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

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

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - February 15, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress, Vol. 10, N0.40 KADOKA, S. D., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1924 THE KADOK PRESS Reporter Vol. 16, Hid. 37 MeMASTER MEETS LARGE CROWDS J. H. Fryberger, Otto Sharon, Harold Gilchrist, Barney McNally, and Neil Rounds drove to Murdo Monday afternoon to hear Gov, McMaster give one of his cam- paign speeches in the evening. At Belvidere they were joined by Fred Barth, The governor took a strong stand against tne rich mens Mel- lon tax law. He r.poke warmly for the soldier bonus. The gasoline barons fared not so well at his hands. Freight rate discrimina- tions were strongly condemned. The state executive lauded the congressional farm block and said he would join it if elected. As a fitting climax Mac dramati- cally warned his hearers that in | his opinion for a long time to come no governor w'ould venture to , oppose the big three, tho Standard Oil Co., the Coal Trust, and the i Railroads if they succeeded in j their nlans to defeat him for the office he so justly seeks. j Voters would do well to carefully ! weight this statement and then act accordingly if “Under God the * People Rule” is to continue to be our state motto. The governor will be in Kadoka ; on his next western campaign j trip. GROUNDS FOR CONFIDENCE The action of President Coolidge and the War Finance corporation in bringing federal credit to the aid of the banks of the northwest should and does carry* confidence : to the people of this section that j the financial foundations of their industry will • not be allowed to crumble but will be essentially i>iovided for until the present crisis is safely past. According to present day re- sources the northwest is emphati- cally able to take care of itself; as much so, fully, as other sections of the country. But the condi- tions of its business life have made it peculiarly the victim of the past few* years of excess investment. It is supported almost entirely by farm and stock interests, with few large industrial enterprises to offset the losses which have fall- en so heavily on these lines of pro- duction everywhere. And at the same time it is engaged in what is vital to the nations life and inter- est. It is entitled to government backing for the brief time that will be necessary' and there is no reproach in the fact that it is necessary. With this support given, there is no reason for further apprehen- sion in this state. Our crops have , been unexcelled; our future is bright* our resources* are not mythical or watered values-- they exist in the actual producing pow- er of our land and the opportun- ity for development which make this state, and particularly the western half of it, the most orom- ising agricultural opportunity in the United States today. We have , everything to reassure us and nothing to fear for the future—- except the consequence of our own fear! This western count w; s con- quered by courage and opiimi-m. It must and will be ruL'jviced by the same traits of s ling citi- zenship. —Hot Spring; St: r. LATEST MOONSHINE F.ECIPIE 1 One of our inquisitive reporters i has delved into the secret formulas of the up-to-the-minute moon- 1 shiner and unearthed the following ingredients for the manufacture of the most costly and talked < about cocktail that inventive, genet of the enemies of the Sah- ara amendment have so success- j fully succeeded in manufacturing We pass it on to Press readers and hope that they will keep it for themselves and meditate upon it prayerfully. Here it is: A few hours after the sun has lissed the western horizon tak< ! three or four chorus girls and mix well with as many men and soak the mixture thoroughly until a few hours after midnight. Squeeze well into the cushions of a highpowered automobile. Add a dash of joy and one drunken chauffuer. Shake the whole well and verve fresh at 40 to 75 miles per hour and you have the very latest cor- oners cocktail. TOWN BOYS PLAY PHILIP A quintet of basketeers sallied forth to do the town of Philip battle last Saturday night. It was their first game and Philips low baskets, ceiling and more experi- enced opponents gave them the short end of the contest 23-12. Joe Russell played at right and Clarence Brugman at left for- ward. Frank Perault w*as the axle with Cy Porch and Joe Carpenter at right and left guard positions* odie Brogman and Rav Shroll made UP the reserves. The Haak- on County boys will be here in the near future. PHILIP HIGH SCALPED ALL Coach Green and his floor ar- tists returned Saturday morning from Chamberlain tired but happy for they had in turn met and beat- en our boys. Presho. Reliance, Puckwnna and Chamberlain. Now £her are looking for non game. i ODD FELLOWS APPLY I; THE GOLDEN RULEj One of the bright spots of thej Odd Fellow lodge is the one which applies to the practise of the gold- I en rule toward their brothers. Kadoka witnessed a splendid cx- I nipoie of th.is kind last week whenjHU year old John F. Roineke. was tenderly cony v\ed to the Odd ••'(*i- • *ov.. I* j a 1 u’.d : oil >n Th*e old gentleman was getting so tile and also hempen :d with an ailment from youth, was unite un- I able to care for himself. Local ! brethern of the lodge of which he had been a member since his younger dais, did all they could • for him. Recently however Mr. Reinke became deserving of better care than could be given him lo- cally. Odd Fellows jo pealed to ) the home for their old members iat Mason City. Promptly after satisfying the facts. Sup;. A. W.j SHihh> of the home came down himself last Fridav. As promptly,j did he visit Mr. Roineke accompan- j ied In Mr Buekmnster, Mr Dcck- , T and other prominent Odd Fel- lows. At once they returned with , *he helidpcu ivliont and put him on hoard the next twain bound for ! the home with the superintendent ¦n personal charge. The ohl pain-; tleman .vas vi.-q’olv 'dl'ected by s' "k 1 tender care. It is interesting to note that*the Odd Fellows have a farm B acres at Mason City. Their old people;, home harbors 12<Pold peo- ple ae.d is of modern three story brick construction with the nicest of conveniences. On the famegrounds is nE<* a home for the or- phans of Odd Follows, which at present conta ns a little over 100 children. Mr. St üblr was eloquent in his orcis for 0 * local 1 dye mem- bers whom 1 ’ aid showed both his patien m. : himself evei- cour- tesy and C" s'd--ratioa ». >s Ha > The Cress • pirated t«* f this fine vin e 5.1 j'l ar h>w in the hearts of Ideal < ldd F IC w 1 and sincere l hone- ; Hi( this no- ble flanu» me oe- < its Christ'ik' 1 warn’. !; GUIDE SUSPENDS PUBLICATION Last Myrnlav night- the Gate City Guids of Rapid City suspended Publication as a daily at the Penn- ington County sent. Business con- ditions are given as the cause. A lew we ks ago the Midland Mail of Mid and reverted to its former owner. Two other papers along the Mil.Yankee have recently found susper don more profitable than publication. The partnership ef the Murdf Coyote was recently dissolved and is now owned lv hut •lie man. Mere than 11 tree, thous- and nap os have given up the •boast will in the fast two or three years. These • e jud>. • ow that the * newspaper i y ting its share of the depress” nhev- i;li lie re a of rne faripii • and "business world. What appear to be a gold' mine from the out; ide often proves to be a coal mine when the badness is looked into nd even then when, the light is ' rn«d on the business the coal in." pr( • ¦<• of such inf* r- ior anility hat I; [-. >w t worth while to cm. nue operating. NEW FI TI ER PLEVSEB Stickiu v. S, Dak. Feb. 11,-21. Mr. A. S. V hire, K:ul;>!- 1, s. ’). Mud Fiiend: I received vour Yttcr O. lv. Well. Bert. I guess I’ll ha\e to ad- mit that. 1 think that outlay I got there is ha d to beat and 1 am conin'- out 'larch Ist. I’c cha-.ed around finite a little. but its no use, I can’t e where I could bet- ter mvself. Well, good luck, Bert. Yrc.vs Respectfulb'. Fred Tritle. mmmmmrrn.mnmmm 1¦ a 1 ¦ t~ 1 rry. mvwjm u.m and took beam a lw>rs«- which he has purchased fiom Mr. Epders. Stanley ‘ . rher had .1 slight attack of flu »hi.-, week A. j*1 . Butko nassed throuy.h' '• nnl'lcc ' ednesd.iv err u!e 10 Kadoka and return d to Wunbkc' on the Htn ‘o have some _mr.a/ • work done Adolph Sana is moving from the Bishop place to the Fisher 'ace. : George Pc t|et» has i"..e ;n In- terior for a ! o;*d of Hour for F E. Morford. Lynn Fish went to Wet.i Yester- day and returned with a load ol • spring dry good* for the Morlmd, store. Aurther Morford of Belviderc ; is expected here on the 10th to j assist in the store until his father leturns from Rochester. Messers. W. M. Mendenhall and Ted Craven spent several flays here this week with their respec- tive families. Morgan Williams delivered a load of coal to the school house today. liiis state is noi so impover- ished as some would have it ap- pear. We have a piano and a phonograph in every home, a Ford in every barnyard, and radio out-1fits rapidly being installed in many places. A people that can afford j these? things without nuinlier. is! far from being impoverished. I J. H. FRYBERGER POPULAR IN JONES COUNTY Our popular and progressive merchant, fire chief, and president of the Commercial club, Mr. J. H. Fryberger, who is the majority on the republican ticket for dis- trict dl comprising Jones and Jack- son counties has done very little ; j, ¦. Li ¦¦¦ • k .'.• 1 leu.. : liti if jaunt vunioward a id w nuned overjoy- •l v. it’ ;he fi ie reception his can- 1 didae.v has met with in Jones Countv. The Alurdo Coyote speaks of him ! in ihe following lioostor tune; “.I. H. Fryberger, of Kadoka, was J over last Tuesday night attending .Masonic lodge in this city and call-: ing on friends and acquaintances. Mr. Fryberger is the republican! majority candidate for represent-! ative in tlu; state legislature from • ones and Jackson Counties and 1 b** was sort of fixing up his poli- 1 tieal fences while down this way dso. Mr. Fryberger is one of the : Jackson county pioneers and he; '•a always identified himself with! h<‘ .progressive people of the west- •'in part of the state and it goes without question when he gets in the legislature he willcontinue to 1 unti'ipvK for the better in- ti rests of his district, and we uoiul like to see a good vote polled j lor him out of Jones County. INTERIOR (The following correspondence was received without a head and I postmarked Interior. We print it tieie this week in order that it; may reach our readers while it is j still news. \ve would however, ask he good writer to tell us just 1 what column head he would like to have us put this under for we know not just what community he : lives in. Correspondents should always sign their name. Editor.) Hr. K. i>. Brown of Parmalee • 1 a; ; d through this neighborhood I on 111 s way to Hiram Browns on Potato Creek last Saturday, re-! turning on Sunday accompanied by Alls. H. Brown and baby. Mrs. 1 Brown expects to visit at the R. B. I Blown hyme for some time. Mrs. Fay Trask drove over to Cnrr.erV. la -1 Saturday morning, and Minnie Thomsen to Wanblee where they attended the teachers I n cot ing. Guv and Murrin Huff are new pupils iv. the Garner school this week. Members oj the Sunday S ehool , -et at the home of J.angdon Lan- j dis last Friday night. The even-: itg ’was seem in singing songs 1 1 in a oejjd wav. Refreshments were <uved ! y the hostess and nil i'| ion a 1 enjoyable time. Our community was very well! rc.pr lived at the Wanblee dance, 'a t Saturda, night. All seemed I 1 be 1*: 'o> in*'- themselves. iVte J G1 I »>>s and family have t )• turned from ji business trip ;o Pine Rid I*. hi . Fav 'iask and son Harold} pent Katin day night and Sunday I at .h* .1. A. Carrier home. C'log Morrison left for a visit: with i e »t i ye in Rapid City. Mr. mid M. s. J. A. Garner made i trip to Interior oil Tu; • <!;;¦ . Mr and .Mrs. Huff spent last* Yuesdav night at Mr. Arnients. Misses Minnie Thomson, Bheoba 1 a:dis and Eonabelle Garner spentjhuisday niuht with Mr. and Mrs. 1 I any don Landis. Mr. Procter recently purchased} three horses from J. A. Garner. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Monger and family spent Friday and Satur- j dyn of last week at the I. K. Lan- • dis home. About 20 people of this commun-* it\ pleasantly surprised Mr. and , Mrs. Klwood Williams on Friday} evening. A very pleasant time 1 \\ "s enjoys d by all. Langdon Landis v,M»s a Kadoka \ is; or last Thursday. BRADY iOWNSHIP ITEMS j j\ I'armei Union social will be: held at the home of Mr and Mrs. . Frank Gales this Friday evening.. The Brady Township school board has secured a set of encyclo- 1 pc dias known as “The Book of Knowledges” for each of the schools of this township. No need ol any one lacking knowledge on any subject with a set of books of his type intheconiinu nity. These books contain information on everything-in this world. It is stated that it only takes 177 years traveling a mile a minute to r< ach the nearest star* The air- iiips will hr ve to travel faster in order to g( t us there alive. Mr. arid Mrs. Milton Dixon were, guest- at the Esler Wheeler home last Thursday evening. A number from this community attended the party at Mr. Hoynes home last Saturday evening . The storm hindeied them from getting home that evening so some of them did not get home until noon the next day. They all report a very I pleasant evening spent. Rev. Morrison, District Supt. of j th<‘ Nazaroene church held ser- vires at the Stout school house} Thursday and Friday evening. Some Valentine parties are be- ing held this week. It is and continues to he the Sun- shine state. All residents will vote “aye*’. Opposed “No”. Ex- pression adopted. Please tell the world. * l IVKLL-DRILLER ’’ MAKES GOOD 1 [ In tho congressional directory ! Senator Peter Norbeek describes his occupation modestly and truth- " fully as that of a “well-driller ” , Modesty has been the character . istic (»f the Junior Senaio* fu • . , !i B.ii.oia -ince his smiva in > "shiijgton. He managed to gel apooiiited a memlier of the Gom- ‘ mittee on Agriculture of the Sen- ' ate, possibly by reason of the fact that agriculture is the chief indus- -1 j try of his state. At the present ,! time he has a bill which bears his , j name well on its way through con-jgress, which provides for financial assistance from the Government in bringing about diversified farm- ing in the wheat growing states, and for other purposes. To the surprise, probably, of a food many neople President Cnol-idge in a special message to Con- gress a few days ago made Sena- tor Norbeck's bill the basis of his relief measures recommended f<Sr the Northwest. This insures the early passage of the bill, which carries an appropriation of fifty million dollars to Ik* administeredby the Secretary of Agriculture. The effect of this enabling the wheat* farmers to turn to more di- versified farming by government assistance is not to be estimated now. Its passage places Senator I Norbeek at once in the front nink of northwestern members of the1 Senate. This is no little |»ersonal triumph in view of the fact that !'\ is well known that all the sled-din' - has not been ea*--'' since he w,en* to Washington. The people| of IL.* ?«ato should see that Seni- tor Norheet- nets C’-erv Possible import at home and in Washing- -1 ton. A VOTER’S PROTEST _ A few nights ago at Tyndall a1 farmer, Mr. Bowman, suapectinghog theives might come along, ! went out to keep watch. Accord- ingly along came trucks. They gagged Mr. Bowman and tied hint to a post. Then the thieves tookfourteen of his best hogs away. At 5:00 o’clock A. M. Mrs. Bowman, wondering whv her husbai d didn't conic to the house, was shockedito find him tied to n post. Some[world we are living in at this age. ; Awful as it mUy seem, this is no worse than our political politi- ;• sun are doing bv cutting or try- , j»'r to cut off the rights of thej W'l voters by attempting to make it aptv»ar they must signi cards pledging themselves to sur\- lM,ft in full one or the other tick- ets. Think of this attempt to take •uvav the moral liberty to vote1 eonsoientiomdv the party ticketHo or she pleases, after he hears the wnrtv i sue.i and learns the ; 'ruth. The Ns tionai Republican on vent ion will not be held untilr une and the Democratic Gonven- tion not until July. Think twice I before vou sign or swear to anv ; si-ch registration agreement which 'i- s vou inor Hv to vote the party kilcl •» 1 the Fill election, right or wrong. Some fine thing for candidates to e.irrv vour vote in their vest •pocket fro p March until Fall elee-I I ion. (’on rihuted.. POISON RATT PROVES TOO MUCH FOR WILY COYOTE A brief gl-'nce at the records ofCounty Auditor, Miss Dithmer I prove that tlie hardiest of pre<la tory prairie animals is fighting , his last and losing game. 1 Last year Washjibaugh County1 rwid out bounty on coyotes, while at lh(; same t>eriod JacksonCountv received proof of the kill- ! ing of 198 wolves. It appears now only a question of ! • coir*»arativelv short time whenI the chareteristic howl of the dc-|strutive nrairic roamer will l»e Imt ; a reminiscence of the old timer. The federal government has our : hunters after his pelt, who salar-ied as they are.must use the gov- ernment formula for bait which1 calls for a stomach poison and acts w.ithin twenty minutes to an hour. Private hunters have a differentformula for their bait. Then, most effective way of getting the- valuable pelt is a mouth bait. If1 skillfully prepared the coyote will : eat it and within one to four min- utes he is on his way to tho para- dise of his fathers. In well pro- tected recesses of the Bad land*, wolves have had a comparatively safe refuge. Poison bait however, gets the he.-t of him until extinc- tion seems near at hand much to , the joy of the farmer and rancher. ' The ladies of the Guild of Vic-toria Church held another card oartv at Hotel Dacotah last Wed* nenday evening. P was a splen- did success, as much «>»• even rno'e "as dhe one they held two weeks ago. LEASE OF STATE LANDS Notice is hereby-given that on ’ 1 April sth. 1921, ill of the unlea.sed¦ State lands in Jackson County will • 1 be offered for lease at public auc- tion between the hours of 10 o’- - clock A. M. and 5 o’clock P. M., at the Court House in said County. Dated at Pierre. S. Dak., January ..31st, 1924. I By order of the Board of School - and Public Lands. •; N. E. KNIGHT, Commissioner 1 Feb. S-April 4th. * *i«tury COOLIDGE OR JOHNSON, WHO? : The Press is not pestering its i readers week after week with a lot of political “hash” the ingredi- ents of which are concocted at headquarters somewhere. The , Press is fortunate in having a class of readers possessed of good com- mon sense and who are able to do some thinking of their own. The Fr< ss believes tint fads will talk oiuler to our readers than bombas- I it* shouting of the professional i Politician, whose only aim is to “get the vote” for his man. The Press has studied the na- tional issue carefully and finds Coolidge a splendid legislator, a : good governor of Massachusetts. j a trusted vice president and a member rf the Harding cabinet, j As president he has proved his; ! good oualitiev as a safe and saneI executive. When South Dakota I needed aid he responded. When I her governor called on him to aidjin tKrt 'msoline fight, he immodi- 1i etely <’id what was expected of him ; por tho consumer. Why should ; «uoh a tried and proven man boj set aside for a man. who mieht Ij now h**ve been president if his i inrifle had permitted it a man I ( who cannot even rallv the voters | ;of his mvn state solidly behind him It is better not to swap hor-, i ses in mid-stream. The one thatj now carries the nations burden ! hav. done well. It deserves another, (term and as far as the t>ero!o of I Pa koto -<ro concerned the Press bc.'.ie* *• hat ho will yet a handsome indorsement. DEPUTY COLLECTOR WILL ASSIST TAXPAYERS In accordance-with the policy of the Bureau of Internal Revenue, as beietofore announced through the Press, of rendering every pos- sible assistance to taxpayers in preparing their income tax returns for the ve»r 1923. Deputv Collec- tor. (• B. Gilbertson, will* be in Kadol / at the Court House from 10:09 , M. February 21st. to 4:00 P. M. February 22nd, 1924. No charge whatever is made for this service and it is hoped that ns rrannv t,«y*>:»vo»s n-; possible will ovail themselves of the opnortun- i ity to obtain assistance. Experi- ence has shown that considerable expense and annoyance both to the taxpayers and to the Government 's five/] taxnavors have util- ized the sendees of these nmn. e<- noe’ dlv oua’ifed in this line of \\ ork. COUNTY SCHOOL NOTEm ( By County Superintendent) JACKSON COUNTY SPELLING CONTEST t This year as has been the case in previous years Jack.-on County will compete with the other coun- ties of the state for spelling hon- ois a. the State Spelling Contest at Huron in September. In order to stimulate intoicat in fuelling ity has been decided to ha\e a series of contests through- out the county in order to mise the standard. of spelling. Withthis idea in \ iew the contests will consist of t¦ o divisions- one for .fifth and six 4 h grades and one for seventh and eighth grades. All •• ils of these grades are eligible. Che first contest of the series¦ v ill be the Individual Contests to * held at each school on Friday, larch 28. At this time the repre- ' sentatives for the District Contest; ! will Ik* chosen. There will be two • representatives from each division ; allowed from each school to en- i ter the District Contest. The Dis- trict, Contest will lie held in con- nection with th rict Institute and the dates are as • follows: Weta, Saturday April sth, Mrs. C. T. Coleman. Chairman. ! Kadoka, Saturday April 12, Mrs. •J. Clarke Steele, Chairman. Belvidere, Saturday April 19, Mi«s Eva B. Witham, Chairman, i Cottonwood. Saturday April 26, Mrs. Elaine H. Rvan, Chairman. The winners of the District Con- test shall represent the districts at the County Contest to be held in connection with the County assoc- iation Meeting at Interior in Mm. To the winners of the fifth and six- th grade contest cash prizes will i he awarded. To the winners of the seventh and eighth trade con- test a trip to the State Fair ivill be the award. To the pupils taking second honors in the sev- enth and eighth grade contest cash awards will lie made. We are nxious to secure the in- terest of parents and pupils alike. Please help your teacher stimulate interest among the childien. CALIFORNIA CLIMATE RETURNS AGAIN Travelers from the east tell of snow-bound towns, broken down telephone lines and a deep layer of snow everywhere. The storm two weeks ago just grazed us and brought a little of the fluffy white material. However old sol has quickly dispatched it oceanward and continues to smile gracefully upon Western South Dakota. Roads are excellent and but here , and there is a speck of mud or ; snow* to be found. Travelers from the west however sa** that - the footing is not so good from , the Cheyenne river towards Rapid • City where mud and snow alter- nate. SENATOR STERLING WOULD REDUCE POSTAGE RATES Believing that the primary func- tionof the postoffice is to furnish first class service to letter mail without profit, Senator Sterling of South Dakota, Chairman of the Senate Committee on Post Offices I tnd Post Roads, has introduced a bill to reduce the rate on drop lct- o «. This fill if ena"ted r.to lew v. iil fix a rate of 1 cent j*w ounce on all letters intended for delivery within the delivery jurisdiction of any post office where mailed. This will include not only city car-j rier service but rural routes and ; star routes as well. Senator Ster- ; ling has found that tho profit to the government in handling local i letters is tremendous at the ex- isting rates of 2 cents. History shows that every reduction in let- ter postage has not only served i i to greatly increase the use of thej service but to increase the re- venue. This was true when the peneral rate on letters was reduced from 3 to 2 cents in the early eighties. More recently when the war tax was removed and the old . 2 cent rate was restored the re-I venue exceeded those collected at the 3 cent rate by more than 1 7 pol- ecat during the first three months. WANBLEE ITEMS The second meeting of ihe Washahaugh County Reading Cir- cle was held in Wanblee on the 22 with the county superintendent and seven teachers in attendance. The meeting was an unusually in- teresting one, many problems be- ing discussed, and closing with a ela.-s in penmanship conducted b\ Mrs. Elsie lOnders. An Oratorical anti Atheletic Field Day associa- was lormed with Mrs. Trask presi- dent; Mrs. Elni Endsrs, vice-pros. Miss Mendenhall, secy., and Miss) Thomsen, Trees. The date of the i 3rd and last meeting of the Read- ing Circ’e will be announced later, as well also ine date of the orator- ical contest and field meet. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Richardson and the Miss s Minnie and Anna Thi mson we '* dinner guests of; Mr. and Mrs. Roved Searl.v on tho I 22nd. Mr. an«l Mis. Chns Shaffer were Philii) visitors on the 22nd. Mr. Shaffc • also n ade a trip to Kadoka and back Die same day. Mr*. M. F. Morton was the’ guest of Mrs. Sh after over the week end and attended the dance Sat- in day evening -. Mrs. J. M. Arnold ami daughter and Mrs. Fivd Waggle and little, daughter were over Sunday guests of Mrs. Clark and attended the dance. A record breaking crowd attend- ed the Wanblee dance which was \ ven bv Clifford Jones on the 22nd. Wanarnaker. the Sitting Up! Region H:s!o. Eagle \Ysi district. North Peer 'r-.t, the Pass Creek Basin and R'adoka ware well re- p esented, atd the dance was thoroughly enjoyed. Music was furnished I ¦ Mr. and Pvlrs. Geo. Bartlett*and Bill Salwev. Supt. and Mrs. Woods and voting daughters and Mr. and .Vli s. Andy Burke were over night guests ef M». and Airs. R "f . Clark o:i il * 22nd and attended the dance. Mr. and Mr . Philip Wells. Mrs. (’. A. Craven and Mr. and Mrs. John Craven were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Craven on the 22nd and attended the dance. There was a dance and hex sup- per at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ablienhaus on the 22i;d, and a mat gum was rerdized for the benefit of the Catholic church. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Porch and daughter Meda spent several day- in town this week as the guests of Mr. and Mrs, E. B. P 'micro* and Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Clark. Mrs. W. M. Mendenhall has be< n on the sick list this week. M. F. Morton returned from u business trip to Omaha and lowa on the 6th. Mr. Morion disposed of the eatth, with which he start- ed to market in the Tuthill dis- trict. Joe Russel * drove to Philip on the 7th to have some dental work done. The fpl owimr from Wanblee and vicin’tv weic Kadoka visitors or ,the 7th: Mr. and Mrs. K. P>. Pom> - *oy. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Britton. Fred Gilchrist, Royal Searby. Lain don Landis. Andrew Russel ami Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Porch :nd daughter. E. E. Movford left oh the 7th for Rochester, Minnesota, when ¦ he will undergo treatment. Boh Allen went to Philip on the Bth to have some dental work dor»-. Gilbert Bad Wounds and wife and baby reUirnr-d on the 7th fn io a w-ieeks visit to Bear Creel . Rav Woodard .eturnr 1 (join Pierre on tho 6th where he west on Hiwav business. | Frank Young is spending the week on his home ranch. Mr. Hull of the Kadoka Lumber Yard .Mr. D R K. Hull of Cham berlain, and J. J. Collins, represent- ing the International Harvester Co., were Wanblee visitor., thi. Week. While here thr v sold a corn picker to Geo. Emerson. Mrs. Ray Woodard was visiting hor sister Mrs. Hiram Woodard of near Wanarnaker last Wednesday. Charley Johnson and family have moved onto the Albert young plaVe on Pass Crock. Albert Eiders was visiting Mr. and Mrs. Elnie Enders on the 7th

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Looking for more information? If you’re not ready to talk to a representative, here are some frequently asked questions to help you determine if institutional access to Newspaper Archive is for you and your institution.

Newspapers allow readers to step into the life and times of past decades and centuries from all over the world. Not only do they have interesting and unique articles and photos, but they also have advertisements, comics, classifieds, and more.
The NewspaperArchive collection can be searched several different ways - advanced search, browse, and publications. The advanced search offers filters to narrow your search for more precise results.
NewspaperArchive’s collection of newspapers boasts more than 85% unique content compared to other newspaper sites. In addition to big city newspapers, we have a wide variety of newspapers from small towns that hold a wealth of information about day-to-day life. Our collection dates back to 1607!