The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
21 Oct 1910

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The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota
21 Oct 1910

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - October 21, 1910, Kadoka, South DakotaVOLUME 111 5 * S 5 Martin Johnson, President Arthur G. Hill, Vice President 0. E. Stuart, Cashier Thomas Brakke, Ass’t Cashier Bank Of Kadoka Does A General Banking Business ********** *—‘ | , F. E. REIDINGER LAND AGENCY SELLS LAND At Kadoka, S. D. Chamberlain Sanitarium and Hospital The only thoroughly equipped sanitarium and hos- pital in the northwest. Accomodations for 125 patients. In successful operation three years. Over 3,000 patients admitted. Fiffeen years’ experience in sanitarium work and the complete Surgical equipment gives the best re- sults and the lowest percentage of mortality. Electricity, massage, water treatments, photother- aphy, mechanotherapy, serumtherapy, regular medicine, dietetics, medical and corrective gymnastics scientifi- cally applied. Acomplete patholocical laboratory. Insane, tuber- cular and contagious cases not admitted. Nurse’s train- ing school. Address all communications to SANITARIUM, Chamberlain, S. D. KADOKA, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1910 PUBLIC SALE POSTPONED. The Public Sale of Wm. Lawrence’s advertised for last Tuesday has been postponed until next Monday, Octo- ber 24th, 1910, commencing at 10 o’- clock sharp, at his farm Six Niles due west of Kadoka, in sec 29, 2-s, 21-e. He willsell six head of horses, two mules, twelve head of extra good cat- tle, 5 dozen Plymouth Rock Chickens, about 100 bushels corn, 40 tons of hay, oat and wheat straw, a large quantity of farm machinery and household furniture of all kinds, and numerous other articles. A free luch willbe served at noon, and time willbe given until October 1, 1911, on sums over JlO. H. Gelino willcrv the sale and J. P. Serr is the clerk. The sale was postponed be- cause of the stormy weather. RATTLESNAKE IN OVEN. speaks in the groaning key. She laughs you out of vour faults, while you uever dream of being offended with her and you never know what a pleasant world you live in until she points out the sunny streaks on her pathway. Ethel Thode, aged 2 years, whose parents reside on a ranch on White river, near Belvidere, had an interest- ing adventure with a rattlesnake. The little girl was playing in the screened porch of her home. On which was standing an old gasoline oven, the door of which was butten- ed shut. The child had hammered and pounded the oven until a queer noise on the inside attracted the at- tention of Mrs. Thode, who was work- ing in a room just off the porch. The mother went to the oven and opened it to see what made the unusual noise. Her surprise was great when she dis- covered a large rattlesnake inside the oven. The rattler was in an infur- iated condition, due to the child’s pounding on the oven, and was repdy for battle the instant the door was opened. Mrs. Thode lumped back in time to escape being struck by the fangs of the reptile, which finally was driven from its refuge and killed.— Bad River News. The gentle grace of the mother lives in the daughter long after her head is pillowed in the dust of death; and the fatherly kindness finds its echo in the nobility and courtesy of sons, who come to wear his mantle and to fill hie places; while on the other hand, from an unhappy, mis- governed and disordered home, go forth persons who shall make other homes miserable and perpetuate the sourness and sadness, the contentions, strifes and railings, which have made their own early lives so wretched and distorted. HOME, SWEET HOME. Stay, stay at home, my heart and rest; Homeseekings hearts are happiest. For those that wander they know not where, Are fullof trouble and fullof care. To stay at home is best. Home—the name made dear by sacred associations, the place where childish feet take their first faltering steps and infant minds received their first ideas. There lessons of love and truth, of right aud wrong, of faith and hope and purity are imprinted upon the plastic heavt, and all the sor- rows and perplexities of after life are inefficient to quite efface these first deep true impressions. Sweet home, where the mother’s gentle hands pre- pared the littledomestic comforts that a father’s love provides, and filial af- fection is the silver link, the si'ken tie that binds the household hand to- gether. Trials may come and clouds may lower, but in the seclusion of home remains sweet healing for the wounds that brave and sensitive hearts hide from a disdainful world. There these hurts and distresses may be con- fidently revealed and a sovereign rem- edy found in its unquestioning faith. There a child’s pure kiss or the touch of dimpled fingers may revive a soul on the verge of despair and in the home the brightest dreams become more golden, the rarest pleasures more intense, the tenderest joys more se- rene. And if, in the varying degrees of fortune, its loving shelter must be abandoned, how the exile folds about his heart, as the traveler does his cloak the memory of its lights and flowers, its loves and hopes and kind- nesses. There the noblest influences exist, the holiest impulses find expression, and there have been born the chaste and lofty sentiments that have made a whole world better. GRAINS OF GOLD. Tomorrow is the fool’s seed time. Today is the time to do. Fear to die until you have done some good that willalways live. It is a risky thing to get mad aud stay that way until after sunset. Many people fail to accomplish any- thing because they try to do too much. When the character of any one is ; discussed silence in the good-natured is centure. The extreme sense of perfection in some men is the greatest obstacle to i their success. Stories At Less Than a Cent Apiece. In the fifty-two issues of a year’s volume The Youth’s Companion prints fully two hundred and fifty stories. The subscription price of the paper is but |1.75, so that the stories cost less than a cent apiece, without reckoning in all the rest of the contents —anec- dotes, humorous sketches, and doc- tor’s weekly article, papers on popu- lar topics by famous men and women. Although the two hundred and fifty stories cost so little,they are not cheap stories. In variety of scene, diversi- ty of incident, skill and truth in char- acter-depicting, they cannot be ex- celled. The Announcement for 1911, beau- tifully illustrated, giving more detail- ed particulars of these stories and other new features which greatly en- large the paper, will be sent to any address free with sample copies of current issues. Every new subscriber receives free The Companion’s Art Calendar for 1911, lithographed in thirteen colors and gold, and if the subscription is received at once, all the remaining weeks of 1910. THE YOUTH’S COMPANION, 144 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. New Subscriptions are Received Here, You may be moral without being re- ligious, but you cannot be religious without being moral. There is a Swiss proverb which says that “it takes a good many shovel- fuls of earth to make the truth.” Many people who pray of a “deeper work of grace,” do not want it to come deep enough to reach the pocket. No man has come to true greatness who has not felt in some degree that his life belongs to his race, and that s. hat God gives him he gives him for mankind. Economy is the parent of integrity, and of liberty, and of ease, and the sister of temperance, of cheerfulness and of health. Profuseness is a cruel and crafty demon that generally in- volves her followers in dependence and debts. OF THE DAY. Great men can outgrow nicknames. Worry kills more men than wars. Experience gets there every time. Wisdom wants to be asked for ad- vice. Home men discipline themselves to death. Vanity producescorns and vexations of spirit. A woman tired of hearing of love is . tired of loving. Many a man lives on the reputation . others make for him. The truth about foms men is not told until after they are dead. | ¦ * t:? • NUMBER 25 The Kadoka Harness Shop. Light and Heavy Harness made to order. Saddles, Blankets, Robes All kinds of Repairing neatly and promptly done. I Carry a Complata Una of Clover Brand Stock Tonic. J. A. Fraser, ... Kadoka, South Dakota. A. A. SHOOK J. P. CLARK SHOOK & CLARK LIVERYMEN FEED AND SALE STABLE Good Teams—Good Rigs—Careful Drivers KADOKA, SOUTH DAKOTA. First-Class Blacksmith Shop in Connection All Work Promptly Done. Give Us a Call. J. H. DITHMER, - - - Manager. PAID ADVERTISEMENT COUNTY OPTION MEANS FORCED PROHIBITION If it is the purpose of the sponsors of the COUNTY OPTION law to furnish the authority for voting a City, Town or Township “dry’’ where the sentiment is opposed Co the high license policy then the COUNTY OPTION plan is unnecessary, for the voters al- ready have thatright under our present ideal LOCAL OPTION law. If it is the purpose of those who are advocating COUNTY OPTION, to pass a law that willprevent license in a community where the voters are opposed to prohibition (and this is their purpose), then COUNTY OPTION means • Forced Prohibition South Dakota has one of the best option laws as yet devisd. To change from LOCAL OPTION to COUNTY OPTION would mean a cessation of our present right to local self government. COUNTY OPTION is a trick measure that cloaks the real in- tent of those who advocate it. COUNTY OPTION means PROHIBITION, BLIND PIOS, BOOT-LEGGERS, Lose in Revenue, and High Taxes. It means “graft” to the fixers instead of revenue to the people. VOTE NO g Public Sale! Having rented my farm I will sell my personal property at Public Auction, at my farm 11 miles northeast of Kadoka, and 8 miles southeast of Powell, in Section 18, 1-south, 23-east, on Wednesday, Oct. 26 Commencing at 12 o’clock sharp 6 Head of Horses 6 Team, grey gelding and bay mare, 7 and 10 yrs old, wt1480 each; team bay geldings, t> and 11 yrs old, wt 1400 each; grey gelding, 12 yrs old. wt 1250; sorrel gelding, 14 yrs old, wt 1100. 16 Head of Cattle 16 4 milch cows, 2 with calf; cow with calf by side; yearling heifer, with calf; 10 spring calves 3 Doz Plymouth Rock Chickens, 40 Bu Oats; Seed Corn; 40 Tons of Hay. FARM MACHINERY—McCormick mower, U interest in an Bft binder, S interest in a corn binder. Rock Island disc cultivator, Moline disc, 2-section harrow, disc corn planter, wagon, walking breaking plow, hay rack, cream sej>arator, 60 rods 32-in American hog wire fence, tool chest and tools, 3 sets work harness, single harness, buffalo robe, pair horse blankets. All Kinds of Household Furniture and numerous other articles. A FREE HOT LUNCH WILL BE SERVED AT NOON. TERMS —Sums of >lO and under, cash. On sums over that amount time willbe given untilOct. 1, 1911, on bankable paper bearing ten oer cent interest. Two per cent discount for cash on sums over |IO.OO. JOHN M. FRUTH Barth and Oelino, Auctioneers. J. P. Berr, Clerk. Home Circle Column Pleasant Evening Reveries-*-A Column edicated to the Tired Mothers as They Join the Home Circle at Evening Tide. A crust of bread, a pitcher of water a log cabiu and perfect love—there is happiness for you, whether the day be rainy or shiny. It is the heart that makes the home, whethor the eye reste on a potato patch or flower garden. The heart makes home precious, and it is the only thing that can. Home is where the heart is. The bitterest tears shed over graves are for words left unsaid and for deeds left undone. “She never knew that I loved her.” “He never knew what he was to me.” “Ialwavs meant to make more of our friendship,” “I did not know what he was to me until be was gone.” Such words are the poisoned arrows which cruel death shoots from the door of the sepulchre. The lady who laughs heartily is a doctor without a diploma. Her face does more good in a sick room than a bushel of powders or a gallon of bitter draughts. People are always glad to see her. Their hands instinctively go half way out to meet her grasp, while they turn Involuntarily from the dampy touch of the dyspeptic, who d k y/ vy THE KADOKA PRESS. £ * w ¦ 11 *???

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