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The Bad River news. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 19??-1912, April 28, 1910, Image 1

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Y. NO.
Great Empire of Stanley
Harry Hammond of Presho
iBus l»een elected president of the
town board recently. His many
friends will le glad to know of
his success in a neighboring town.
Presho is reported to have gone
dry by a vote two to one.—Kado
ka Reporter.
An aggregation of YVeta people
decended on Belvidere in company
with Uncle Sam\s peace officer.
The bunch lined up before Judge
Reeves and told stories that resem
bled
a
muddy road on a springy
day. Truth was so roughly used
that it fled from the witness chair
and huddled itself behind the judge.
i$ seems that a local row had de
veloped among the Weta brethren
fl&d the gall and bitterness of the
scrap was heaped upon the head of
Ed Fremole. Possibly because Ed
la
broad minded fellow and able
to gracefully sustain so responsible
a trust. Whether Fremole sold
the booze, judge could not tell, but
as the prosecuting witness showed
so vindictive a spirit the gentleman
Was
releived from further prose
cution—Belvidere Times.
The following is the roster of
city officicials for the ensuing year
Mayor, David Moore Alderman,
First Ward, Anton S. Fischer,
Andy C. Ricketts Second Ward,
George W. Keyser, Frank J. Mc
Graw Third Ward. William H.
Frost. Warren L. Gerow. City
Justice, Hugh C. McGuire. Po
lice Justice, John E. Shimmin,
City Treasurer, Martin E. Curran.
Assessor, Harry Scott. —Ft. Pierre
Fairplay.
Tuesday was election day in
Kadoka and was another red letter
day for eur city. Every qualitied
foter with but one or two excep
tions voted at the poles and seventy
three votes were recorded. The
full ticket nominated at the caucus
was elected except the council man
from tirst ward. J. A. Jones, F.
N. Kelling and A. C. Zemanek
were elected as alderman from the
three wards. Oscar Stuart as
treasurer. Otto Sharon as clerk,
Louis Detterman as assessor, W.
A. Schwitchenburg police justice
and B. L. McNally as justice of
peace. Kadoka can justly feel
proud of the newly elected officers
and with the solid support of the
Jften who elected them, great things
o&n be looked for in the futess*—
Kadoka Reporter.
By the number of plowing out
fits both steam anq gasoline,
which are continually passing on
the trains, one would think that it
Would not take so very long to
turn over all the land in the coun
try in South Dakota west of the
Missouri river. But there is a
food deal of it to turn over. A
drive over the country to the north
of Midland reveals more unbroken
prairie by far than cultivated land.
Midland Mail.
A cigar factory is one "of the
sew industries about to be estab
lished aft Kadoka.— Kadoka Re
porter*
Hayes is organizing a base ball
team with which it is proposed to
wipe the earth with any other
9eam in the country which has the
-temerity to go up against them.
When they cross bats with the
tfidland aggregation we hope to
%e present and participate* j#ihe
obsequies.—Midland Mail.,
Lost strayed or stolen—From
my place Sec. 6 Township 3 Range
|9. 1 red steer with horns coming
je^rs with stripe in face. 1 dark
^tftd toll with horns coming 2 years,
daffk red hiefer without horns
«omiijg 2 years, 1 light red hiefer
rith tarns, coming 2 years
ltap%iptify G. Johnson and re
•eivjJftfcsralrswMd. HiUaod&D.
7-8
Fort Pierre
(From the Fairplay)
Frank H. Kinney stopped off for
a short visit with his many Fort
Pierre friends Saturday while re
turning from a trip to Aberdeen.
Glenn W. Martens was over
from Pierre Wednesday in the in
terest of James E. Griffen, whose
hearing was on for illegal voting.
Marty seems to be the only 'kwet"
attorney left on either side of the
river, and he has consequently fal
len heir to Buck Thayer's clientele.
Jim Griffen was arrested Tues
day for illegal voting at the city
election. His hearing was held
before Judge Dinsmore at the
court house and took nearly all
day Wednesday, a number of wit
nesses being examined for the state,
but the defense introducing no tes
timony. He voted in Tammany
and Judge Dinsmore, who sat as a
committing magistrate, was con
vinced that there was enough evi
dence to show that a crime had
been committed, therefore bound
the defendent over to the next
term of court. Claude Baker was
arrested on a similar charge, but
his hearing was continued until
Friday April, 29, at 9 o'clock.
County politics have been ob
scured in the numerous towns of the
coun-ty for the past couple of weeks
on account of local issues in the mu
nicipal elections. Candidates on
the various tickets have not been
making much stir but we may
look for something doing from this
on. The republican candidates
for the various offices so far as we
have learned are as follows:
Circuit Judge,
JohnF. Hughes, Fort Pierre
Lyman T. Boucher, Pierre.
State Senator,
John G. Bartinc, Oacoma.
Representative,
Dr. C. J. Lavery, Fort Pierre.
County Auditor,
Charles M. Price, Cedar Fork.
County Treasurer,
Byron L. Clow, Philip.
Register of Deeds,
John McKiilip, Manilla.
Sheriff^
Geo. T. Porch, Kadoka.
C. E. Coyne, Hayes.
Geo Bel ford, Interior.
Lester Marrin^gton, West
Fork.
Clerk of Courts,
Andy Rickets, Fort Pierre.
County Judge,
H. M. Dinsmore, Teton.
States Attorney,
Alvin Waggoner, Philip.
Superintendent of Schools,
Grace A. Reed, Meers.
County Assessor,
Frank L. Norman, Qriq^sfrope.
Guy L. Hart, Rousseqttu
County Surveyor,
Roy H. Townsend, Ft. Pierre.
County Coroner,
Dr. C. C. Winter, Kadoka.
On the democratic side the only
candidate mentioned, and that on
the quiet, is M. P. Kennedy for
sheriff. Of the present county
officials the only one where any
opposition has appeared, is in the
case of County Assessor when Guy
L. Hart came out in opposition to
Frank L. Norman Of the present
county officials who are candidates
for a renomination they have all
without exception proved them
selves competent officials, and
worthy the support of our citizens.
While possibly some have made
mistakes they have ever had the
interests of the county and the
duties of their respective offices at
heart. A tried official is one who
can best serve his constituents and
for that rsasoD the present officers
are entitled to a nwniinafcton
Kadoka Press.
An Open Letter
Pierre, S. D. April 28,1910.
To the people of Stanley county:
My petition has been filed for
renomination as your Circuit Judge.
I have always believed that judicial
elections should be separated from
state and county politics, in order
that the fitness of the men for such
positions might be the only con
sideration and absolute confidence
in the courts be thus maintained.
But this has not yet been done in
our state, and as 1 have been a
member of the republican party
all my life, I feel bound to submit
my nomination to the voters of
that party at the June primary.
I have not the time, nor do I feel
that it would be proper for a can
didate for renomination to this
position to make a personal appeal
to voters. I have been your judge
for four years and now you must
be mine. If in judging me you
make mistakes, it will be no more
than I have often done.
The lots in all of the three towns
named will be put on the market
at reasonable prices, and easy
terms, and will undoubtedly prove
profitable investments and be par
ticularly valuable for locations in
almost any line of profession,
trade or business, 8-9
St. Elmo
"Why did she love him? CuriouH fool, be still!
Is human lore the growth of human will?"
The Bad River News
PHILIP. STANLEY COUNTY. S. P.. THURSDAY, APRIL 28. 101O
Respectfully,
Lyman T. Boucher.
New Dates For Opening New
Towns Between Blunt and
Gettysburg
A sale of town lots at the three
new towns--Eakin, Onida and
Agar, in Sully County, S. l., will
be made as follows:
At Eakin, Wednesday, Ma.tf 4th.
At Onida, Thursday, May 5th.
At Agar, Friday, May 6th.
These new towns promise to be
live and progressive communities,
and are surrounded by a rich and
progressive agricultural country,
offering great opportunities for
new business openings.
Mr. J. C. Burchard,Gen'l Land
Agt., Chicago & North Western
Ry., will be present at these town
sites on the dates mentioned, and
will conduct the sales and meet all
interested in these new town site
propositions, supplying maps or
any information that may be de
sired regarding prices, etc. In the
meantime full information can be
obtained by addressing him at
Marshall, Minn.
How many years since these
lines have flashed across your
memory Or have they always been
a part of it, like your first piece at
school. Where are they found?
Why, they are the foreword of
"St. Elmo," that most famous of
novels of a few generations ago,
which today, holds its own with the
lovers of fiction better tnan any of
its contemporaries and as well as
many of the present-day novels.
Thousands of people have won
dered probably why "St. Elmo"
never appeared on the stage. As a
matter of fact, it did have a brief
life before the footlights. It was in
the lifetime of the author, Augus
ta-Evans Wilson, who is said to
have found no satisfaction in an
alleged indifferent handling of her
beloved story and to have cashier
ed the stage version with great
firmness. A competent dramatiza
tion has appeared at last, according
to the testimony of hundreds of
people of several middle western
cities who have been privileged to
hear the play formed from "St
Elmo," by Miss Grace Hay ward
herself a player of many notable
parts and whose version of "Graus
tark" has won the favor of sharp
critics. At the Grand opera house
Friday evening May 6th.
v
FISLAR & WALDORF,
Handed A Census
The taking of the present, census
promises to he a farce of more than
ordinary hilarity in this county.
If the thing were not so painful
it would be positively funny, and
when the writer considers the mat
ter he is sometime undecided
whether to swear or laugh.
We were talking with one of
the enumerators at Cottonwood,
Mr. C. N. Boyd. He tells us that
he has a small matter of ten town
ships to cover, and the officials in
charge have alloted to him just
thirty days, or three days per
township, in which to complete
the work. Henry Picker, an en
umerator in the territory north of
here, has twenty townships to
complete in the same time It
is notnecessary to suggest that
hi® *vill have to step around a bit
to complete a township every other
day.
Of course the enumerators can
not get all the population in the
territory they have received in
the prescribed time and it could
not be expected of them. There
are something less than a thousand
questions to be asked and answered
at each domicile and it takes some
time to get from one house to an
other. The territory is usually
large enough to take thirty days
of the enumerator's time to visit
each house and learn whether the
occupants are at home, much less
to ask the questions and record
the answers.
A short time ago the government
u uiai
It all results in handing Stanlev
county a pretty sour lemon. Here
we have hoped for a good showing
in the present census, and the sit
uation indicates what we will likely
get. We had hoped to increase
our representation when the state
was redistricted so as to give us a
voice in state affairs commensurate
with our population and progress.
Our census will, in fact, be skimmed
over, and we will get what we will
get.
We Will Loan Money on Good Stanley County Farms
Hi*'-7
Easy Terms! Reasonable Rate of Interest!
Royal C. Johnson
Royal C. Johnson, a candidate
for the republican nomination for
the office of attorney general in
the forthcoming primaries, is a
native son of South Dakota. He
was born, reared and educated in
our state, having attended Yank
ton college for a time and later the
law department os the University
of South Dakota. At the universi
ty he distinguished himself as a
powerful and versatile athlete, be
ing proficient in all sports. FIc was
also prominent for his scholarship,
being a hard and successful student
and a debater of considerable abil
ity. Since he has been in active
practice of law Mr. Johnson has
been for two terms states attorney
of Hyde county, during which
time he has successfully conduct
ed many important criminal cases,
among which was the prosecution
of a notorious gang of horse
thieves which had invested that
part of the state for years and it
was by his able effort that the
gang was broken up and the lead
ers sent to the penitentiary. Mr.
Johnson is a
was holding examinations in this!man with a fine record and his can
part of the state for enumerators, jdidacy should be well received.
From the long lists of questions to ^lark-Pilot Review, April 14#.
be answered and the amount of in
formation to be tabulated one
might have supposed that it was
desired that the applicants ability
itin^puuttiita
nullify
to Ml a clerical position might be her age, cynical, worldly, wise and
wouj(j
obtained. Developments
indicate, however, that it might
have been well to have tried the
applicant out at foot racing or in a
trotting buggy handicap the
race track.
The enumerators will do their
best certainly and will inv no wise
be to blame It is the bunch of
official nincompoops in charge of
the census at Washington, likely,
that have framed up this proposi
tion. They simply look over the
census returns of ten years ago,
and cannot realize that there has
been a change in the country west
of the rim1 since that time. They
are hash in the last century trying
to enumerate the inhabitants of the church has always the order
this county as they did then. These soberiety. honesty, progress and
official pap-suckers have their nosw culture. -Brushie Pilot.
so close to the public udder that the
rest of the world is shut out from
their vision. And that pap is so
sweet that they are little dis
turbed at any grimace that we
make over the lemon they have
handed us.
capable and energetic
Ever see a little wisp of a girl,
all purity, innocence, beauty,
madly in love with a man twice
forming an almost brutal contrast
to her dainty self and wonder how
it happened? Ever puzzle about
the temptations that beset such a
girl or try to guess what made the
man as he is and attempt to pre
dict their future? These are some
of the thoughts that must come to
every person in the audience at a
performance of "St. Elmo." It's
a play that sets one thirking and
delights with its portrayal of the
girl's compJete triumph. St. Elmo
comes to the Grand ouera house.
Friday April, 6th.
Prom Our Exchanges
Rev. Surbeck general missionary
of the Presbyterian church, Rev.
P. R. Hunt, Sunday school mis
sionary and John McLeorie of the
State School of Mines, were in this
part of the country part of
the week, looking up charch
affairs. They have petitioned for
organization and expect to build a
church at Faith as soon as possible.
Rev. Upton will take charge of the
work. We believe that this pro
ject should receive the nrmnaliftfld
support of Ml the community ^^wayetr
t£&
y J:.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
4
Philip, South Dakota
Aberdeen While in Aberdeen
to inspect Company L. South Da
kota National Guards. Colonel A.
S. Frost stated that the South Da
kota Guards, instead of going into
summer encampment at Lake
Kampeska or going to Washington
state for annual drill, would be
sent instead to Sparta, Wis., where
in company with the North Dako
ta, Minnesota and Wisconsin troops
with s portion of the regular array
for the summer maneuvers.—Wat
ertown Herald.
E. J. Durkee, of Philip, who
held down the third bag for the
Deadwood base ball team last year,
was an arrival yesterday and wHt
remain a day or two. He is in
good condition physically and does
not carry as much weight as last
year. Durkee is one of the surest
hitters who ever played ball in
this section of the country and
plays a steady game in his corner
of the diamond. He will be ready
to wear a Deadwood uniform
when the season opens here.—
Pioneer Times.
The mother who allows a ltt year
old daughter to Hoat around the
township in a top buggy until 2 a.
m. with a counterfeit sport of weak
jaw and weaker morals, only opens
the front door to grief and dis
grace. If you don't know what
company your girl keeps or what
time of night she turns in, your
roar when the gossips get busy will
sound about as pathetic as the
wheese from a jewsharp. The girl
who insists on spooning with every
body in the corporate limits ought
to be backed into the woodshed and
relieved of her overflow of affec
tion with a No. l)i slipper laid
carelessly across her hiplcts We
would sooner see a girl kiss a blind
shoat through a barb-wire fence
than have her change partners six
nights a week in the front parlor
with the lights turned low. It is
harder to marry off a girl who has
beee pawed over by every yap in
the community than it is to fatten
a sheep on pineapple juice. You
can't gold-brick a sharp eyed suit
or with second hand goods any
more than you can tit a bathrobe
on a goat. There are lots of weak
minded parents who are going up
against the judgment day with
about as much show as a cross
eyed girl in a beauty show, and
their children will rise up and call
them blessed with the enthusiasm
of a one-legged^ man at a club
dance-—Ex.
"A ben," says a country editgf,
is worth as much a* a hog used
to be. A hog brings as cbtoch as a
good horse used to cost. Two good
teaiQS^f mules cost as much as an
eighty acre farm did twenty years
l^go, and two good farms now cost
much as the president's salary
-ii 5*

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