Page 1 of 9 May 1924 Issue of The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - May 9, 1924, Kadoka, South DakotaPress, Vol. 10, No. 52 KADOKA, S. D., FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1924 THE KA OK PRESS Reporter Vol. 16, No. 49 LONG MISSING DOCTOR IS FOUND DROWNED Dr. Fyle found dead at wheel,drow- ned with crushed skull in ten feet water near Yankton A state and national search hasbeen conducted over since Decem- ber 11 of last year to lind Dr. Fyle of Geddes, who mysteriously dis- appeared from sight that day. His body was found last Saturday sitting upright behind the wheel of the coup he drove submerged by ten feet of water in Rhine Creek about five miles Northeast of the city of Yankton. Two sons of Joe Cap accidentally spied the outlines of the car in the water as they fish- ed along the banks, on, Thursday of last week. The following day the father of the lads and his brothei went down to the spot chopped a hole through the top of the car and made the grewsome discovery vhich made them claimants to the $2000.00 reward offered Jor'the lin- ding of the much sought man. The body was brought to Yank- ton last Saturday and shipped to Geddes where the funeral was held last Wednesday. The disappearance of the doctor was a deep puzzle indeed. Every available means to find him were used after he failed to reach home from Sioux City that fatal day. Newspapers, police organizations' and every known agency leading to the discovery’ of the doctor were used. Even r public place was pla- carded and our readers will remom- lior the onethat has been hanging in the lobby of the local postofcficr Reports traced the missing man from Kansas, through Oklahoma thence through Texas to California where a Geddes couple claimed tr have seen him across the street from them. Each time the mar wanted was not the one in Ques- tion as facts now prove.. One then rv had it that the doctor was try- ing to evade discovery, had lost his mind or something tike that.. Rut the relatives of the man. h* c friends and the people of Orddeo e-eneral never gave un hoi>o of fin- ding evidence of the missing mam- fate. Only a week ao-o thev <ta f<-°d another grand effort, to find trace of him. when 150 automobiles sear- ched even' foot of ground between OeddoQ and Sioux fitv. Searcher*- on this trip are said to have passed within ten feet, of the doctors wa- terv grave never suspecting hi*- nearness in the submerged car. The Rhine creek crossing in one*- tion was under repair last winter and was heavily barricaded. The doctor perhaps failing to see tlv- obstruction, must have crashed through it. hit the bridge abut- ment, which crushed his skull and rendered him unconscious iiwtbefore the death plunge into theicy waters. This explanation ae- counts for the unright position of the body behind the steering wheel ICY BLASTS HAVE SUCCEEDED WARM SPRING WEATHER Last Friday and Saturday were ideal spring- days indeed. The thermometer climbed and in the Hills plum trees just fairly burst into blossom. Every one hoped that the late and cold spring had at last dissapeared and been re- placed with real warm balmy spring weather, the kind that brings the lettuce and radishes out. But alas! Old man winter was not to be re- placed so easily. He came back with a vengeance Monday and Tues- day even sent every one scurrying for the clothes closet. Winter garments reappeared. The coal hod was filled and the heater rekindled. The drayman was rushing hither and thither with dabs of black diamonds gathered from the smil- ing coal man to keep the family warm. Wednesday and to dav (Thursday) chilling breezes are waftinp- down from the northland. Yet ever»- one hones and waits for this is nearb' the middle of Mnv and soring must surely be iust around the corner. He**** is hon- ing. for farm., ranpe and garden do want warmth and sunshine most of all iust now. CHURCH NOTES MAY, 11TH. Mothers Day will be obseroed in the morning at the usual time of the morning worship—ll o’clock. There will be a varied program of talks relative to mothers and appropriate music. At eight o clock in the evening the pastor has been requested to preach the baccal- aureate sermon to the graduating class of the High School. It is hoped there will be a large aud- ience in the evening to show in- terest in these who are to begin their life work. There is a power in sympathy shown the young who are starting out in life, and many such succeed because they know that many are watching them and thus become ashamed to fail. The attendance at this baccalaureate service is the quiet reminder of the interest and sympathy in the graduating class. Not only at this service, but for the remainder of their lives we should do what we can to aid and assist them in their lawful undertakings. Rev. A. V. Bryan. Pastor. KADOKA SCHOOL BOARD ELECTS SUPERINTENDENT The local school board after casting about for some time for a new superintendent for the Kad- oka Independent High School, united on a man Wednesday after- noon, when they offered the posit- ion to E. C. Green, who is this year principal and coach of the Philip high school. The Press under- stands that Mr. Green has accepted. The new superintendent i* a college graduate and has made a very enviable record for himself at Philip and the school board of that place offered him a substantialbonus for a return to the same pos- ition next year. But Mr. Green desired to get into executive work and thus happened to he a candid- ate for the local high school, j Upon due investigation our school board found him to be a man that had been singularily successful at Philip and who held the good will of all concerned at Philip, parent.-*, students as well as his fellow i teachers. Mr. Green’s athletic record at Philip is well known to our boardhe whipping raw recruits into both w inning foot ball as well as basket ball teams. The bows under his charge love him dearly and hate to see him part. It is expected that the new ex- ecutive with his wife and two little girls will move here the latter part of the summer if suitable quarter.-, can be found for them. LOCAL ODD FELLOWS PUT ON ENCAMPMENT An encampment team from Presho appeared here on Thursday night of last week to put on work here for the local lodge. Names of the candidates entering this degree will he found below. After the ceremonies the men went in a body to the Pearl Hotel where Mr. Boock the new propriet- or made an enviable name for him- self by surprising both the local folks as well as the visitors with the appetizing repast served in a v. av that nnp alcd to all. The follow big constituted the Presho team that put on the en- campment work: Presho Encampuent No. 43 I. O. O. P. of South Dakota Team: S. W. Row lev I*. 0. M. Mitchell, S. I>. Fred Grobcr P. G. M. Worthing. S. D. Dr. J. E. MeNamee P. C. P Can ova, S. D. B. R. Steven* P. C. P. Presho, S. 1). Dr. F. D. Russell 11. P. Presho, S. D. B. V. Cropsr' P. C. P. Presho. S l\ Edgar Wa hi urn C P. Presho, S. TV W. E. Lerum Scribe Kennebec S. I) H. G. Hoi Id. Kennebec. S. K. List of Candidates M. F. Ea<ls. Charles Rove. Jacob Hoffman, .In >. \. Jones. Jens Holst, B. B. Clark. Jacob Freese. George D. I)oane. W TV Vice, Frnest Jung- erman. J. B. Van Horn. D. W. Bennett, F K. Gilehris' J. F Buckmas*e> Peter Lar-on. Edward C. Smith. Fr <1 Trvtle, (1. F. Brown. Carl Steele. Cloyd F. Dodson. Carl H. Palmer. Thomas Brakke C. F DeWeert, C! nn P.rown. Otto ('. Sharon. STATE GASOLINE WAR HAS BEEN RESUMED Governor Me Master has suffi- ciently recuperated from his re- cent strenuous primary election campaign, that he is now once more ready to do the oil octopus battle. For a while the offensive was taken out of his hands and the fuel oil makers* hid behind their huge tanks near the oil wells. But now they have once more boldly ste pped into the South Dakota gas arena. Mac however has barricad- ed himself behind some twenty huge tanks,, which he is placing at strategic battle places in the gas war and from there he is just starting to hurl his price grenades for the people. The first skirmish Mac has won for his peopie in this second cam- paign. independent dealers sur- rendered one cent per gallon in Huron on Tuesday. As a result of this, Mac’s enemy straightened out his lines anti dropped two cents per gallon at Sioux Falls. More drops are in sight- and Mac is about to save the people some campaign money for the general election in November. Go it Mac. The people will he with you again in the fall. Just wait and see. Keith Brakke, ton year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brakke had the misfortune to have his legs burned while plaving on the floor at home. In some way the tea- kettle was knocked off the stove and the boiling water was spilled fiver his limbs. He is forced to re- main in bed awhile hut hopes are hinh that the scars which are apt to remain will not hinder him seriously. CATHOLIC CHURCH Kadoka: Mass at 9:00 .a. m. Belvidere: Mass at 11:00 a. m. Rev. D. P. Daley, Pastor MASONS ENJOY VISIT FROM STATE OFFICIAL State Giand High Priest C. B. Warne of Redfield, S. Dak.,Ttrrived Saturday from Rapid Citv and in- spected the local Joppa Chapter No. 52 that night. Sunday morning at eight o'clock a number of the companions left wPh the visiting official for Ko- dak Point and from there descend- d down (. <•) * tin ood Creek to Cottonwood Canon, drinking in tlu* beauties oi the scenery ns theyi went. At noon mojq companions arrived there with an appetizing dinner. Following the repast the men as- cended to the top of a flnt top butte and there the visiting of- ficer opened chanter in due form. The p] ace was dedicated as Mount Cy Warne in honor of the disting- uished visitor. It may he of interest to give a description of the location of this newly named butte. It may he found a quarter of a mile west after crossing the first bridge as the traveler enters the basin from the south north. About thirty people enjoyed this oul ing. Du*:- the afternoon the party returned to Kadoka and some of the companions took the Grand High Priest to Murdo, where ho made similar inspection. LADIES AID HAD BANNER MAY DAY Mesdamos Spaur, Corrington, F. E. White were hostesses Thursday afternoon to the Presbyterian Ladies Aid. It proved a perefect May day rand fifty one ladies wore present and enjoyed a most pleas- ant afternoon at the hospitable home of Mrs.' Spaur. The high school girls came at four o’clock and repented their Elimination program in Declamatory that so many failed to hear the previous Friday evening at the church mvin«v to fhe extreme had weather. The company certainly enjoyed the courtesy extended by the voung ladies. The hostess then followed with the serving of an appetizing lunch. • COMMERCIAL CLUB HELD IN- TERESTING MEETING TUESDAY * A sfiecial call of president Frv- hergor brought out about 15 i members of the local Commercial Club to a G:3O dinner at the Hotel Dacotah last Tuesday night. The nuestion of shoulderin'"- re- -1 snonsibilitv for the One day farm-j ers short course and pienie to be held here the latter part of June was discussed and it was the eon- Iconsensus of opinions that thej' lub heart il cooperate wit h the ; State Agricultural College author- ;' f ies to make this day a success. Preliminary ulnns were laid which i will he amnh lifted later. The evwt date is not as vet de- dnatidv known, hut will probably .be the 2”»th or 2*>th day of June. 'H ACK LEG AND ANTHRAX ARE FEARED Last Saturday Niels Nielson was called to the ranches of A. F. Rabe and H. W Rhodes to vaccinate their stock against Black Leg which had alreadv taken several head of their cattle. George Porch also reports the loss of an animal from this same source and Is taking all precaut- ionary means to check it. The Press is also in receipt of a ’•eoort ominnting from Belvidere. hut which we have been unable to confirm, tlvt the dreaded sc urge r f an + hra\ had broken out there. Here is hmdne- that the report "roves false. » CUL L S To raise the little chicks real nice, Keep’em warm and free from lice. “The most successful farmers • study carefully Che general trend 'of production, and without dis- organizing their plans, neverthe- less try to go somewhat counter tojthe prevailing trend. Such farm- i ers usually have the higher priced stuff to sell.”- Henry C. Wallace, secretary of agriculture. Consumption of dairy products in this countr” has increased 17 percent in the past seven years. Hundreds of species of insects and hundreds (if different plant di- seases attack the garden crops of !South Dakota. The good gardener will know something about these : insects and diseases. State. College entomology and horticulture spec- ialists will gladh' furnish infor- mation. South Dakota’s sunshine, fresh air, pure water and fine feed, com- bined with the good husbandry practiced by her livestock farmers are some of the factors responsible for the success of the livestock in- dustry of the state. This spring there are 350,000 men employed in building new highways and keeping old roads in repair. COUNTY FIELD MEET A SUCCESS Ideal weather brines large crowd of youngsters to Interior, Wets swamps all other contestants. People young anti old from ail corners of the county motored to Interior last Saturday to enjoy the hospitality of the west end Jack- son county town. Interior had planned for weeks to royally enter- tain the youngsters and did so infine shape and much creel it is due the good people of that town for their part in making the county meet a success. Kadoka failed to gain a single point because the rest of the con- testants refused to go on with their part when Russell'Collins failed toqualify in the oratorical contest and since Kadoka had no substitutefor him the other representatives from the Kadoka schools refused to enter. This left the contest mainly tcInterior. Belvidero, Weta and Cot tonwood. In the field niect the little town of Weta with its live school pulled(town high honors winning sixty out. of a possible hundred points and is now receiving congratulat- ions for what she has done. That school is the combined effort of parent, pupil and teacher. Whore these throe factors are harmonious-ly united, results are forthcoming and the schools of such a com- munity are ronlly and truly the most important institution of such a community and money spent in such a place is not wasted. The «uns rnvs. when shattered have littleeffect, but burn when brought to t focus. Wetns efforts were in- telligently brought to a focus and the youngsters brought homo the bacon. Relvidere captured the oratorical prize for the third consecutive time and will retain the prize. FOOT AND MOUTH DISEASE HAS NEVER BEEN IN SO. DAKOTA Brookings, S. D., May Bth—Foot[and mouth disease, which within the last few weeks has ‘caused much livestock loss in California, has never yet been found in South Dakota, according to Dr. C. C. Lipp, lirector of animal health laboratory i at State College, who also exnres- ! ses the hope that it never wi11 be i introduced into this state. Among thi* factors responsible for the state’s clean record with respect to this disease are the fol- lowing: South Dakota is largely a pro- ducing statu, and most of the traffic in livestock is outgoing.(Occasionally a few s[>ecializcd animals arc imported, however, in which case the purchaser should be extremely careful to see’ that no contagious or communicable dis- ease is present). It is a noteworthy fact that the South Dakota climate, feed and care are also conductive to animalhealth. The sunshine, nure air and water, are important health fact- ors. Good feed is plentiful in the state and the livestock men of the commonwealth know their animals and are good husbandmen. United Effort Necessary ‘ Should the disease appear, whieh is entirely within the realm of possibility, and stringent precaut- ionary or eradicative measures be- come necessary, it is of the utmost importance that everyone give »*rompt and willing cooperation.” says Dr. Lipp. It is only by united effort for the common good, re-gardless of individual opinions and theories, that this disease can Ik* completely wiped out. “Foot-and-mouth disease appear ed in California within the last few weeks. Both federal and slate authorities Itoeame active at once in their efforts to bring it under complete and immediate control. Several times it was believed to be well in hand, but it later appeared again, in some instances at con- siderable distance from the original outbreak. Animals recover in two or three weeks, and are then im- mune fo>- several weeks, after which they contract the disease a second time. Death rarely occurs except as caused by complications but the continued presence of thejdisease reduces the milk flow and thrift of the animals to a pointInhere they become unprofitable. No Cure or Treatment ‘ There is no known cure or treat- ment in the form of medicines, serums or vaccines. Due to thisfact, the only known method of eradication is by the destruction of all diseased animals, the thoro- ugh disinfection of barns and barn i lots, and the quarantine of infeel-led areas. “In past outbreaks many persons have hindered and tried to ob- struct the work of foot-and-mouth disease eradication. Such i*ersons are not familiar with the disease and the annual losses we would suffer, should .it be permitted toIncome permanently established and its future eradication made impossible. Drastic as the eradicat- ive measures are, they are the only ones thus far found efficient.'* , COUNTY SCHOOL NOTES (By County Superintendent) The Weather Man favored the Jackson County Oratorical contest and Track Meet, held at Interior on Saturday, May 3rd and we en- joyed one of the rare sunny days this spring. The Spelling Contest for the •county was held in connection with !the other events and caused con-Isiderable interest. The Humorous ) Section of the speaking contest i was scheduled for 10:00 o’clock • A. M. and the spelling contest at 110:45 A. M. but owing to variousdelays the spelling contest was not called until about 11:15 o’elo ck. Then was begun a genuine contest. The oral division of the sth and (!th grades spellin g first and after 100 words had been pronounced onlv two of the ten contestants had been eliminated. The 7th and Bth grade oral contest followed and was also proof of real effort on the nart of the pupils taking part. After both divisions of the written contest had been given it was de- cided to allow the children time to secure lunch before spelling fur- ther. The town of Interior had provided - free dinner for all con- testants which was served by the Ladies Ajid Societ” of the town. The children enjoyed an excellent chicken cjinner to which they did full justice and after about forty- five minutes thev were ready to spell again. And they surely did spell. The sth and 6th grade oral! division was a particularity dif-ficult one to eliminate and Lila! Renning, Donald Mendenhall, Mar-1jorie Hodges and Joe Gatchel were | very evenly matched. At about 3:30 P. M. the last elimination was | made and everyone interested in the school exhibit went to the I. O. j ). F. Hall where the work of the various schools was mounted, the jjudges began the work of judging j promptly at 4 p. m. and n)ade a | very complete and fair general do-! oision in spite of the fact that suf-j ficient time had not been taken to ; classi fv the work systematically. ' I After completing the work, thejudges, Mrs. Jennie O’Neal, County Superintendent of Haakon Countv, Mrs. W. O. Lamb and Miss Elsie J EYiersman. both teachers in the Philip schools, handed in the de- cisions in the various branches which showed a very general dis- tribution of awards. SCHOOL EXHIBIT AWARDS Class I—Snap Shots, Pictures etc. Exhibit I—No entries Exhibit 2—lst prize Weta. No entries for second place. C. E. Coleman, principal Weta school. Class 2—General Exhibit Exhibit 1 — Ist prize Highway School —Mane Edgar, teacher. Exhibit 2—lst prize Belvidere L. C. Ford, principal Exhibit 2—2nd prize Interior, L. L. Martin, principal Exhibit :» —Ist prize Kadoka— C. L. Corrington, principal. Exhibit 2—2nd prize Belvidere, L. C. Ford, principal Class 3—Penmanship Exhibit I—lst prize North Franklin School, Ruth Schnee teacher Exhibit I—2nd prize Fairview School, Nellie Gillis, teacher. Exhibit 2—lst prize Kadoka. Exhibit 2—2nd prize Belvidere Exhibit 2 -3rd prize Cotton- wood, 11. W. Gray, principal. Class 4—Drawing Pen, Pencil,! Crayon, Water Color. Exhibit I—lst prize Fairview ! School Exhibit I—2nd prize Boock School, Alice Martin, teacher. Exhibit I—3rd prize Highway School Exhibit 2—lst prize Belvidere Exhibit 2—2nd prize Interior. Exhibit 2—3rd prize Kadoka. Class s—lndividual Drawing Exhibit I—lst prize Boock School Exhibit I—2nd prize Fairview School Exhibit I—3rd prize Boock School .Exhibit 2—lst prize Stamford Exhibit 2—2nd prize Belvidere Exhibit 2—3rd prize Belvidere Class 6^—Maixs Exhibit I—lst prize Franklin School Exhibit I—2nd prize South Creek Exhibit I—3rd prize Boock Exhibit 2—lst prize Stamford School, Nellie Anderson and Francii Farley, teachers Exhibit 2—2nd prize Cotton- wood School Exhibit 2—3rd prize Belvidere Exhibit 3—No entries Exhibit 4—lst prize Cotton- wood Exhibit 4—2nd prize Interior. Exhibit 4—No entries for 3rd i)]aC e Class 7 —Sewing, Rural and Town Schools Exhibit I—lst prize Stamford Exhibit I—2nd1 —2nd place Belvidere Exhibit I—3rd1 —3rd prize So. Creek Exhibit 2—lst place So. Creek Exhibit 2—No entries for 2nd and 3rd places Exhibit 3—No entries Exhibit 4—lst prize Stamford Exhibit 4—2nd prize So. Creek Exhibit 4—3rd prize Belvidere Judges Mrs. Jennie E. O'Neal BUSINESS CHANGES ON MAIN STREET C. A. Hunt, the new and jolly hardware man from Sturgis, wno is now in possession of the Perault Hardware More, has found upon closer explorauon of his place ol • business, that it was not large ! enough for him to house and dis-I Play an adequate stock of hard- ware, implements and plum bine material such as it is his, desire to I bring to the trade of Kadoka in a first class hardware store. Conse- quently he cast about’for a more| commodious location. He discover- ed suitable quarters in the brick- I cement Rochdale building and at once started negotiations with the ! Farmers State Hank for the pur- chase of the same. Last week the deal was closed and our new enterprising business man allowed no grass to grow be- neath his industrious feet. Work- men were put to the. task at once of getting the building in shape for occupancy in short order. The old shelves were ordered down. The entrance replaced and refinished. • The walls cleaned and newlv paint- ed and in general everything was set shin shape to serve as a first class store of its kind. The work ' is expected to be all finished the j last, of the week and the first of j next week will find Mr. Hunt, the | new hardware man, in his newly j acquired place of business where he will he pleased to meet his many new friends. Since coming here Mr. Hunt has been most hiehlv pleased with the fine reception he has had at the bands of customers and claims j he is much pleased with his uusi- ness choice. Chas Danner has in turn secured a lcatv* on the building of the Perault hardware store now occu- pied by Mr. Hunt, and he will move into it bag stock and barrel as soon ns Mr. Hunt vacates and then* will again repair your shoes and harness. Mrs. J. Clark Steele has moved her goods into the building former- occupied bv the Farmers State Rank and there is displaying maga- zines, and notions to which she will add candies and other things shortly. There is not a vacant building on Main street at present. YOUR HOME TOWN PAPER An Agency for Good - “No agency for good in this country has done •more for the preservation of the republic during the past few months than the press and writers of this l country. If I had a righte- ous cause I would want to go to the people with it and I would find the press behind me. If I had a cause that is not righteous then I would ho afraid of the nress. The people of this country do not ex- pert mu eh from their public serv- ants. All they want is honesty rnurage and a little brains. Some- times ihov o-et verv little of the las* but thov insist upon courage and honestv. No one reater trust at this time than the press of the country. Its duty is to stimulate ideas in government Governor George S. Silzer. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MET THIS WEEK ' James F. Bateman. Chairman of the hoard of omir'- commissioners i arrived Tuesday mornim*- from hi- : ranch nea*• Cottonwood and was soon joined by commissioner O. I). Addison, of Belvidere and ourj Tuesda** was si>ent in routine work. But on Wednesday the com- missioners were obliged to go out into the cold breezes and check over roads and bridges, returning here in the evening. Thursday was taken un until late at night With «nore routine work. The rontlc- men from out of town then depart- ed for their homes after sooner. Mrs. W. O. Lamb Elsie Friersman. RESULT OF SPELLING CONTEST 7th and Bth Grades— Oral- -Ist—Ruth Kemper 2nd—Albert McHenry 3rd—Virginia Pier 4th —Leoma Bennett sth—Geraldine Austin Written—- -Ist—Virginia Pier 2nd—Ruth Kemper 3rd—Mabel Coulee 4th —Leoma Bennett 5th —Dorothy Edwards sth and fith Grades Oral—- 1st —Lila Ronning 2nd—Donald Mendenhall 3rd.—Joe Catchol 4th.- Marjorie Hodges sth. Fern Blom Written Ist.—Estella Berdino 2nd. —Aubrey Saunders 3r<L—Donald Mendenhall lth.—Ethel Nelson sth.—Fern Blorft Ruth Kempe>- and Virginia Pier, the winners of first place in the oral and written divisions respect- ively will represent Jackson Coun- tv at the State Fair Contest in Huron next September. The trip to the Fair is given the girls by Jackson Countv in recognition of the splendid efforts made and the 'excellent spelling abi'ity they pos- sess.

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