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

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

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

Read an issue on 29 Feb 1924 in Kadoka, South-Dakota and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The The Kadoka Press.

Browse The Kadoka Press

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 29 Feb 1924 The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Get started for free with a 7 day trial.

The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - February 29, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress. Vol. 13. N0.42 KADOKA, S. D., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1924 THE KADOK PRESS Kadoka Wants 4 Electric Lights ¦CITIZENS UNITED TO BUY A MODERN PLANT THAT WILL SERVE LOCAL NEELS [ While the charred remains ol t the light, inant were still warm • last week a group of progressive | boosters met 10 discuss h\nv best ito serve the future needs ol the : village as far as lighting is con- cerned. A committee was appoint- ed and they met last Friday nignl with the vibage board to lornnt- late a program. . Jlopiesontatives of lighting units were wired. Sam Magulis, of the Dclco-light fame, was the first man on the scene and explained his plant be- fore these gentlemen Saturday night. On Monday A. W. Johnson ap- peared from Aberdeen as repre- sentative of the Fairbanks Morse people. Ho too stated his plan of what he thought was best adapted to the needs of Kadoka. Both representatives stayed over until Tuesday when they appeared before the members of the com- mercial club in session during the evening at the Hotel Dacotah and plead their cause. The club did not recommend any particular plant, hut listened carefully to what was said for and against the different proposi- tions. It is thought probable that before action will be taken, that a delegation of business men will go to a place where some of the equipment recommended has stood '•.he actual test of performance of what is claimed for it. It is gratifying to note that Kadoka as a unit wants light ami • hat of a kind that it can afford and needs taking into due consid- eration the future growth of the community. A rush pal mnl for the first thing offered might bring again the bitter regrets of past experiments. Let everyone look carefully now before ihe lean is made. Let interested ’folk;: make their suggestions now o v else for eve 4’ hold their peace. Th< board and the committee are anx- ious to get the right outfit and af- fair minded men are open to sug- gestions. wh’oh they wi'l care fully weigh. Everyone is anxious to have the button turned On as soon as possible but no one sug- gests to throw caution to the wind. A week or two of investigation wHI not seriously hinder ’ program and it will give the n > i < h"rgc time to choose hot! ".r i ami well. NEW SETTLERS ARRIVING The earliest birds in the raw settler line began to ?"r ive this Thursday morning whe._ ijCo Ven- der May brought up two more car- loads of goods and drove his truck over land. He will farm in real earnest on his half section near Wanamaker. Ho was here with a carload from Ethan last fall. Christ Johnson brought one more carload from Woonsocket, S. Dak. He will occupy his new buildings four miles northeast of Kadoka. Five miles west of town R. A. Holter of Guthbert will go to farm- ing. He also has a carload of com- plete and modern equipment of the tracks. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Lee of Mit- chell came by train this morhing just ahead of their carload of goods and farming equipment. They will truck their stuff across country to four miles north of Philip where they have bought a farm. This is the vanguard of n stream of new settlers, who with their methods of diversified farming, will turn the west-river country into a granary that will compel still more attention than it has this far. Let us welcome them all and give them the glad western hand of helpful welcome. COURT CONVENES NEXT WEEK The Court calender is in the hands of the printer this week. Coprt will convene rin March 4th, ’next Tuesday. Five criminal cases and ten civil cases will occupy the time of Judge and jury. Besides these there are seven court cases to be settled. Fifteenth Anniversary Of Service ».r. IL FRYBERGER I.COKS BACK NEXT SATURDAY UPON LONG TERM OF SATISFYING COMMUNITY HELPFULNESS AND THE STILL GROWING CONFIDENCE OF K VODKA’S TERRITORY •!. il. i* lyhergi canit tin Moat iceiM. lowa, :\ I'.kl? aaw homesteaded northeast of town, where he- went through al! tho detail of the pioneering story so uadi known to all out early settlers. In 1908 hi* entered the employ of Martin Johnson Mercantile Co., and whs with thi* firm until 1909 when he courageously started in business for hints .-If i t the Birch building, which i- still holding it. ! plate on the \vi L sole of mam street. It was ;i modest beginning in- 'de d, but call it cons sort ice and fair dealing brought him the con ft - I deuce ot his patrons which spells success. | In October 1910 he bought the business and the building of the iJohnson Mercantile Co. and lias been in, business there ever since. The first years in the* new location were no pat its strewn with flowers. They were the hardest years our pioneers have'known and naturally teac-ted < a busin. s. men w ith a merciless vengance. lbs business ability was put \ the supreme t.c-t. t’arei’ul management eoupled with ceiirtesu-. service that appeal- te tie* cu.-’omct • keot Mr. Fryb rger going where others failed. As years went by his bu.-incss steadily increased >nd g,.od!> share of this sucre's he ascribed to his faith in the Press. We have failed to find one single issue of this paper where he is not represented with a liberal ad. which our good people have learned to depend upon be- cause the goods are as he says. The Press i- therefore rejoicing with him in his business success and it E wth pleasure that we piesent our readers here j C. 0. P era lilt is i! Laid To Rsst POPULAR BUSNIESS MAN WAS LAID TO LEFT MONDAY A? CROWDS PAY RESPECTS The body of C. (>. Perault | aimed last Saturday morning i tfoui Miicheli, where lie had then ! oil Thursday morning at lu:oo. I a lie remains were taken to tne ’ residence of the,lain.ly amt stain 1 Jieio until the limeral day. Moil- nay, guarded and watched over by 'members ol the Odd Follows lodge M which he was a member. m ten o'clock an immense con- i juur.se of people came to the. , whurch ol Our Lady of Victory, w nence the innerul was held, to j jiay meir last respects to a fnend and teifow citizen. The church; »ms unable to hold the crowd and mrge numbers were compelled to t icuiHin outside. j miner mci onnick of the I’utn- lolie church ol Helvidere omciateu ‘ i in me ausenee ot tlu* regular pes-J tor, bather Daley, at the tunerai , mass, following tuese last rites, ! ot the church, he delivered a ! Apiemiid sermon on the uncertain- ties oi death and the need ot noti¦ ueserting the departed at th» grave, but u» follow them with our prayers. Fall bearers Nets Nelson, Clar- ence DeWecrt, Peter Larson of Kadoka and J. B. ITiomas. Ed itarr and O. i). Addison of Helvi- dere then bore their departed com- rade to the waiting hearse and to the Calvary cemetery where father ivieCoi thick conclmled the Ifisl' rites of the. church at the grave. The mourners returned having | tenderly laid to rest a loving Ims- ! band and father, whose place in rhe home can never be lilied. Kadoka has lost in him a eongen- jial and provtress iw business man. who will sadly be missed in th< ! councils of the business men and 1 whose memory will lie cherished i long. ; Charles Orlando Perault was born on September 23, 1871, at Mori ison, Illinois. His nippy boy- hood days were spent in this same village and there too he received his education. When school days wort' over, ho joined his fa, her in | the implement business and proved : ! himself • a valuable aid to his : father. In the ( ’il home town lie met wooed and married Victoria Reed in 181)2. Sixteen more years they < Eved there in happy married Jnion and four children came to them to gladden their lives. The call to the west reached j them there in 1908 when the fam- ily moved onto a farm of the fa- ; ther at Clark, S. Dak. The spring 1 of 1919 saw the family on the ’ : move once more and this time the | destination was Kadoka. For a year Mr. Perault was in business with Mr. Steve Hurley, who was then an implement dealer.| The following year he bought out J the Rochdale store. Here he cy*n- ! tinned in business until he was j stricken down the day after Christ- mas. As has been recorded in these columns, his struggle for life has been a hard and strenous one. Re- covering from an operation for in- testinal rupture, bronchial pneu- monia set in with all its dangers. This overcome, an abcess developed :on one lung and another crisis ‘drew near. Once more out of dan- ; ger, another and more dangerous I abcess developed on the other lung. The battle of attrition be- tween life and death had now- reached its last and final stage, when the abcess burst the patient i was too weak to turn over to say ! nothing of having the vitality necessary to throw’ off the mucous of the abcess. The angel of mercy gently carried him to his creator at 10:30 A. M. February 21. k For five full weeks Mrs. Perault ! and his son Bert faithfully watch- ed at his bedside, and tljeir pres- ence was a great comfort to him. Until the last he was conscious .and always interested in hi* friends and Kadoka. The weekly ! visit of the Press was a delight to j him. i The entire community extends to Mrs. Perault and the family ‘their heartfelt sympathy in which the Fit> v. ouid iiu.'t iv poet fully join. Ho i sutcit (i s>ys>y his widow and three children, Ilort. vho i- living on farm near Kadoka Mrs. ilobcit holmes of wadokn. and Fran! at home. Om girl llaz- 'e, at the nee of hS months ha- gone irefor him. His aged motion still lives a, the ohl home town and owing to her advanced am w;i> ur able to srv her .-on in his la.-t ill- ness. Two surviving sf-ur- Mi Herbert Frost and Mrs. Sam Math- ew both of Morrison. Illinois vi ited him at the hospital during hi affliction. CARD or THANKS To all of those v ho have been sympathetic and k d to our dt t one during his long illne-s and who so thoughtfully Irrrt'd grief and ass -ted by then levin • acts i'uaeral. we • i ; to sa> herewith i heartfelt. lh:u. ' you. The man'- b lutifu! flor.i ! offering.-, and the brotherly de* 1 of the Odd Folk w u • deeply m. predated bv us. - , Mrs. O. iVrfcult ami children. o -- Have you paid >our subscript- ion? t .1. »!. FRY lJ RGUF His activity hen- lias always boi e one of ». i»-« Five t imo.- ha j doka honored him with election to the villay, board iwo terms ol which he was its. chairman. The Commercial ‘Tub hr-, always found in him a staunch and persistent booster and ,e now serves for the. second consecutive term as its trusted president. The firene n hon- ored him unopposed as their chief i the last election. He i a di- ! rector of the Custer Battlefield Hiwav for this maty and is well and favorably known throughout tin state*. Win the important com- mittee on the constitution and by-law - was eie< ed Fivherger was one of the men chosen. Last lull our oldest merchant in point of community service an- nounced himself a candidate for the state legislature. li s numer- ous friends hailed his step with delight. But not only :t nom** was the news well received, a regular chore- of approval came from Jones County which also is in this (listi id Tie- takes this occasion to congratulate Mr. Fiyheger on ! i - hi.- fifteenth anniver-irv amt sincerely wishes for him continued ¦ce-, in t hi- lim* as veil :t ., ;t sat in the next legislature, which h* . a liv g < sample <.f the hi-i» citizenship of tin* west river count* , Echlv d* erves. FOUR INCHES SNOW KKIIAv The much longed for spotless white dre • for done nature ar- ced last Friday when ;• good t r inch* -of the 1 !11fl'j. Cry-tal- -1 . mater ,! gently wafted dov, i '. >m the s':ies It \va- a welcome rdt to t • snowies regions and v< ry iuch appreciated; <-¦ dally by our farmer.*. Fears won- entertained foi a ti no that hi: :• Hove; . might *nd oj • ut his ed\ Da hot a /o**iivf¦- to -t-r*• I beaut if, 11 cover •; nning, whirl and racint arms- the t-ratries o unknown dt stinatinn*-. Rut , - thr breey.t - -layeo ,i h«ci *, The snow melted jinn where It ua- mteil at. . l rid- *.vriting > het < room fo - o \l!> S( K.TA!, mkktim; ih* Site*' i i- cct, j n! ¦he ladies Vid Soeiet of t! ¦ Fre-byterian •< i arch ui h< held n< \t Thurs- day March tfth. at at tin* ,omi of Mrs. Walter Vice. rite hostess will 1 <• assisted by dii-.* Hell 1)< an and Mrs Brug- mnn. ‘it this meeting the lection of »ll icers lor the coming venr will be held. All members are cordially. •triced to attend Have Faifli In Soutii Dakota the ackiccltcr \i. outlook SOi »*;. >.\ f\* •!'.; i 1 i'KWIX IX AI.DRH H S'Utli people have feared that recent hank troubles in certain part- in Snt h Dakota portemDn gon of our business ami financial institutions. We have had , ui< hank failures, but in t more than other agricultural region.; it. :ht middle west where conditions ;i ,e similar. It iar. a school boy to have ihe eh¦ . r draui at from under him iit-t :iit<•r 1 has been asked to t 'k« '."at. I lus is what happen-1 1 1 to the banks of th%* middle I ‘vest. Flush with money. eucotir- | aged by ;I» e"V correspondents j to make ai! th< loans possible, I vilhin lon i months I*o' glad band ! vns replaced by i.hc frozen face, ! ami a!lin;.; prices for farm pro-j diets r<'dtired th** pavinf. power of j 'he banks debtor. lit" outlook for the bank' de- pends <m the outlook tor ngrieul- • lure. Ihe wealth <d the state comes . from its farms, .and pract jcally all! t businc; . depends on the value : d’ its farm products. The banks j depend mi finning just as truly .as t the farmer himself doej- l.et u> see what South Dakota is doing. « hich way she is going, ¦uni then wi will know which way lit banks are going. The I'nip d States IX {.artmeat ' d' \yricui; * re. with the aid of a 'oittii Dakota representative and e\ era I l:un(jgi'd corn’s pondnnt.s, :nrg<*ly tat uierSi makes an e;t.i- -"l'ite of tin e oi product ioi, of the >'*> • wti.4u~.Ht -...vain. ,t It*rni price- a. of J leewnherl. The ‘.-titmi’e ,|n itii d value of -ill held c.i i South Dakota in. |'.»23 ' Sltr> do. which i-s $11.000,- li'<* more i; pi U' 1922. ana nearly | PUW uore .hall in J921. 111 l!'h‘ ry v. I 5M.397.U00, so ii w ill . h' > i i our t.*ros- produet ion has tinm* tiiau doubled ,n t»*n i 'ear;,. Tin ¦ lij itres u ill be found m “Weather, Drops , ud Markets” or Decendici 29, 1923. I he-.e uri d iii.i < un.-ider on I:. 1 ¦el production. it is i-'iind -i In rip part of the debt crop e turned Jr. to fceef, oori "id . iry_jumiiucts and that ' 1< '* hill: 1 1 ill of that | i»i*lK»ii s Uere.iaed imm lifts to one hun- dred pet (••• .» t here! \ Indeed our 1 total pro* *ict.!oti of vvertlrh f rom ill source i -timatei do-e ,-o r lOO.li' 0,( H i Th • 192;: ••on: crop of I lie -tale wa- I lb. i i'i ».'()() bushels, which is diout 'wa i > million bushels more than tb ¦i> a test corn crop wo •vi'r had i ’"d |o i \ ion-ly. tho I •rof* of 1921. < Urn prodiH" ion i- iin basi- of nicci-Hul farming anywhere in ‘lie iiiiddli Vi Whether t lie farmer.- .. unojs from fieef, pork, or dairv ¦.a.duet-, |>e mu i grow corn. (’< Mi : i ( ;i';i* i- ihe bar uneter v. liicli iud. ¦:e the mareri-d pm p f, rity oi ' minim: community in lhi.-. g a'••¦a. In South Dak* ita t f:• oh i e*, ri ja o. i• f . eel ion f the ta' tae fir ? eorp r* meal u-t ric:. i u>c,-ci; •• • re- 1 cor i i* cent since !9I!J, the north :. s' ipairUr of tin -t; <*, oil' 'in e '. heat erow ip -»< •- ,*' \ ‘.mu ha i .cn ¦-..•ia) in- coni ipte- ag• • S.i "-r" ••rut the newer -eet !• i i - i iiM. * ia, ii javer h.a :ni r .- *d .her eorn acre»i«r«‘ ”1.1 p* ••.' • I i i the .- ii; ! tmn . 1 ! !¦ • > 111 at;* “‘liltn*e re«*i e- ni/ed a- :o.hedde at *fu present time ari ¦ >ck prodin*) ii mu dairyiny. tmi uui** tell thi world i ii.it S 1 i.. hot a is w ork t a m i hat din fct m\ei > ra jmiL. i beiv w¦ • a d‘*crea-e. . f -to<*k bo*. • in t;• Ccited Stato a 1 al>i u 1 1 - I.ih u )((M Kl ie- d. ’ .-'•¦ .nt |. Dakota :hi -.aiftnv d! .u, ncreaw <•. 50,000 head. Oui dnirj ¦ co, • have ini-r/ t- o 1 i r.uniher trim, "op oi,.' 1:l Pin] j;,-, PH) m V. ri-l. a: ln t; i 1 •).»,UU' 1, South Dakota as a whole is a I n< a state, and sfcmsels -ettled. I Hie in 1 ' id I "sa l boom ’ reaclieil o\ '.nr litfie more than i a t hir ' j i• • m.a l. nid prices . in two-third of the -tat. never reached 'ictilious fiyure. Over, thi? vast is room WETA NOTES flic ;ind sjiellinir cor test at the school houseSaturd .v I evening l was a grand success.[ Mrs. Daniels is hero front Cas- per, Wyoming, visiting her father Mr H. A. Barber. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Taylor o , parted .\huui.a> for ,IJ*>. • •unit when' I iie\ W ill oilier the M • idicr home for medical treatment. The' were accompanied by J'mma Fre- niole H. A., Barber and family, M. and Mrs. H. A. Ml.’.*., M: Catch ell, Mrs. Kreemole and Fred, Stan ley IJhlir were entertained at the iJ. I*. Smith home last Thurivlay evening. County Supr. Miss llaz.le Hop kins and mother attended the spelling eontest at Wetn last Sat- unlay evening. Mrs. H. A. Miller hus iHit-n cod- fined to her hod the last week w ith t he fin. Mrs. Wm. (iruhe entertained the Bit**l family to a seven o'clock din- m-r Monday evening ii being Mrs. Bind's birthday. Kmi! Olson moved his house Monday up on the road. He t>aid he wanted to see what was going Mrs. f\ T. Coleman is on the sic|, list. RESOLUTION BFI.VIDKDF. 1.0DOE NO. 24:1 I. O. O. F. Belvideiv, South Dakota. WHEREAS, The Supreme Kulei of I lea ' eii and of florth in the ex- ercise of his benefleient provi- dence ha.- S' en tit to remove from tur sphere of activity our friend anti brother. Charles O. Pera.ult; WHEREAS, In his demise there has been lost a true an»l loyal bro- lh< r and *m exemplary Odd Fel- low. and; WHEREAS. We deplore his death as a most greviotis lo .s to his family, to this Order and to the community, where he evoi hore hnn.self a- an honored and up- right citizen, t kind and loving husband and father anti a faith ful friend, true to hintseif, his faindy. his lodge, his (rod. and hi*, ideals, ready In hear those words of commendation. “Well done thou good and faithful servant, enter into the joys of thv Lord.” THEREFORE BE IT RESOLV- ED. Th at we extend our deepest sympathy to his loving ami sor- rowing family and: BE IT FUR- THER RESOLVED Thai a* a mark id otw respect and ,n token >i mu grt i sorrow and sense of i: fcpai re hi,.* 10-s the Charter of "nr fiodgo be draped in mourning for thirty days and a copy of these Resolution- be spread upon the minutes of Hie Lodge and lisned in tlie Odd Fellow World of Sioux Falls. South Dakota, in the Kadoka Bi-ns and the. Belvidore Timet* and ,< copy sent to the sor- rowing family also that a copy be •icnl to hi- mother lodge ;») Mor- ri on, Illinois. Dated this 2-ath day of February 1921 •I Ii Bl CKMASTER CEO. H. DECKER ED A. BARR for -substantial increase in land •allies based only on lhe produc- t ive capacit v oft he soil. South Dakota is one of tie* lev. .igricultur.il regions in the middle .vest ii) w! cli the price oT land is -till low enough ii thtiL itie pro ¦met «.f in average -ctfton will a!- X’v a re,i on,able roMim of i.ite/ st on the investment after /lavitig ill othei <-spen S* * v M•I IiA If!SI !IJ I v* are k'eiwti in the ‘*eritral and M st<*rn parts of Cue -’.ni'c wle r- a single ciop of flax, corn, or al- I’alla seed iia- brought move, ihao the percent cost of Ihe lane. With th** dense, .settlement .e .bis territory will come i'erea iny land value-. The fannei »*f a. large par’ of South Dakota bn* ii- “unearned increment” still to ¦mite to him. as well a.- the retnrn*. from hi > constantly increasing *early | u'o, i net ion. He nay hay had a hard experi- ence. but there is no (piostion ini’ lh«t he will Work ollt, an if do oiucli si oner ihah the tfirmer in states farther east, x\h*-r*- boom land value and war prices foster- ed the incurring of greater in- iebtedness :md the carrying of a itigh overhead charge of interest. While the farmer of South Dah- lia is not in an idea! position, V>\ my means, he is much hotter utt than most of his neighbors in ad- joining states. The general out- look for the rate is good. o. 39 f m

Search All Newspapers in Kadoka, South Dakota

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the The Kadoka Press Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The The Kadoka Press?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection

NewspaperArchive FAQs

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!