The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
8 Jul 1910

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
8 Jul 1910

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - July 8, 1910, Kadoka, South Dakota.? ¦<'•.'¦ MB KPJ \ Vv' • ;S?- MHhRsEHF H- THE KADOKA PRESS. -. . . «¦>* J ¦_ , » , _ ._ " _ ___ -- VOLUME 111 KADOKA, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1910 NUMBER 1( MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE! '¦"¦-2". ' _ ... ¦¦ , ¦ ¦ ¦ ..."..LMBTS- .. ¦ ' s ¦ s.L.a.if I—_¦ a ¦¦¦l ' W " ¦ r ¦ t “The Event You Have Been Waiting For” ZZZZ COMMENCING SATURDAY MORNING JULY 9th And Continuing Until Saturday Night July 25th. Muslin Underwear These Goods are Going Cheaper than You Can Make Them. Ladies Muslin Petticoats 0*) 4Q value $3.25, at this sale - o£ a I j Ladies Muslin Petticoats 04 tfl value $2 50, at this sale -w 11 u U Ladies Muslin Petticoats 04 nr value $1.75, at this sale OiiZj Ladies Muslin Gowns, val- QOa ue $1.50, at this sale - - jQu Ladies Muslin Gowns, val- QQ n ue $1.25, at this sale - - OJu Ladies Muslin Gowns, val- CQp ue $1.25, at this sale - - Dub Ladies Muslin Gowns, val- rn« ue 65c, at this sale - - Juu Ladies Muslin Drawers,re- QQn gular value SI.OO, sale price QOu Ladies Muslin Drawers, re- rn n gular 65c values, at this sale J (Ju Corset Covers, 35 and 50ct nn n values, at this sale - - LJu Shirt Waists Ladies Shirt Waists, regu- yr n lar price $1.50, sale price | JU Ladies Shirt Waists, value QQ nSI.T6, sale price - - -00 u Ladies Shirt Waists,val- 04 nn ue $2.00, sale price - -vIiUU Ladies Shirt Waists, val- 0Q nr ue, $3.50, sale price - - OZiZJ Ladies Shirt Waists, val- 04 CQ ue $2.50, sale price - - wI iU J Ladies Net Waists, value ofi nn $5.00, sale price - - -wZiuU You will find on our Sale Counters a low price quoted on all Ladies’ Neckwear, Belts, Wash Belts, Gloves, Notions, Etc. Keep Your Eye on Our Remnant Box A great many articles on our sale counters not listed here. It will pay you to investigate. J. H. FRYBERGER White India Linen, 10c value A at per yard. iC White India Linens, 15 cent 1 A values, at I£C White India Linens, 35 cent 07 values, at Lt IC Black India Linen, 20 cent 1 £ values, at... IDC White Dimities, 18 cent val- 11 ucs, at.— ItC Linen Finish Suitings, 18c J J cent values, at 14C White Waistings, up to 25c 1A values, at.. l«fC Dress Goods. Figured Lawns, 10 and 12\c At. value, at this sale yard UDC Figured Lawns, 15 cent value Aft at this sale U«/C Handkerchief Linen, 18 cent 1/1 values at this sale 14C Colored Flaxons, 25 cent val- 1 Q ues, at this sale lOC Underwear Boys Balbriggan Underwear 07 value 35c, at this sale Lt | C Ladies Jersey Ribbed Underwear at correspondingly low prices. Veilings A large assortment, 25 cent 1 A values, at per yard; I*fC ' —I ’tj Embroideries, Laces, Etc Fifteen cent Embroidered In- 1 A sertioiu. at, per yard IZ.C thl Embroidery Edgings, up to -J n -Jj 18 cent values, at.. IZ.L Wide Embroidery, up to 30c T Q, -Jj values, at this sale for ICC Mv Corner Cover Embroidery, up t A to 25c values, at this sale for luC WH Corset Cover Embroidery, up QQ to 50c values at.. «J*/C Embroidery Waist Fronts. (“ft 65c values, at DvC Valenciennes Laces, up to 10c O yalue, at OC Mrf Valenciennes Laces, up to 1 A 12Xc values, at.. IvC Valenciennes Laces, up to reg 1 A ular 15 cent values, at 1/-C W Valenciennes Laues, up to 18c 1 C values, sale price 13C Insertion to Match Tortion Laces, at this sale, £“ *1 All-Over Lace, up to |2.00 d»1 £A I $ S Hoisery Bargains W Misses Black Lace Hoisery 1 A the 25c values at..... luC Misses’ White, Black and 'fan J A qfd Hoisery, 25c values, at I«7C W Misses White, Black and Tan | A Hoisery, 15 cent values, at I£C the ninth the Belvidere batters were retired in one-two-three order. Score by innings: Kadoka— 0 0 0 5 1 0 0 1 2-9 Belvidere — 12020000 0-5 After the ball game the races were pulled off and Red Bird, the horse be- longing to Geo. Porch of this city, won the running race. Taken all around the day was most enjoy ably spent by the people of Ka- doka and vicinity at the various places where celebrations were held. STATE CAPITOL DEFEATED. Pierre, July 1. The new state cap- itol was dedicated with impressive ceremony last night in the presence of 2,000 people. The exercises were held in the rotunda were in charge of the Odd Fellows. On a platform in the center werj seated the members of the capitol commission, Architect Bell, Contractor Olson and the officers of the Odd Fellow's. In behalf of the state, Governor Vassey gave the build- ing into the hands of the Odd Fellows for dedication. O. S. Basford, as chaplain,invoked a blessing and Judge Whiting, on behalf of the lodge, ac- cepted the commission and made an impressive dedicatory address. The dedication was then ordered proclaimed by four heralds at points in the building representing the four quarters of the globe. Hon. A. W. Ewert, as grand marshal then deliver- ed the building to Governor Vessey as the representative of the people of South Dakota and all stood while the band played, “The Star Spangled Banner.” Governor Vessey thanked the Odd Fellows on behalf of the people of the state and the crowd then adjourned to the auditorium, where the conser- vation program was resumed. Standing on a commanding emi- nence, one of the first views to attract the visitor arriving in Pierre over the Northwestern road, whether coming from the east or the west, is the splendid new capitol of South Dakota, which Was dedicated to the uses of the state to-day. This building, the pride of the state is today a monu- ment of what can be done by patriot- ic men giving their time to seeing w * - X that the state secured value for every cent appropriated for its construction. With but (600,000, a building has been secured which is above the average public structures at a cost of a mil- lion or more. < The new capital will stand as a monument to the capital commiasion and to the men who ha been active- ly engaged in the work for the past three years. It is the wonder of all who see it, not so much on account of its general appearance, but for the fact that the men who have been in- terested have been able to secure a structure of such coriimanding ap- pearance and interior beauty for the amount of money which the legisla- ture allowed them for that purpose. It stands out pre-eminently as a pub- lic structure which has been built “on honor.” With but (600,000 on which to work the commission has secure a structure which will compare with any capital in the country in appear- ance externally and in its interior decorations. In speaking of the building Edward H. Blashfleld, the New York mural painter, who has done mural work for many of the government buildings at the national capitol and for numer- ous capitols over the country, said: “In truth, I am amazed at what you people have accomplished with the appropriation at your command. While your building does not contain the costly marbles and other materi- als which are used in the more ex- pensive capitols of eastern states which cost millions, your building, both in its exterior appearance and especially in the interior finishings, willcompare favorably with any of the capitols of the country, and in fact, itis ahead of many of them in the harmonious and artistic finishing which you have secured.” While the membership of the capi- tol commission has changed with changing state oflicials since the be- ginning of the work, the principal part of Ihe construction has been un- der the supervision of the present commission, consisting of Gov. Rob- erts. Vesaey, Secretary Samuel C. Polley, Auditor John Hirning and State Land Commissioner O. C. Dok- - (Continued on last page) e"’„ : The Kadoka Harness Shop. : t Light and Heavy Harness made to order. Saddles, Blankets, Robos e ? All kinds of Repairing neatly and promptly done.? X I Carry a Ccmplctc Una a* Clever Brand Stock Tonic. I X I* A. Fraser, ... Kadoka, South Dakota. T ??????teeoo>eeeeeeoeooooee eeeoeeoeeooeoeoooeoboeeooe ??++?*++?++++•{•++++++?++++< I REMEMBER * : R. G. Skrove’s Furniture Store t| WHEN IN NEED OF X * Furniture, Wall Paper, Sewing Machines, + : Picture Frameing and Rugs. t J YOURS FOR BUSINESS - - R. G. SKROVE. | ¦:-+-!"i”:'t+++.>t.:.+<.+.}++M.++i *«««<«««« WMlr W Martin Jnhnsoa, President 0. E. Stuart, Cashier ft D. H. Henry, Vice President E. E. Dykeman, Ass’t Cashier ?! BANK OF KADOKA it (INCORFOItATCM) Wl Pay Your Taxes Here <2 Collections made on liberal terms. Surety jj Bonds furnished on short notice. We sell Domestic and Foreign Exchange. [J We insure City and Farm Property * X against loss by Fire Lightning and If Tornado. * ?! ' Jgfe ¦ if " . . . YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED ... * Officially Designated ft Wi Depository for Stnaley County Funds 4 *>>>>>>>>> W W -’A Kadoka People Celebrate Residents of Kadoka and Vicinity Celebrate at Various Places. BaD Team Wins. NEW STATE CAPITOL DEDICATED Magnificient Structure Dedicated Under the Direction of South Dakota Odd Fellows Monday, July 4th, was an ideal day. Old ‘Sol’ showed his smiling face throughout the entire day and the weather man was good to the various towns holding celebrations. Kadoka did not celebrate and her people spent 'The day in various ways. A few re- mained in town, but the streets were practically deserted all day. A number of picnic parties spent the day op White River and from all comes a report of a good time. A picnic celebration was also held at Scotty Brown’s old ranch and a jolly time is the report from there. The program consisted of foot races, horse races, bronco riding, tug-of-war, ball game and a picnic dinner. Quite a number from here took ad- Belvidere boys and came home with the long end ot the purse. The game was exciting from start to finish and for nine innings both teams played good ball. After a number of rank decisions by the umpire our boys packed their bats and refused to play until another umpire was put in. Af- ter some rag chewing- a new umpire was put in and the game resumed. The pastor'of the Presbyterian church at Belvidere was the new umpire and no objections were registered against his decisions. Harry Rhodes officiat- ed as the other umpire throughout the contest and acquitted himself in a creditable manner. -The game started out as though the Belvidere boys expected to cinch the right at the start. In the first inning they scored one run and in the second they sent two counters across home plate, but in the third inning they drew a of the first three innings the boys were unable to score, but in the first half of the fourth they began to take kindly to the curves of their oppon- ents’ slab artist and slugged the ball all over the field and sent five men across the plate before the third man was retired. In the last of the fourth Belvidere tied the score by sending in two counters and jthat ended their scoring. In the first of the fifth Kado- ka scored one, in the eighth they got another run and in the ninth, just to make it good and strong, they sent in two more runs. lu their half of vantage of the special train and went to Murdo, bus the greatest part of the crowd spent the day at Belvidere, ove.' a hundred anti seventy-five from thia vicinity celebrating there The local ball team and band and a crowd of rooters went down on the morning train, whileF. E. Reidinger’s automobilea made four t.ips down f J. W. Rathbun’s two.'E. E. Dykeman’s one, and still others drove across. The report of * fine time come# from Murdo, the principal attraction there being the ball game between the Tennessee Rate and the Murdo team. The former won the game by a More of seven to nothing. A big day was had at Belvidere, with the Kadoka band to keep things livened np. Onr ball team played the 4 of ' .fr* 1 I

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