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The Bad River news. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 19??-1912, July 15, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95076628/1909-07-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Great Empire of Stanley
Mr. J. D. Hand arrived from
Delmont Sunday to
begin
the con­
struction work on the Kadoka ele
vator. The new elevator will l)e
located just about half a block due
east of the depot. The ground
was staked out Wednesday and the
excavating has been
commenced.
Already one car load of lumber is
on the ground. The building will
be 22ft by 25ft and will be thirty
eight feet high to the eaves, the
cupola being about seventy feet
above ground. The elevator will
be modern in every respect and
equipped with all the latest con
veniences for handling grain, and
having a capacity of 18,000
bushels. The company is also
putting up a coal house 14x42 feet
and expect to handle coal.—Kado
ka Press.
The real damage from the recent
hail storm is not nearly so great
as at first supposed. The loss to
corn is comparatively nothing.
Corn that was beaten to the
ground is now so large that you
would never know it was damaged.
A large number of the pieces of
small grain have ahnost entirely
recovered and only in cases of
very early grain was the damage
at all serious. The damage to
garden truck proved the most seri
ous of all.— Kadoka Press.
G. T. Oakland who owns land in
sec. 10, l-s 22-e received a carload
of lumber, posts and wire, and his
neighbors were all in to help haul
it out. He is constructing a neat
little cottage twenty-four feet
square a story and a half high
with a basement Jtelow, complete
in every particular. He is also
preparing to fence his place. He
has a large acerage broken up this
seaso^.—Kadoka Press.
Sheriff Huston and M. L. Par
cells gave
George's
new Reo a
severe test last Monday. They
left town after dinner, made four
stops during the afternoon, and
landed at Philip that night, having
traveled just about 100 miles
Next morning they took a trip in
to the country north of Philip and
returned home Wednesday. Yes
terday afternoon George left for
Milesville on business connected
with the sheriff's office. He is
learning the machine rapidly and
will soon become an expert
chaffeur.—Fairplay.
Our mayor, J. J. Fletcher, was
among passengers on the Rosebud
Monday, going as far as Chamber
lain. Wrhile away he investigated
the water and light plants of a
number of towns and stored away
several valuable pointers in regard
to municipal government. Among
other noticeable features be re
ports that he saw only four dogs
in Chamberlain and one in
Mitchell, which made him think
that Fort Pierre is away behind
the times on the dog question, as
it is a quiet time on Main street
when a dozen can't be rounded up.
—Fairplay.
Ust evening some 250 Indians
drove over from the reservation in
a body and pitched some fifty
tents just south of the Milwaukee
tracks, giving our town the ap
pearance of a white city. The
Indians came here to attend the
celebration, having made a mis
take in the town, as the celebra
tion is at Wall tods#.—Kadoka
Reporter.
The creamery idea appears to be
popalar one in the couttry west
of the Misaoqri river, aM while
there are «ov a half dom such
instit«$tos in operation oitween
here ukd the Black Hills, awyal
others are bek* worked ng' If
igdattagr i| pmimd in
-S J*
Sr"L*G*X
K
Their cows and chickens will in
sure them au income on which
they can live, and while dry
weather may cut their crops short,
they will not be deprived of all
support, as were the settlers east
of the Missouri who started out
depending practically almost alone
on small grain, and who were com
pelled to abandon their claims
when dry years cut off the return
from such crops.—Argus Leader,
streets hist night, and will repeat
the demonstration today. Kado
ka Reporter.
Kadoka has long been without
a suitable hall for giving enter
tainments of any kind and for
holding dances. But a new opera
house is now under way and will
soon be ready for public use. F.
,F. Robinson i* remodeling his old
hotel building and converting it
into a vaudeville house. The
building is 24x80 feet in size and
with some sixteen feet taken off
the rear for stage purposes will
leafe a spacious room for gather
ings of any kind.—Kadoka Re
porter.
Elmer Ziegler, who was impli
cated with Oakes in the horse
stealing case last spring, and who
was to be tried at the next term of
circuit court, has stolen another
horse and left for parts unknown.
Ziegler was not tried and sentenced
with Oakes because he was wanted
to testify against Tom Barnes.—
Ilaves Homestead.
The Chamberlain bridge is still
out, making some five or six weeks
at this stretch that traffic and ex
press and mail have been boated
over the river. Several car loads
of freight have reached Kadoka
by way of Rapid City and scores
of car loads of lumber and mer
chandise are held east of the river
waiting for the bridge to be re
placed. The June rise is still ris
ing and work on the bridge was
abandoned Monday as the water
rose fifteen inches Sunday night.
—Kadoka Reporter.
The Anti Treating Law
Some of the papers over the
state claim that the anti-treating
law is being enforced. So far as
we can see the situation is not
much changed. The saloons have
in most instances complied with
their part of the law, which is to
post up the signs reading "Public
Treating is Forbidden by Law."
There was a struggle last wintei
in the legislature over the propos
al make the saloon men re
sponsible for the enforcement of
the law by making them criminal
ly liable for violations of the
statute hi their places of business.
It was finally decided however
that the law should be aimed at
the men who treat and accept,
treats also.
Word comes from the head
quarters of the Anti-Saloon
League at Mitchell that things are
certain to be doing in the enforce
ment of the law right away*
The Mitchell dispatch is as
follows: Mitchell, S. D., July 3.
While no move was made here
yesterday to enforce the anti
treating law. State Superintend
ent W. M. Grafton of the Anti
Saloon league, gives out the
following statement: "The Anti
Saloon league will use every effort
to enforce the anti-treating law.
It is the most practical scheme yet
devised in the state for the solu
tion of the liquor traffic, problem
and we will take every step to see
that it is enforced. We are going
to carry the enforcement of the
law into every county in the
state.**
It is understood thai the test
case will be brought ait Pierre in
circuit court, and from there takes
to tbe state supreme copt to teal
«eMfctfeatkii»fity
?L„ V-
VOL. IV. NO. 19. PHILIP, STANLEY COUNTY, S. D., THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1909
miles |»a of Philip.
Sec. 14.^
The Bad River News
Official County Paper
BUSINESS MEN HOLD BIG MEETING
"usiness Men's Association Consider Important
Matters-Plan to Make Philip a Registra­
tion Point-The Coming Central
Stanley County Fair
The Philip Business Men's association iaspecial session Mon
day evening. It was a meeting mafketl by the large amount of im
portant business transacted.
Chiel among the topics U| for consideration was the coming open
ing of the Cheyenne reservation at the possibility that Philip might
be named as a registration point for the opening. The town already
has an application on lile in the General Land Office at Washington,
and ways and means of pushing our claims were discussed at length.
The whole matter was referred to a special committee composed of C.
A. Bennett, J. I). Rainey and A. Prewitt- The matter is to be
taken up with the Northwestern railroad, and if possible the attitude
of that company learned. Later, if it .should be deemed necessary, a
committee will be sent to Washington.
^Those in charge of the fair association reported that all the stock
was practically subscribed and that every arrangement possible at this
date had been made to hold the biggest and best fair in the history of
the county. The directors ol' the association will hold a meeting this
week. The dates selected for the fair are September 7, 8,9 inclusive.
The ever present problem of better roads came up for considera
tion, and various committees were able to report progress. There is
a tendency to indulge in criticism in this direction, but it is quite, like,
ly that officials are doing everything they possibly can. Gradually
progress is being made in this direction.
Other less important topics came up for consideration and were
disposed of in one way and another. It was an active meeting well
attended by a large number of business men. The spirit evident was
the same that has made Philip the best town on the railroad "between
Midland and the experiment farm.''
law and if it is approved by the
latter, body, wholesale prosecu
tions will be brought all over the
state1, if necessary, to give force
and effect to the enactment, which
has the sanction of Governor
Vessey, who championed the law
while in the seriate two years ago
previous to its enactment.
Midland Man Objects to Corsets
Yesterday morning the family
by the name of Wood, who have
for some time been running the
"Tin Can" restaurant got into a
little controversy which has ended
in breaking up a happy
home.
Tl^e difficulty arose, as we are in
formed, over Mrs. Wood wearing
a corset Wood claimed that tin
wearing of a corset was injurious
to health and ordered his wife to
take that garment off. She re
fused and started out of the room,
when Wood made a slash at the
offending garment with a sharp
knife. The blade cut through,
not only the outer clothing an
corset, but bit into the flesh, in
flicting a wound several inches in
length in the woman's back. Dr.
Minard was called to repaii the
damages. He found the injury to
be of a not very serious nature,
although it had bled profusely.
Constable Calhoon arrested Wood
and placed him in the bastile, re
lieving him of the knife with
which the mischief was done. It
is a clasp knife with a long blade
and very sharp—an ugly weanon.
He took his prisoner to For|
Pierre on the afternoon train,
where a preliminary examination
will be held before Justice Mc
Guire today. Mrs. Wood and
her two children left on yesterday
afternoon's stage for Stamford,
with the intention, so we are in
formed, of going to Sioux City.
Constable Calhoon returned from
Fort Pierre on the early morning
train, and is subpoenaing witnesses
for the preliminary hearing.—
Midland Mail.
When You Meet an Automobile
Lately there has been consider
ably complaint against auto driv-»
ei's. Horses have been frightened,
and their diivers have been cor
respondingly wrathful. There is
a tendency to blame the man in
the auto unjustly for trouble with
horses, l^or there is a single rule
of the road, which, if observed,
would obviate most of the difficul
ties in this direction.
When you meet an auto, if
have a
horse
you
that is easily- fright­
ened, simply hold up your hand
palm toward the autoist. This
signal means "Stop," and will .not
lie disregarded by anyone
who
s
the least respect for/ the unwritten
law that governs the auto world.
It is only fair that the signal
should be given, if the horseman
does,not expect to assume all the
consequences.
One driving an auto, approach
ing a team, naturally does not
ish to stop if the horses are not
likely to become frightened at his
machine. If there is danger of an
accident, and the customary signal
is given, the machine wdl be
stopoed. Anyway if the signal is
given and the machine is not
stopped, the legal consequences
are upon the driver. Give the
signal before the machine is upon
you. Kor the mere act ol stopping
close along side a frightened horse
is likely to cause more trouble
than running by at high speed.
Real Estate Transfer
Wnited States to He!, n $ \lun
soii, Ernst John-on, H.trnet Mae
Pierce, AI den McConkey, Patrick
1' Sullivan, Frank Sharker, Mary
Hall, Eugene S H'arshman,
Kathryn Nordvold, Maurice
Starr, Eva E Hagmdone, Fran
cis Hagmdone, Lew W Robin
son, Martha Hall, Henry E Rosso,
Catherine Sherman, Tillie A
Medimus, David Nichols,
Theresa Ay 1 ward, Georjge
Cocajrne, Mary
Strayed—Cmm to my place two Beier, Roy Charles Rich, Anna E
weeks ago, two horses. One bay, vVbfte, Harry Dorothy, Shelby W
and dark iron gray with white clapp, Milton Hickman,
face, branded open 0 on right Matthew A Brown, Edward
shoulders. James Young, 17 Frlpiibricb.
Hfcirlot in the latest atjjrle ofjloi79. H760.
Birchall, Peter
ii ^0 60" *n
t. n±
1
SM .V
A
He|r*tt, w d, Its 3 A 4 & s hf nw 5
^MkllaodCoto GeoEStoo-
er, w d, s© nw & w hf ne nw se 25
2n 24. *1.
Jamesetta Blakely and hb to A
Brink, w d, e hf nw & w hf ne
JO 6n 27. $1.
John Mouw and wf to Henry
.} Brady, w d, s hf nw & n hf sw
27 In 24. $1.
Lizzie Brady and Henry
Brady to John Mouw, w^d, se
se 4 sw sw & n hf nw 10 4n 26.
*1.
Ewald Oelke tolmil Oelke,
w d, It 4 sw nw & w hf sw 2 3s 18.
1.
George Philip to James Philip,
w d, It 1 sec 1 5n 30. *400.
James Gorman and wf to
Anthony Tepaske, w d. se 25 on
28. $1.
Anna Rensch and hb to Mejls
John Halvorsois, w d, sw 14 3n
19. *17
Milwaukee Land Co to Hill
City Lumber Co, w d, se ne 5 4s
18. *180.
Felicia Fallas to Chas
Fischer, w d, s hf ne & se nw &
Its 1, 2, 3, 4» sec 6 I08n 7( w.
*1606.79.
Charles S Saxton. and wf to
Henry Mann, w d, Its 1, 2, 3. 4,
sec 3 3s 18.
Peter .John Nepper to E Sea
man, w d, It 18 bik 5 Wiggans
add Wendte. $300.
Peter John Nepper to same, w
d, It 9 bik 3 Wiggans add Wendte.
$200.
Delia Lindsay and hb to Grace
Marcellus, w d, It 4 & s hf nw 4
in 29. $1000.
Kathryn Nordvold to Stella
lluney, w d, nw 22 8n 24. $1.
Catherine Sherman to Henry
Sherman, w d, sw nw & uw &w
22 4n 25. $1.
Clara 1 Aldrick and hb to Earl
0 lioush, w d, n hf blk 1 gem
add Philip. $1.
Peter Jacobson and wf to Eu
yene Jones w d, Its 32 & 33
ulk 2 town Noulin. #200.
E Albright and wf tosame.
w d, Its 34 & 35 blk 2 town 0*
lin. $90.
Robert Neugvbnuer to Ma \ii
Hansen, wd, nw 20 1 18.
Western T.»Wn L-.t Co* to
K I
Sating & i Howe, w d, .1 Ui
1 town Cottonwood. $125.
Bertha Reidinger and hb to
Jenny Eddy, w d, Its 5,6 in blk
2 Reidinger add Kadoka. $125.
Allan A Stevenson to Jatnes
Chambers, w d, w hj£ sw 26 & n hf
se 27 2n 24 $1.
Bank of Midland to Jas Snow,
w d, w 20 ft It 11 blk 1 Midland.
$1.
John Snow to Alice Snow,
w d, und lit int in It 6 blk 1 town
Midland. *1.
Ernst Johnson t# Clyde 'E Run
dall, w d, ne 30 5u 20. $1600.
Gustav S Carlson & Jette Olea
Carlson to Lars Kronen, w d,
ne 18 4n 19. #650.
Bernard Brown to John
Guff,
w d, sw 9 2s 19. $2180.
George Musgrave andwfto
George Bow Icy, w d, e hf nw A It
1,2 see 18 3n 27. $1450.
John Stolll* to 1'Yank Lucas,
w 25 M9n 79. $1840.
County Sunday School Convention
On next Saturday and Sunday,
July 17 and 18, a county Sunday
school convention will be held in
Philip. All the Sunday schools
in Stanley couuty are cordially in
vited to send delegates, and it is
hoped that there will be a large
meeting. The people of the town
and vicinity are also urged to at
tend the meetings and take part in
the discussions.
Already plana are matured for a
complete program. State worker!
as -well aa several peopl# frpoi
Fort Pierre will be pmeat U
promises to he a great meeting.
Gold Medal Ekur $1.7* a
•t W, O.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
Praise for Philip's CelebratiM
Everybody went on up to Philip"
Monday morning to take in the*
celebration at that live little town
and we guess that no one was dis
appointed in what was waiting for'
them in Philip. Midland and'
Philip again played ball in tha
morning, Midland getting away
with this game by a score of 3 to
2. In this game Pete Cavanajul^b,
the Midland manager, and
,48limM^
Taggart, manager of the Philip
team, both played right fieU for
their respective teams and Pete
On Monday a big crowd from
he E.\|m rimenial St it ion town
v
slipped one across on the Philip"
bunch when he scored what proved*
to be the winning run by y»me re
markably fast sprinting on the^
bases.
In the afternoon game Philip
beat Deadwood, 6 to 1, and in this
game Hendren again showed that
he is about the best pitcher that
has been in this country, tie j*ad!'
the Deadwood sluggers safe at aiU
times and but for errors behindd
him would have scored a shutout..
We didn't hear a kick from any-'
one on the two celebrations aod^
the people from here all came back'
tired—oh, so tired—but happy,
and loud in their praise of t&e
way they were treated iff Philip.
—Stock Growers News.
A large crowd took the early
train Monday morning for the
hustling villsge of Philip, where',
the best celebration of the yean
had been advertised, and the bills
didn't prevaricate a bit At 10:30
1
1
those who were inclined to be i
patriotic followed a pro«*4siah
consisting of automobile fin: t«
the hill in the noiih purl ol town
where OKI Glory was wa1 to
Hie br. eze amid cheers, ami where
Governor Vessey delivered a fineT
oration. It was more than a good
time, it was one of those occasions
which defy description, especially
elore toe writer has cauglit upou *«f
-leep, but we wish to say that both
ii Hand and Philip are to be Con-1 V,
.emulated u|M)n the bunch of
itistleis which hna settled within
heir borders. Fairplay.
-A
veie at Philip and from what the
ioiks say uho were in attendance
the town laneath the bluffs, showed
v«ry one a warm time. We hope
that Philip will be decent and
-end its people to us when we
hold our anniversary celebration
next month.—Cottonwood Repub- v*
ican. v
v
A Number of Applications
The state treasurer is receiving
a number of applications for hotel
and opera house licenses under tbe
new law, but has put one phaaa of
the law up to tbe attorney general
that being the standing of the
certificates issued to hotels by In
pector Hopkins, under the old,,
law. Holders of his certificates:
tre sending them in and aalriBg'*'
for licenses upon them, bat it wlU^
not be fitted out in that manner
until an opinion of the state W*
lepartment is secured OB ""tha^
•»int.—Argus Lender.
Bruao Back to IkcSUff
W. H. Bruno, who i||j»
atage in order to take a 8tatbp^ u
county booMstaad, a*d hraketfelo
Grindstone Baa fti# fcfer aa
editor ol the
of the
laat inikliiflii'
tinajTr nanf
withaaoi)paaf/»
he is now
^1

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