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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, October 14, 1921, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1921-10-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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*A0* ST*
Ji|l
testis
., .T.V
BY WALTER W. LIGGETT
Washington, O. C.—It was apparent
after the treaty with Germany ha*d
been before the Senate a few days
that moat of the members of that
august body intended to make speech
es on the aubject. The talk was in
terminable, and at last these meas
ures were hastily sidetracked in favor
of the revenue bill.
The Administration is trying to
force through the tax bill as speedily
as possible, but members of the far
mer bloc strenuously object to many
of the provisions of the' Fordney-Pen
rose measure and, it is beginning to
look as if material changes will have
to be made in it.
Progressive Republicans are flirting
with the Democrats in an effort to
compel the Administration to increaae
the higher surtax rates, to lower the
rates on smaller Incomes, to retain
the tax on capital stock, to repeal the
transportation taxes, and to increase
the Inheritance tax. If these changes
are made the revenue bill will be
greatly Improved, but Administration
loaders are opposed to any amend
mat in their program and It threat
no to split the Republican majority
li the Senate.
•MOOT WANTS SALES TAX.
8eaator Smoot is attempting to take
advantage of the situation by offering
a three per cent manufacturers' sales
tax as a substitute for the Fordaey
Penrose hill. He has strong support
IA the Senate—and probably in the
White House—but Hons* members,,
--are afraid of the political consequence
ef sach a Mil and Floor Leader Mon
dall receatly served aotlce that it
cMtiot pass la the lower body. Mr.
Meadell undoubtedly has canvassed
the situation and knows whereof he
speaks.
An, attempt was made to have the
House ways and means committer re
port the sales tax early in the session,
but after sounding out Republican
leaders the scheme was dropped. The
sales tax is an unsound and inequit
able method of raising revenue which
throw* most of the burden upon the
coasaming public, it would exempt
the wealthy from most of their pres
ent taxes aad greatly lacrosse the in
Dtract tax harden which BOW rfsts so
hatvflr off tho poor.
o-"-
PKNIIOM TO l»U«M TARIFF.
Seaator Pearose deaies that Re
pabUcaa leaders latead to delay tho
Ml aatn altar the Irst of tha year,
tat hearings vol aot ho rnuaet ua
tfl aaat moath aad It la difficult to
asa hew tha maasure caa ha passed
tha spftilal sessloa adjourns,
also is coasiderable difference
at aplaloa among Repablicaas on the
Vsrtaer hllL
Same aid fashloaed statasmea want
high dntles to kaap out foreign goods,
haft athara raallaa that it we shut out
•arepeaa products oar own exports
wlH fall of. Tha Ualted States has
kfe^pa aa exportlag aatloa and we
caaaet rataia our feratga commarca
tt. wiwwct Uch tarUl .wUs. The He-'
paMloaas probably arUI adhere to
h* tradJtioaal pallsy aT "prates'
UmT hptf#. to taiflir aetata predict
ttH tka esoesslve achedulea of tho
Mil will ho scaled im coa-
•MaiiMf.
8.
0 0 0
HAKIM NO PAYS RAILROAD*
1W Iwali dM aot paas tha rail
roaitetiriidiag MB .hafora raoasa. hat
hwMist HMIai Ma foaad a way ta
tethe carttere.
llftwl aaalpmiat .train certltcatea
«e Aa ameaat of are
-the Iu4i of tha Railroad Admlalstra
-ttoa aad of thaaa have
%ee*aoM ta Wtijl stroft holt hoasas
aad t|| proceeds tnrmad over to tlpe
A sa«Md' tlt0.S0S.ft0* will
Ml I taw waaks.
is. ,tm believes
a .Imuk to1 tHa -s
raada wUl rMtore "iormalcy" aad ha
la jatarmtaad that t*ey Aalt gat this
^aa^ afcatto Ciiirm acts or aot
nUadar tiM tsrmsof-the Railroad Ad
plalstratloa aad War Flaaace Board
*l^.-^ *aB-'S*he aabstaaCM jay
railroads nd MMMii
the taaaeUllstsMeta an- uittaghtia
teifethlswithoat waltlag for paaaafl
•C aocaOad rsfoadiBg bill.
1 NBWMItllV WHITI-WAtHCO.
I n| «ftttfrwaakHf of flaaator Naw
arrr atmcWgaa by tho Repoblicaa
a( tha ooamlttea oa
bolas aaatad ta
Nothtag coald
tha laar stata of oar fa
Itlaadmlttad that
aad ralatiraa
ftftMM la 'this
alaatloa la
Mis
ait
la aa
& rtctorata
?V
1
SPEECHES ON NEW GERMAN TREATY
S GIVE WAY TO TAXATION ISSUES
r~
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER.
Progressive Republicans Flirt With Democrats in Hope of Amend
ing Administration's Reactionary Revenue Program—Tariff
Not to be Taken Up Until Regular Session of Senate Opens—
President Finds Way of Advancing $100,000,000 to Railroads
—Newberry's Whitewash Shows Low Stage of Political Morals
—Mexico's Land Policy Prevents Recognition.
imous vote. Lorinier was unseated
the Senate a few years ago (or frauds
less flagrant, but the war has broker
down our former standards and ni
popular protest is made when elec
tions degenerate into auctions.
UNEMPLOYMENT TALK-FEST ON.
The unemployment conference is
still in session, but as yet it has done
little except to "pass tlie buck" tu
governors, mayors and other local
authorities by asking them to provide
emergency work for the jobless. The
conference also recommended that
those who have Jobs divide them with
those who haven't. This principle
might be termed the communization
of Jobs, and, If it had been proposed
by Lenine or Trotzky, would be con
sidered pretty radical. One former
service man who was Jobless and
hungry said that if Jobs were to be
divided. It ought to be equally sound
logic to divide property and he aug
gested starting with the swollen for
tunes of the war profiteers.
Of course the millionaires who
compose a majority of the members
of the conference on unemployment
could not be expected to subscribe to
any such extension of the principle
which they applied to Jobs. The con
ference was carefully hand-picked by
Secretary Hoover and there is no pos
sibility that its members will look be
neath the surface to Investigate the
real causes of unemployment nor rec
ommend the obvious remedies. That
would disturb the existing order and
both Harding and Hoover made it per
fectly plain at the beginning that "our
temple needs no rebuilding."
MEXICO TOLD TO WHAT'S WHAT.
Henry P. Fletcher, under secretary
of state, got chummy with a congress
man the other day and told him that
Mexico would not be recognized by
the United States unless she changed
her land laws to conform with the
wishes of American plutocracy.
It seems that certain Americans
have huge holdings in Mexico which
they obtained by questionable meth
ods and the Mexicans are taking these
over by the right of eminent domaic
aad paying the Americans the exact
valuation that they set upon them for
taxation purposes. This has made
Wme of onr millionaires very wrothy
-aad apparently tho Administration
iftil aot recognise Mexico unless Mex
ico stops this drastic dealiag with
monopoly.
A comparatively fow individuals
ova huge tracts of laad la the Ualted
8tatas which ara held out of use for
speculative purposes. Maay ecoaom
lata thlak there might he more gen
eral prosperity if wa followed the ex
ample of Mintico aad compelled these
laad hogs either to pay taxes on their
Idle land or to sell It to some one who
would pnt it to use. Probably that Is
w.hy the Admlnistratloa la putting
pressure on Mexico. Example is some
times infectious aad our plutocrats
doa't waat the noighhoriag republic
to ahew aa haw to solve tha problem
of tha moaopollsatloB 'of natural ro
sources. It alight react at homa.
Wa woader what those who ueed to
attach tha iaduatrlal commiasloa of
Dakota oa tha granad that
aore mfca could aot ha trusted
with tha "nam muaa" aowar of la
TMtiag 1XS.M0.Mf far tha state, thiak
of Sacratary NaOoa'a raaaaat tor aa
korHtr ta adlalt tha hft
llaas which foralga aatloaa owa aa?
«Oar-.-.'-i i--v .•( Krf* -i
la apt aich hragglag aaMMM
tha polftldaia about thalr shra
w^taat
la tatttag A. C. Towaloy la Jan Cor
thraa jaoaths. Cachaps baoaaaa Taw»
lay la Jall. va aHHtrr to tha faraiar
cauaa, raaQr 41ifrvrca'all tha politt
hana aaM agalaat hla feat
Should caaat with luairs.
la txlag' th* appmlaata ara to
hlch tha aatlaa mnat back-pfte)
to attala aoriash^.
iom
should ha givea to tha aaHjr lr%
whaa oae Baranm waiad fat oa hla
orlgtaal dlacovery that t)ie Americas
people lore to ba hnmbuggod.
%, scieatist who declares that the
li iw'halt of ABMricaas is that' thay
t%a"fMk' should ha caaoaisad by
PoUMMm Itfca doa't haow what ta
do with the aairtapiay majit problem
Uttle FrsaesS, sjpr
at
'Hfiidfliddir.
.0* ttivto-
thai tha
aat p*' i**
:^hla
tachakal
Nawharrrt
Wt IHa fHHf Burl"
ssw, .^ws
vl
HOPKINS EXPOSES DIN.tK.MA
MKXT INTRIGUE
We are familiar with the rules ot
War under which the Allies are col
lecting a huge indemnity from beat,
en Germany. But do the American
people realize that unless they ikt?
active steps to prevent it victorious
America may soon be paying simi
lar tribute to the Allies whom she
rescued from overwhelming disaster
critical period in their
at the most
history?
The machinery designed
this about is already in motion, and
it is high time to tell the truth about
the Disarmament Conference, in
which the people as a whole are vi
tally concerned, and to determine
what instructions the American peo
ple desire given to Messers. Lodge.
Hughes. Root, and Underwood,
whom President Harding has ap
pointed as their official qsprtpenta
tives.
Called for the purpose of bringing
about Disarmament and Worlil peace,
and forced upon a reluctant and un
sympathetic Administration in re
sponse to popular sentiment, the Con
ference is fast being transformed in
to a sordid effort to further the in
terests of the international banking
syndicate at the expense of our al
ready overburdened taxpayers.
•How is this being accomplished?
The situation is clear, the process
is simple.
The European nations owe Ameri
ca millions of dollars extracted from
American taxpayers under stress of
*\,v. on which '.hey have nev?r paid
one dollar either of interest or prin
cipal.
The English, French, Belgian and
Italian delegates frankly admit that
they are feeking to utilize this oc
casion to obtain a release from their
debts.
Realizing that the public discus
sion ot this subject before tbe Dis
armament Conference would arouse
a whirlwind of indignation. Presi
dent Harding announces that he is
opposed to any such course, but de
mands that Congress without delay
specifically confer upon Secretary
Mellon full power to privately settle
these obligations upon any terms he
may deem advisabe. And Secretary
.Mellon has personally appeared be
fore the Ways and Means'Committee
demanding immediate action.
Coincident with this demand
comes a suggestion from the Bank
ing Group (to which Secretary Mel
Ion formerly belonged) that a con
current conference with the Euro
pean delegates be held, while the
Disarmament Conference is in ses
sion. to adjust the financial situation.
Every angle of the situation
bristles with deceit and secret di
plomacy. every indication foiiti to
a betrayal of the Just demands of the
American public who "paid until it
hurt" to assist our Allies in their ex
tremity and are now in 1/nminent
danger of being told that the money
they generously loaned to tCngland.
France, Italy, atfd Belgium' In good
faith will never be returned, and that
for years to coma they will be taxed
tc nidi up these vast sums/ which
the European nations wltban almost
unbelievable affrontery are now
seeking to repudicate.
Aad it proposed to bring this
about through separata aacret con
ference, nadar crate blaaehis Author
ity. la which the American people
will have no roice and of whose de
cision they will kaow nothing until
too late.
Anticipating precisely the situa
tion which has since developed, aad
foreseeing the aecesity of forestall*
lag the a&foa of the BupMta dele
gates I suggested to Presideat Hard,
tug under date' of September 23rd
the desirability of ascertaining the
Wishes of the* Americas p^ple' rela
tive to submitting aa nltfatatum t«
the European delegates to the effect
that we woald neither cancel their
iadbtedaese nor longer postpone 'the
payihent of the overdue interest there
on.—but that if they would collec
tively agree to disarm—either en
tirely or gradually—we would coa
form to euch an agreement and JMuMt
remit their debts hi precisely tlM^
same ratio.
mar.mtU that President
airHag larastigation will
JMhthal the American people are
dlelsieUaed to consider the adjust*
meat of our European loaas upon
any terms whatever short of actual
payment.
It Is even possible that our Euro
pean friends will be constrained to
answer sneh aa ultimatum by dta
clelmiag aay desire to escape oa^
Jot or oae title of their indebtedaea|.
It woald certataly be an agreeable
(evidence of their Oae seasa of bono?
shoald thsy 'do so.
A
Bat It la well for as to tally' un
^derstaad the tuesUoa we will be
ycallad apoa to aaswer, which la
slatly this:—
Shall wa dlscnss Dlsamaateat np-
A*
-.'
4-V-j
SISSETON WEEKLY STANDARD
on Its own merits and
Europe taxing their own
pay their own debts.
insist upon
people to
or, shall we
hand them receipted bills lor what
jlhey owe us. and thus allow Europe
to bleed the American taxpayer and
pay their European debt with the
American money so appropriated?
1'I.XXMMi TKACHKItS
TIOX
COXVKX-
T! yearly meeUng of the tcarh ors
haps the most important con* iition
to bring in the slate. This year it will he he.a
in Huron on the three days preceding
Thanksgiving. November 21. 22. and
23.
Huron is making elaborate pre
parations for the reception and en
tertainment of all delegates to the
convention. Realizing the extreme
importance cf this gathering, the cit
izens and the civic and commercial
associations of Huron are making
special proviisou with a view to the
comfort of the teacher deleg-.tes.
Officials of the South Dakota Edu
cational Association in preliminary
announcements state that the speak
ers for this year are of exceptional
merit and repuation. Huron, itself,
through the Commercial €lub, is pre
paring a progarm of entertainment
for its visitors -that will make every
one of them feel that their time was
enjoyably as well as profitably spent
in Huron.
Indications are that the attendance
will be unusually large. This is due
to the interesting program and also,
in a measure, to the central location
of Huron, making It easily accessible
from every part of South Dakota.
Many County Superintendents have
already indicated their intention of
going to Huron and have made plans
for their delegation of teachers to
attend what will be the greatest
event of the year.
Where to Worship
SAROX AND GOODWUili LUTHHR
AX CHURCHES
October 16th, morning service at
Saron Church at 11:00 o'clock. At
Goodwill Church: Sunday school
and bible class at noon. Luther league
at 6:45. Evening worship at 8:00
o'clock. No mid-week service Thurs
day evening. Oct. 20th. Sisseton Cir
cuit of the Norwegian Lutheran
Church of America will meet at the
church Just south of Hammer Octo
ber 25, and 2?th. Be sure to at
tend.
COXOONDIA CHURCH
There will be confirmation ser
vices at Concondla Church next Sun
day morning at 10:30 o'clock. An of
fering to the church educational
fund will be taken up at this' service.
of the srate of South Dakota is per- Plaintiffs, vs. Cespu, sometimes nam
I erf Cexpu, and sometimes named
I Mary Kampeska. and sometimes
named Mary AJiJi, and sometimes
C. S. Vang. Pastor.
O. O. Hafstad, Pastor.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday school. 10 a. m- Morning
worship, 11 a. m. Otto School House
2:30 p. m. Junior and senior league
7 p. m. Evening service 8 p. m.
Special music at all services. Morn
ing director, Mrs. Thollehaag. Eve
ning director. Prof. Kammla. The
time of evening service win be on*
hoar earlier after next Sunday. We
are back again from conference aad
wfll be with you for at least another
year. A cordial welcome is extended
to all who visit ire and worship with
Tfeaagh lie who woos sad runs away
Way le a knavish churl—
9W11, he ipaylWoo mother day,.
Aad wfoo aBotber girl.
Wayaidse Tales.
tll
"OR THB 8TAMDARB
THE «TANfABD
-gate
SIM.MOXS
State of South Dakota,County of
Roberts—In Circuit Court, Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit.
I named Mary Williams, and soine
times named Casper Hankekaksa:
and Omnica. sometimes named Mani
wakanwin and Arewanke, some
times named John Hankekaksa, and
Hankekaksa and all the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, executors,
administrators, and creditors of Om
uica, sometimes named Maniwakan
win, deceased, and of Arewanke.
sometimes named John Hankekaksa,
deceased, and of Hankekaksa, de
ceased and all persons unknown
who have or claim to have any inter
est or estate in or Hen or uncum
brance upon the premises described
in the complaint.
LEGAL DEPARTMENT
A. L. Nielson and Catie Nielson.
Defendants.
The state ot South Dakota to the
above named and described defend
ants
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint of
the plaintiffs, which was flled In the
office of the Clerk of this Court, at
Sisseton, in Roberts County. South
Dakota, on the 23rd day of Septem
ber, 1921, and which prays for a
judgment quieting the title to and
the determination of all adverse
claims against the premises describ
ed in the complaint situated in said.
Roberts County, to-wit: All that
part of the West Half (Wl-2) of the
Southwest quarter (8W1-4) of Sec
tion Five (5), Township One Hun
dred Twenty-four (124), North of
Range Fifty (50), West of the Fifth
Principal Meridian, on the north side
of Rice's First Addition to Peever,
South Dakota, containing about
f'fty-three acres, and being all the
unplanted portion of said above de
scribed tract of land and also Out
lot Two (2) of said Rice's First Ad
dition to Peever, South Dakota, and
to serve a copy of your answer to
said complaint on the undersigned at
their office in the City of Sisseton, in
Roberts County, South Dakota, wHh
in thirty days af er the completed
service of this summons upon you.
exclusive of the day of such service
and if you fail to answer said com
plaint within that time the plaintiffs
will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Batterton tc Bunde
Attorneys for Plaintiffs,
Sisseton, South Dakot»
NOTICE OF TEACHERS' EXAMIN
ATION*
Notice is hereby given that on
October 27-28-29, (Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday) examination wili
be given for,all grades of teachers'
certificates.
The applicants for certificates will
start writing at 8 o'clock, Thursday
moraiag.
The law allows each teacher two
days dnring the school year la whlcl
to tike a teacher's esamlnaition. This
time is givea withoat loss of par-
Alt applicaats tor-first grade cer
tificates mast have "had either three
years of teaching experience or in
•lieu of that they most have had at
least twelve weeks of normal train
lag.
Applicants for second aad third
grade certificates mosi have had
either two years of teachlag exper
ience or at least Six weeks of summer,
school norma! training.
Signed
Pearl I. Robinson,
C-0-14-2t Co. Snpt.
AT LESS THAN TOWN PRICES
Fort Snelling, Gopher, Moccasin and Del Monte brands are reliable
and good enough for the most fastidious. Try tkein and be con
vinced. Convinced you are satisfied. We want you to be satisfied.
Flour, Sugar, Pried Fruits, etc., at money-saving prices. Your
Butter and Eggs are good as cash. Bring them here.
KUMMOXS
oiate of South Dakota. County of
Roberts.—In Circuit Court, Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit.
A. L. Nielson and Catie Nielson,
Plaintiffs, vs. Agnes Robertson, some
times named Agnes Long, and some
times named Agnes James Lizzie
DuMarce. sometimes named Lizzie
Long, and sometimes named Lizzie
James Mary Long, sometimes nam
ed Mary James Niyainapewin. some
times named Emma Long, and some
times named Emma James John
James Inyanduta and all unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, executors,
administrators, and creditors of
Mary Long, sometimes named Mary
James, deceased, and of Niyainape
win, sometimes nanied Emma Long,
and sometimes named Emma James,
deceased, and of John James Inyan
duta, deceased and all persons un
known who have or claim to have
any interest or estate in or lien or
incumbrance upon the premises de
scribed In the complaint,
NOVICE
Notice is hereby given to all real
property owners and occupants, to
mow the weeds upon the public
roads along their premises by the 1st
day of November, 1021, and you
are hereby further notified, that up
on their failures to do so, the Boar£
of Township Supervisors of Enter
prise Township, Roberts County,
South Dakota will mow the highways
and charge the same to the property
owners assessment.
Dated October 4, 1921.
Peter Moe.
Clerk of Eenterprise Township, Ro
berts County, South Dakota. OT-3t
Slight DiCeraM*
Jones- wife went to a party.
So he took out the car
And had a little Joy ride
With a moving-picture star.
'Rat when he called for wifey
And saw her knowing smile.
He said, '"Twill be a Jaw ride *,
For the last, long mile!"
—-Wayside Tales.
Old pit per fMr sale at the Stand
ard ofltce.
K':i
Batterton tc Bunde
Attorneys for' Plaintiffs.
Sisseton, South Dakota.
•"vP
Defendants.
The state of South Dakota to the
above named described defendants:
Tou are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint of
ithe plaintiffs, which was filed in the
office of the Clerk of this Court, at
Sisseton, In Roberts County, South
Dakota, on the 23rd day of Septem
ber, 1921, and which prays for a
Judgment quieting the title to and
the determination of all adverse
claims against the premises describ
ed in the complaint, situated in said
Roberts County, to-wit: The South
east quarter (SE1-4) of the North
east quarter (NE1-4), or Section
Six (6), Township One Hundred
Twenty-four (124), North of Range
Fifty (50), West of the Fifth Princi
pal Meridian, containing forty acres
according to the United States Gov
ernment survey tlierof, and to serve
a copy of your answer to said com
plaint on the undersigned at their
office in the City of Sisseton, ii
Roberts County, South Dakota, with
in thirty days after the completed'
service of this summons upon you,
exclusive of the day of sue hservice
and if you fall to answer said com
plaint within that time the plaintiffs
will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
i5*-
4''
WBP

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