The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
13 May 1910

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
13 May 1910

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - May 13, 1910, Kadoka, South Dakota/JL L I VOLUME 111 ANNOUNCEMENT Having purchased the stock of the Kadoka Drug Co. I wish to announce to the people of Kadoka and vicinity that I will ever aim to carry a com- plete line of PURE DRUGS and MEDICINES As well as the various Notions and Novelties which go with the drug line. I have already ordered a large amount of new stock and will aim to keep my stock up-to-date at all times. If at any time I should not have the articles you wish I will gladly order them for you. I should be more than pleased to have you call and get acquainted and I assure you I will at all times be ready to serve you. J. H. ANDERSON SMART SHOES FOR Spring & Summer Wear We have just received a large shipment of the celebrat- ed “Star Brand” Shoes, filling up our broken lines. Also a fine lot of Oxfords for Ladies, Gents and Children. CALL AND LOOK THEM OVER A FINE LOT OF HAND - PICKED - POTATOES AT SI.OO PER BUSHEL AT : Johnson & Moore Company. 7 '' THE KADOKA PRESS. KADOKA, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1910 jOMAHA WILL VISIT KADOKA. On Thursday next the Omaha Ixoosfr- ers willvisit our city. Thisexcursion has been elaborately planned and will be of great interest to our citizens. The impression seams to be abroad in the east that there are but few people left in Old Stanley County and that nearly all have proved up and left. This impression we all know is a mis- taken one and for this reason we wish that every resident of the country adjacent to our little city would make an effort to come into town on that day. The entertainment furnished on that occasion will be well worth go- ing miles to see. They will have a moving picture machine which will take a jMxnarama picture of our town. Every effort should be made to have everything in apple pie order for the occasion. DRAMATIC CO. PRESENTS PLAY The people of Kadoka and vicinity, who attended the performance of the |H>pular comedy drama. “Tony, The Convict” at the Opera House Tuesday night were well repaid fcr their time and trouble and loud in their praises of the efforts of the company. The play was much stronger than was “Those Dreadful Twins” formerly put on and each member acquitted them- selves with especial credit. In the selection of the characters the es- pecial fitness of each was taken into consideration and as a result the va- rious parts were presented in the best possible manner. From Tony the Convict, down thrcvgh the Vst of characters to Sally, with a soul above hash, each member acquitted them- selves with credit and put on the play in a manner which would fairly put professionals to envy. While the weather was threatening all dav yet the reserved seats were all sold and quite a number from the country were present. The band was on hand and rendered several selections in their usual pleasing manner. The receipts were a trifle less than seventy dollars and after all expenses are paid will give the band a neat sum in the treas- ury to meet their demands for new music and incidental expenses. There have been several requests for the company to repeat the play at some future date but the matter has not as vet been decided. When the Omaha and South Omaha business men are within a mile of Kadoka on their Soutli Dakota-Ne- braska trip they intend to announce their coming with long blasts of a siren whistle which they have attach- ed to a baggage car that it may be blown on the entire trip without changing from one engine to another. On Thursday, May 19, at 12:45 p.m. the Omaha business men willarrive in our city in a solid steel train of Pullman cars. They will have on board their own electric light plant, a moving picture show, an apparatus for taking moving pictures of the people in the streets of our town, the prize Band of Omaha, and thous- ands of sheep bells to “Ring for Om- aha.” They willalso havd on board shop, press bureau, stenographers, and a complete telephone equipment of for- ty instruments connecting the whole train, and will be prepared at most places, to immediately connect up with Omaha. On this trip willhe given away tons of advertising matter and attractive souvenirs. Every member of the party will wear a white hat and carry a bright colored sun shade, which will bear the name of the house he represents. The band will lead a parade from the train to the center of town. It will then break ranks, and each man willvisit the dealers in his line of business. The people come many miles to see the Omaha Trade Excur- sion. Those towns which have a siren whistle to give fire alarms willprob- ably have some useless runs if they don’t remember the time of the arri- val of the Omaha train, as the blasts of the whistle have taken many a re- ception committee from the depot, where they intended to meet the vis- itors, to grab a hose cart and run to put out a fire. For this reason the Omahans want it known that they willblow such a whistle and avoid the trouble of looking for a fire. THAT CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE. So many steel bridges have been j built across the Missouri at Chamber- ' lain, on paper that we rather hesitate to give credit to such reports until we see the actual construction work commenced. However the latest is a ' Mitchell dispatch under date of May 9, on the proposition. “ Indications point to the fact that the Milwaukee road has actually start- ed things towards the construction of a steel bridge across the river at Chamberlain. Frank Castello, an en- gineer of Ottumwa, la., was in the city and stated that the company had the steel about ready for t he construc- tion of a permanent bridge across the ; Missouri. Mr. Castello further stated that the civil engneer who is to over- see the construction of the bridge has been ordered to go to Chamberlain with his crew of men to start the pre- liminary work, and they are expected | to arrive there this week. Mr. Cas- I tello said that he was in close touch | with the civil engineer of the com- 1 pany, and that these plans haxe been | made and will be carried out this | summer. CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS. Presbyterian Church. Rev. I). S. Brown, Pastor. Preaching service every Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday evenings at 7:30. Sunday School at 11:30. The party has the sheep bells for souvenirs, but almost every one of the one hundred firms represented has a special souvenir besides, thus the atmosphere willbe left full of adver- tising matter of the latest design and children meeting the visitors willhave the time of their lives. Methodist Church, Rev. H. M. Pinckney. Pastor. Regular preaching every Sunday at. ’ 10:30a.m. and 8:00 n.m. at. the Wood- i man Hall. Sunday School at 11:30. Jud Pepper willcry your sale. You can make dates at this ofiice or write him at Philip. tf. Have you seen those cash premiums at Zemanek’s. To ths Voters of Stanley County, S. D.: Upon the urgent request of the Republicans of Stan- ley county, I am a candidate for Representative, sub- ject to the decision of the electors, at the primaries on June 7th, 1910. It is fitting at this time that I express my position on certain political matters. I endorse the Roosevelt policies and the “square deal” all along the line. I stand for such policies in state affairs as will promote the best interests of all the people of South Dakota, and that our state institu- tions receive liberal support, especially those appertain- ing to Education and Agriculture. That the affairs of our state be managed with sound judgment and in vigorous business like manner and that our legislature attend to the duties resting upon them instead of playing politics. That our next legislature provide for an immigration bureau, with a commissioner and liberal appropriations to successfully advertise our great state and especially western South Dakota. That the experimental farm at Cottonwood receive such appropriations and support from the state as will enable it to be of the greatest possible benefit to the farmers of Stanley County. That the good roads movement receive substantial support. I favor such action by our next legislature as will give Stanley and Lyman Counties such representation as they are entitled to. I favor such legislation as will give to Western South Dakota as reasonable freight rates as are enjoyed by that part of our state east of the Missouri river. I am opposed ta delegating to one or two men, power to dictate the policy of our party. CHARLES L. MELLETT. NUMBER 2 ? ++++4.+++++++++ | KADOKA OPERA HOUSE ? ================= t One Night Only < Tuesday, May 17th, 1910 | Wilka - Concert - Co. | Impersonators Magicians * Musicians Harpists Singers Dancers Lightning Sketch Artists | Comedians and High-Class Entertainers t PRICES. FOR QUALITY, VALUE and Absolute Purity CHASE & SANBORN’S PACKAGE TEAS AND COFFEE Have made for themselves a national reputation. Our assortment is sufficiently complete to enable you to select the particular kind you prefer. J. H. FRYBERGER. Exclusive Selling Agent. Some Special Values Men’s Suits . $7.00 to $20.00 Boy’s Knee Pants Suits $1.50 to $5.00 Some Special Values in Boy’s and Men’s Odd Pants. Everything To Be Found In An Up-to-Date Clothing Store. Call and Be Convinced That Prices Are Right R. W. GROSS. ««««««<» | BURGLARY 1 5 INSURANCE | S The best burglary insurance policy ;jt S ever written is a checking account with a bank; J w saves carrying a lot of money around with you w and yet you have it any minute you want it. If St 2 all persons carried checking accounts and wore a S check book in their inside pockets, the hold up J W guys would go out of business. LKadoka State Bank |

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