terrible hooks.
Senator Harding, who hopes to be
president, is quite sure that govern
ment ownership is wrong, but when
pressed for reasons he proves to be
what is commonly described as a
man of theory. He hasn't given the
subject any great study. He is not
"intimately familiar" with govern
ment ownership of railroads in
practically every civilized country
except Spain.
And his theoretical statements do
not even bear the best, of theory. "I
do not want to see the American
government," says Senator Harding,
''engage in business, but I do want
to see the American government a
partner and friend of American busi
ness."
,\LL business. The big packers
are at the throat of the livestock
raising business. A friend of the
Why man—
we made this
cigarette for you!
ra
't
Ctrnt/iflfF
one is the enemy of the other. The
woolen trust likewise is bankrupt
ing the wool raiser and the wool con
sumer. Which is Harding going to
bless?
The under dog in the light can not
gel any satisfaction from the obser
ver who loves all the dogs too much
to interfere in any way.
VoTHrmt STRAIGHT
HKMtV roltl) -IX) ('(IX
IH CT MOItKL FA KM
Will IN'inotisli'iile I'racticiil
Funning to Fanners
•vrywhmf in
»®tr fonvvfrjirfivrvfll
I'owt'i'
Henry Ford is setting up a model
farm for the inspection of visitors
at the Michigan State fair. He will
endeavor to show how practically
all of the work of a farm can be done
by machinery. His Fordson tract
ors will supply the power.
The "farm" will be set up on a
section of the fair grounds, where
crops grown during the summer will
be ready for harvesting. Model I
farm buildings, all lighted and heat
ed by electricity developed by Ford
son power, will he erected as a part
of the complete farm equipment.
Fordson tractors will show farm
ers visiting the fair how ground can
be prepared for planting with the
least amount, of human effort, time
and money. Planting equipment
will be shown in actual operation.
A field of wheat will be harvested
and threshed. The grain will be
hauled to a small mill on the farm
and turned into flour which in turn
)e
meantime on another section of
the "'farm" tractors will be busy cul
tivating corn and others will be cut
ting and gathering the crop.
''We want to make our model
farm an educational exhibit to show
Just what can be done on a farm
with a tractor." said one of the Ford
tractor experts at the Ford Plant in
Dearborn where the big exhibit is
being prepared. "It is our idea to
carry to the farmer the idea that a
tractor is a mobile power unit which
can be moved about where it is need
ed and to offer a few suggestions
for the wide variety of uses to which
a tractor can be put. By using his
ingenuity, he can find scores of
other ways of using the power which
he has at hand in his tractor."
More than a dozen Fordson
tractors will be used in the exhihi.
The ease with which a tratcor can
adapted to nearly any purpose on
the farm is one of the big points
1* brought out at Mr. Fonlv model
farm.
ttl
IF YOU WANT BEST MEALS TO BE HAD
IN THE CITY AND REAL SERVICE GO TO
PALACE CAFE
TOM LEE, Prop. Sisseton, S. D.
NEW TAILOR SHOP I
Having bought the. Ma.j. Bailley building, have start
ed a tailor ohop. Will do repairing, cleaning, press
ing and alterations. Your patronage will be solicited,
HENRY CAMPBELL, Tailor
PEKVKR. SOUTH DAKOTA
CAMELScompletely
a
?r fer quality
(idplicjtttt
We
can
Semi us your
sample key.
make most any kind: our
prions are from
"^•'•c Up.
Schindler
Bros.
Sisseton. So.
Dak.
Wm.
fit your cigarette de­
sires so you'll agree
they were made to meet your taste!
Unique flavor, fragrance and mel
low-mild-body due to Camels qual
ity and expert blend of choice Turk
ish and choice Domestic tobaccos
are a revelation! You will prefer the
Camel blend to either kind of tobacco
smoked straight!
With Camels you can go the limit
without tiring your taste. They
leave no unpleasant cigaretty after
taste no unpleasant cigaretty odor!
To get
line on why Camels win
you so completely compare them
puff-for-puff with any cigarette in
9
the world at any price. You'll
•fr
Swedlund
•fr
All Kind* of
•fr
•fr
Real Estate
Insurance
Bonds
I
I
pre-
to coupons or premiums!
wjiplf or(r 4' J* REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Wtntiton-Salem. N c.

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