The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
8 Feb 1924

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
8 Feb 1924

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - February 8, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPierre, South Dakota. : t'pnrtment of History X Press, Vol. IC, No. 39 KADOKA, S. D.. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1924 THE KADOK PRESS Reporter Vol. 16, No. 36 SUPPORT THE 50,000- 000 LIVE STOCK LOAN URGE SENATORS AND CON- GRESSMEN TO SUPPORT THIS RELIEF BILL Vigorous advocacy of the Nor- beck - Burt ness $5U,000,000 Live- stock Loan Bill by the press of the Northwest has resulted in: 1. One hundred percent sup- port for the bill by the North- west’s Senators and Congressmen. 2. A favorable report on the bill to the Senate from the Agri- cultural Committee. 2. A special message from President Coolidge urging prompt and favorable action on the bill. The job is only half finished. The measure is not vet a law. Out representatives in Congress must have more letters, telegrams, peti- tions and resolutions-- thousand? of them —to convince Congresr. of the necessity of this measure Messages from individual farmers and farmer groups an* especially important. Checking more than 300 news- papers from the Northwest show? ohly 20 neutral or opposed to thr bill. Ninety-three percent were favorable and amono' these were several that ur<r ed the passage of the measure and even though loans were not needed in their sections. —Minneapolis Tribune The good people of the West- river countrv should realize that this is their bill d s : gratc>d to bring aid to onr farmers and stock- men. It is very important that n one neglect to put forth all b : efforts in support of this pw nrv measure. Writ"' or wr *. Don’t let George do it all. Sho your legislators that you are in- terested in your own welfare. CONCERT SERIFS FOR KADOKA NEXT SEASON Tuesday afternoon the Com- mercial Club purchased a course of four Redpath-Vawter enter- tainments for the next season, all of them guaranteed attractions. The series will begin in October with “Bill” Daly, Irish Humorist, Philosopher and lowa “Dirt Farm- er”, a “different” lecturer. He puts over a corking good lecture, that goes straight to the heart. Then comes the Brown-Menlcy vaudeville musicians and enter- tainers. Two young men who are known all over as real mirth- makers. Their Cathederal Chimes, vocal duets and solos, piano num i hers and reading selections in ; costumes make up an evening of | fine variety. They j*re spending j their twelfth year with Redpath. Roy E. Bendell, impersonator and entertainer, is a unique poison of large soul as well as body. He will present a variety of chnvac- dci instr mu* \tal in a masterly manner. This will be an evening full of a variety of num- bers; classical, popular, folk songs, ballads and jazz. «• The dates for the Concert Series will be announced in the PRESS sometime during the summer. TEACHERS INDORSE STATE SUPERINTENDENT Miss Hazlc Hopkins, County superintendent of Jackson County and Mr. J. M. Woods. County Sup- erintendent of schools of Washa- baugh County, returned last Sat- urday from Rapid City, where they were in attendance of the state conference of county superintend- ents. They report a very good at- tendance and a program of con- structive ideas. The conference heartily endorsed the present or- ganization of the department of education in the state and have asked to bring the fojlowing reso- lution before the public. RESOLUTION OF CONFI- DENCE AND SUPPORT Whereas, in our official relations with the State Department of Pub- lic Instruction at Pierre, we have always found helpfulness and effi- ciency and, . , Whereas, under the present ad- ministration many steps hive been taken for the furtherance of education, , .. Be it resolved, that we, the western division of County Super- intendents informally assembled at at Rapid City, January 29 and 30, 1924, hereby express, to Superin- tendent Shaw and his associates our appreciation of the splendid state-wine service the Department has rendered. . . Be it resolved further, that we tender Superintendent Shaw’ our most loyal support in a continu- ation of the progressive policies »Wy *n majry'r jAMISTvN W. C. GKJGCommittal on Resolutions. 1 * FISHER SECURES LARGE SUM FOR C. B. HIWAY Helena, Mont.,— Follovving a hearing at which various interest appeared, including officials of the Park to Park Hiway, Roosevelt Hiway, Yellowstone Trail and Cus- ter Battlefield Hiway, before the Montana Hiway Commission and Forest Officials of the state, SIOO,- JOO out of the $325,000 available vvas allotted for additional road .vork through Glacier National j Park, in view of the fact that there , vvere forty-eight delegates present ml seventeen projects wens asked for totaling one million seven hun- dred thousand dollars and the ’ommission only had three hun- dred and twenty-five thousand to ppropriate, the Custer Battlefield Hiway officials reel very jubilant when considered they received marly one third of the entire amount available. Secretary W. D. Fisher of the Custer Battlefield Hiway and orig- inator of thd Hiway made a strong appeal before the commission air- ing the cohioletion of t.he road hrough Glfaeier National Park, showing figures where it would bring from Pacific coast points in- ;o Montana, Wyoming, South Dak- ota, lowa and Nebraska an addi- tional .million tourists. As it is now there are no thru automobile roads through Glacier National Park and you are com- oelled to ship your automobile "hrough. The traffic from Canada and Pacific donst points pass up sracticallv the entire section now’ traversed by ahe C. B. H. and Sec- retary Fisher showed in a convin- cing manner the importance of' finishing this road at once in order to help the great northwest. He d owed 'others »"•> prominent i Eastern Automobile Clubs where hey aie willing to favor the Cus- ter Battlefield Hiway over any; other route because of the scenic | attractions, fine road bed and well ; marked hiway. if the road is finish-j *d through the Park at an early j date. The contest for the nionev J available was warmly debated, *ach Hiway Association bringing j out some Vjprv interesting points, but the C. B. H. brought home the bifrcrpst slice of bacon. The decision of the commission is a comnl :”*ont to t'*e Custer Battlefield Hiway Association and to every town and citv on this his- 1 toricp* route. Now for Si. Long from Simix City or Omaha and from the Park to the Pacific coast. o COUNTY SCHOOL NOTE& (By County Superintendent) The returns from the sale ot seals and health bonds are still coining in. Several school boards have sent in checks and warrants for the bonds. The Cottonwood Ind. School List, is the first and at present the only one to return the bond which was sent to all school boards at the beginning of the drive. .Several teachers have reported large sales of seals. The, entire list of returns will bo avail-i able by March Ist it is hoped. At the conference of the County j Superintendents of the Black Hills j division of the 9tate, held in Ra- pid City last week, there were a good many discussions of educa- tional problems. Mr. Guhin, Director of Rural School YVork, gave an interesting discussion of the examination cur- j ve which he thinks should be prac-! tieally uniform throughout thei state. He believes that the mini- j mum amount of failure in the final j eight grade examination should be ; about 10 per cent while _ the maxi- mum should be about 35 per cent. He based this outline on the fact i that in no school in the state is there less than eight months term of school and similarily in every rural school there is a maximum average of nine months. All things considered he feels that we should be fable to establish a re- cord which shall indicate the class of work done in the rural schools of the various counties. Last year he showed that the failures were all the way from ti |>er cent to 55 per cent in the various counties. Mr. Shaw discussed the Sterling- Hughes Towner Education Bill ami wMle no formal action was taken by the superintendents the bell met. with the approval of the group. - It may be of interest to teachers land parents Xs> know that the eighth grade examinations will be given on Mav 22-23 this year. At an informal meeting of the assembled superintendents the fol- lowing resolution was drawn up: o County Superintendent, J. M.j Woods and family went to Wan- blee to attend a district teachers institute last Saturday. He re- ports a very enthusiastic meeting with the following teachers pres- ent: Miss Mendenhall and Mrs. Enders of the Wanblee school; Mrs. Burke of Hisle school; Miss Thomson, Garner school* Anna| Thomsen, Herr her school: Mrs. ‘Trask, Rock school; Prof. Roberge, 1 Sperrv school; Mrs. Richardson, President Harding school. An Oratorical and Atheletie Association was perfected with Mrs. Trask as president. Miss Mendenhall. Secretary, and Miss Thomsen Treasurer. A contest and school exhibit will be held somewhere in the county in April or Mar. LOCAL CREDIT CORPORATION Last week The Jackson Countv¦ Agricultural Credit Corporation : was organized at Kadoka for the purpose of taking advantage of the provisions of the Federal In- ; termediatc Credit Bank law. The Intermediate Credit Bank was created under an amendment to the Federal Farm Land Bank Law and is oper&t d in connection with the Federal Land Banks, (Act March -Ith, 11*23, and is a very new thing. t It appears that in other localities where the people have taken ad- vantage of this law a great moa.v I ure of relief has been afforded toihe financial conditions in such communities. Under the provi- sions of this law Chattel loans are made to the new organiza- tion which in turn re-discounts the| loans with the Federal Intermedi- ' ate Credit Bank at Omaha. The i rnto of interest to the borrowers !is seven percent. Each borrower ! takes out stock in the Credit Cor-j noration to the amount of five norjcent of the loan made him. This ; is similar to thto arrangement in| the Land Bank loans. The loans are all instK*cted In(inspectors sept out by the Intor- ; mediate Credit Bank at Omaha. ; The securitv must consist of ! cattle, sheen, hop's, grain, feed and ! hay. It is hoped that by means of ’this new organization it will be possible to take up and refinance| enotyrh loans to great Iv relieve the nrcssure on the community and the local banks and business This organization is not dorien- ed to absorb *r lot of worthless : naner accumulated hv O*o banks injthe past ho* to he’n the farmerj who is working end saving andj needs to be enrried o'one in n go- : me* enterprise until he is able in ! an orderly \yav to work out. CHURCH NOTES FEB. 10TH. A church advertisement reads: “YVhy wait for a hearse in which to go to church; why not go when you can go on foot”. While the church is here to receive babes by baptism, give, proper burial to the dead, the cost ofbuilding and maintainance does not warrant the use merely for tho above mentioned purposes. The preacher hates to urge church attendance lest people think he wants them out to hear his ser- mons. But the sermons are but a nortion of worship. Anti worship is man’s perogative anti for this he was made by his Creator. Without the privileges of worship, man performs hut a small portion of ms normal, God-given functions. Sunday School 10:00 A. M. Junior congregation Donald Pease Assistant 11:00 »VM. Preaching Service 7:30 I*. M. FAIRVIFW MASS MEETING Cottonwood, S. Sak.:—A large mass meeting was held by the farmt*rs at the Fairview Community Hall Se.tur<)%v evenimr. Februarv 2. for President Coolidge $ Tribute To Abraham Lincoln A proclamation issued January 30th, 1910, by Calvin Coolidge, then Governor of Massachusetts Fivescore and ten years ago that Divine Providence, which infinite repetition has made only the more a miracle, sent into the world a new life, destined to save a nation. No star, no sign, foretold his coming. About his cradle all was poor and mean save only the source of all great men, the love of a wonderful woman. When she faded away in his tender years, from her deathbed in humble f poverty she dowered her son with greatness. There can be no proper observance of a birthday which forgets the mother. Into his origin, as into’ his life, men long have looked and wondered. In wisdom great, but in humility greater, in justice strong, bat incompassion stronger, he became a leader of men by being a follower of the truth. He overcame evil with good. His presence filled the nation. He broke the might cf oppression. He restored a race to its birthright. His mortal frame has vanished,but his spirit increases with the increasing years, the richest legacy of the greatest century. Men show by what they worship what they are. It is no accident that before the great example of American manhood our people stand with respect ami reverence. And in accordance with this sentiment our laws have provided lor a formal recognition of the birthday of Abraham Lincoln; for in him is revealed our ideal, the hope of our country fulfilled. Now, therefore, by the authority of Massachusetts, the 12th day of February is set apart as LINCOLN DAY and its observance recommended as befits the beneficiaries of his life and admirers of his character, in places of education and worship wherever our people meet one with another. GIVEN at the Executive Chamber, in Boston, this 30th day of January, in the year of Our Lord one thousand nine hundred and nineteen, and of the independence of the United States of America the one hundred and forty-third. CALVIN COOLIDGE IS NOW A GOING CONCERN To any one who is familiar with the great improvement w'hieh the ! local people have made in their financial affairs in the last two i years it is cv dent that this oppor- tunity to gft their loans taken up lor nine mouths at seven percent (with a chan: -¦ to renew for a year iis a real boon. ft is the hope of the organize*! ; that a goodly turn- | her of the l(*nl people will take advantage of this law. Those elesi : uu loans will call at their local bank and acquaint themselves \ th the provisions ol the law and make their applica- tions for loans. It is honed that i within the iv \t. few days it will 1m| possible to >r *uro a good tv number of applications for loans as it is desired 1.0 ••ave the first, lot of ’oans ready 1o be submitted to the Intermediate Credit Bank at Om- aha the first of next week. This is oi ip more of the eon- -1 s'motive aemsures for the relief ;of Agricult*—al conditions in the country which arc to he credited I*o the on sent Administration O’lr own Senators, Sterling and \orbee)v iuml Congressman YVill- iamsen, were verv Hc*iv«* in secur- ing the passage of this law. The organizers are V. K Dod- (-'*n, President; O. E. Stuart. ‘ Vice-preside-*: A. C. Granger. Sec- , '•et'»ry an* l 'v**en iuirer: f A. Pier •nd H. C Directors,jit is hcrv*«l * ! »nr, this nrg~niznt ion will ho able i n serve nil of t he *v»o- i’fie of Jack o'* Countv and that *he row It* ’"ill soon !>.• fnrreaeh- mn -md helpful as have been * ¦'•'ssjbV nt sonic other neiufo where **n or'"»ni*Atien was eff»>ct- earlier. T* bnfieved that *his organ•' ’*ion will r*nv*** one ef th-> helpful ever effected : n this County. the purfiose of drawing up a reso- lution on matters of relief legisla- tion in cotii|)liunce with the re- quest sent out bv a •'otq» of Senators. The secretary was instructed to send copies of thi» resolution toMagnus Johnson, as representa- tive of the croon issuing the call, also to Senator Norbeck and Ster-ling and Congressman, Williamson as representative of the SouthDakota interests. After disposing of this matter, lengthy and complete discussion ; ol county and state affairs vvus en- ,.r‘r|'d. into, which will result inlie-finite action in the near future. CARD OF THANKS i To all the good friends und neighbors, who have l»een so kindjto our father, husband ami sonduring his sickness and the lov- ing assistance during his death and burial has been such a com- I fort to u* in our hour of pain andgrief, we wish to express herewith our since rest thanks. Mrs. L. C. Wright and children. A. L. Wright. BANKING SITUATION IN ; JACKSON COUNTY IMPROVING It , , i : With the organization of the Jackson County Agricultural Cre- j (lit Conwration which will assure | an cutlet of at least S2tX),OOO.UOO!¦ of paner of the farmers and ranch- 1 ers of this county, the hankingl , orospects art- looking considerably : better. Thi.s will enable the banksjin Jackson County to clean up any indebtedness they may have and ! also get in enough outside money to put their reserve up in good I shape and enable them to assistj 'he fa r mer« rhis spring ami sum-] jmer in ovimisive farming ,*jrQ"! , which they have outlined | r‘e'- this coming season. The Jackson County Agricultur- j t'd Cred't Co-noration expects to j Drim*- imo the county nt least' , * ion 000.00(1 outside money with in the next two weeks. SFE THE OCEAN GIANT AT SOLKM’S The Press as agents of the 11. S. j f Shinning Po<ird. h:us just received j • ar> oil pain’i l g 28 x 18 of the giantj »oist irss of l be seas, the steamship 'leviathan '“Levi Nathan”) a.sj t<- t-ipv Bull has dubloed the| biggest of all ocean tubs. It is a j niece of beauty out on canvas and ! i van should ee it. Sebner Sol**m i has tasetfullv displayed it in bis 1 , show window for us. o LAWRENCE C. WRIGHT DIES OF TUBERCULOSIS MONDAY After suffering from tubercu- losis for some time, Lawrence C. 1 ’ Wright, a farmer living eleven ¦j miles west of Kadoka and near) } Wet a answered the final summon* of the angel of mercy last Monday at the ago. of 4 years. S months and two davs. He leaves to mourn his death 1 his widow and two children, a married daughter living in Okla- : horn a and n son at homo here, lx*- j | sides his need father. Mr. A. L. i Wright, post master of VVeta. ¦ The funeral w”»s h f, ld from thei house at 2:3<) Wednesday afternoon. Sk*r\iees were then held at the Ka- doka cemetery short services were conducted by Rev. A. V. Brvnn. o VICTIM OF A GASO- LINE EXPLOSION While he vis trying to start the “utomobib*. YY'illium Sears, son of ![Mr. and Mrs Red Sears tri<‘d to hasten the process of warming up the engine with a gasoline torch. A five gall, n gasoline can was standing near and became o*'er-| heated from 'he effects of hot torch. Th<* can eyolod**d and t.he ! ensuing flame burned William deeply •" *he face and on his hands Under D>> Hennings care he is doing a* well as could la* ox-| nected. I - i CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank the many i kind friends and school mates for - the kindness and sympathy during l the sickness .and death of our be- i loved son and brother Joseph Jr. Also for the lieautiful flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Couture, Frances Couture PHILIP AND KADOKA H. S. MET MONDAY ! KADOKA GIRLS WIN AGAIN 30- I'., BOYS LOSE 23-16 IN FAST CLEAN COUBLFHE ‘.DIU: Philip and Kadoka High Schools spat a double header basket ban i game here Monday night, the kad- oka. girls winning dU-10, and the Philip boys winning 23-lb. Both ! names were last and cleanly play-I ed. The Philip Kiris were out ! classed by Kadoka. and nltho thevj managed to hold Kadoka to a 13- 12 score the first half, were unable to stop Kadoka’s offense the sec- ond period. Hutton starred for Kadoka with 12 field goals and 2 foul goals, while Bowerman starr- ed for Philip by scoring all of their points. The boys game was a very fast clean game, and while there was never any doubt of the outcome the game was a thriller from start to finish. Philip was easily super- ior in floor work and passing, but seemed to be unable to find the basket. Donahue was the only one of the Philip team that seemed to lx* able to locate the ring with any degree of success, getting 6 field goals. The work of Severin and Daniel was very good, their work| on defense being especially strong. Brogman starred for Kadoka with 1 4 field goals.The game was c.fl’ieinted by Har- jmon, of Belle Fourehe, who was| undoubtedly the best official ever I seen on the local floor. He ran I the game in a speedy manner, andI held the boys down, so that no rough i'ess dr veloped at • any time, ;as is the tendency on a small floor. Coach Green of Philip and his I gentlemanly high school quint stayed for a while at the hall afterjthe game and o njoyed a short dance. The best feeling prevail- ed throughout the contest. This game certainly helped cement thebonds of freindship lietweon Phil- i >n and Kadoka and the Press hopes that these friendly contests may continue unbroken iff the future land that tie- best team mav always| w in. I The Philip girl*returned homethat evenin'- but the boys and ; their mentor stayed here in Ka- idoka l‘or tip' night to continue their march down the line as far !as Puck wan.a. Tuesday night I they were to nkiv at Presho. Wed- nesday evening at Alliance* Thurs- i day at Pnckwnna and Friday at i Chamberlain. , The boys and Coach Green, I while here uadc many friends and behaved i>i only the most *ren- Ith manly fashion. Kadoka will beI find to son them come again. The fifteenth of this month the ; local teams will travel Philipward to contest or.ee more for the hon- ors of the floor. The Press hopes ; that many of our people will make , plans to go with our athletes I anti cheer them on in the friendly 1 fight. • WINTER IS HERE AGAINj The laughing skies of last week| accompanied by the California¦ climate, whi h we have been enjoy-| ing the bust few weeks, gave •wav before d king Boreas return[Saturday night. Sunday was bliz-Izardy with a little drifting of the ! fluffy white. Sunday night the temperature dropped to If) below land ever since things have appear- ed more or less winterv. But when i one hears the tales of ‘he fiercejSouth Dakota storms, one must re- , legate them to the limbo of for- gotten institutions, for we. havent had anything like they have had further east ail winter. o 1 PER AULT IS GAINING SLOWLYWith intense interest our entire ‘ community has sympathetically ; watched the struggle of (.’. O i Perault with, adversity in health.1 At the end of last week he was re f ported as sinking rapidly. This ’weeks news from his liedside is I hopeful and assuring and it i* honed that things have definitely ; taken a turn for the lietter for him in his desperate struggle with sickness. I __ _ PRESIDENT WILSON IS DEAD ~ This, laconic message come fliwb-j inn through the air Surnlav. The end was not unexpected. His en- ergies had gradually been sappvd away until the frame gave away,jHo was conscious until the last • slumber which gently bore him toI hD Maker, The entiii Cnitod States stands , mourning ?»t the bier of the warj time president. \ simple funeral was held Wednesday. ¦¦¦"• ¦¦ ¦ WILL SAVE GUARD CITY WATERj Sixty feet high wooden shed is • being erected around the main pipe of the water towur that leads to the big tank in order to Prevent a freeze no as happened in park January. The structure is Bxß at i the bottom and tapers to 6x6.Aside front affording a chance to heat it. it will also he used as one of th«- best hose drying equipments ever thought of. -• Stationsry of all kinds in color mice and duality to suit you at 'the Press office.

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