OCR Interpretation


The Bad River news. [volume] (Philip, Stanley County, S.D.) 19??-1912, March 02, 1911, Image 1

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95076628/1911-03-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

histories! Soetol?
VOL. V. NO. 52
IHEIFIHlESIMl SESSION
Week'* Doing* of Our Body of Law
Makers at the Capital City
Pierre, Feb. 27.—Committee re
ports are all in, members have
made up their minds on most of
the important issues, and the leg
islature is turning out laws like it
was paid by the piece. The ap
propriations committees have
agreed on the general appropria
tions bill carrying about $2,200,
000. The budget for the support
of the administrative offices
amounts to $582,000 for charitable
and penal institutions, $875,600,
and for educaton, $672,100. These
suras are for the two years till the
next legislature and are exclusive
of special bills for improvements,
new buildings, etc. The general
bill two years ago amounted to
$1,900,000. The legislature has
been very conservative in its ex
penditures, and has been forced to
cut down some of the departments
to almost less than is necessary
for efficient administration.
Two proposed primary bills have
been put to rest during the week.
Bigelow's combination of the gen
eral and primary elections aroused
very favorable comment on the
part of all, however the house felt
that it was too radical a change,
and turned it down. Both houses
killed the Richards primary Satur
day. Mr. Richards was at a hand
with an initiative petition signed
by eight thousand, and the secre
tary of state sent it immediately to
both houses, who will enact it with
out question. Mr. Richards is
said to have purchased a sixty
horse power auto, and as soon as
the roads and weather will permit,
will begin a systematic campaign
of the state-
Apportionment is causing a good
deal of discussion. The committee
apportionment bill, which seems
to have been drawn with the ut
most rairness, is being attacked in
some places because it could not
give every community the repre
sentation which it desired. It
passed the house without amend
ment late Saturday. The senate
has deferred action on it two differ
ent times, and many express the
fear that it will continue to do so
until after adjournment. There
are many members that would just
ae soon see this as not, for it would
mean that a number of the eastern
couuties would maintain their pres
ent delegation for another session.
Both house and senate have
enacted the electric headlight bill.
There was no decided opposition
in either house. The members
felt that the vote of last fall was
no true exDression of the peoples
will, and that it was a valuable life
saving device.
The house killed the Kerr-Mil
lett immigration commissioner
bill, many farmers believing it to
be class legislation for the benefit
of the real estate men. Its friends
very warmly championed it as a
necessity, for if we do not adver
tise ourselves, the neighboring
states which do maintain publicity
bureaus will get far ahead of us
in wealth and population.
The herd law, of which so much
ha£ been heard io the past was ex
tended across the state by the Wy
man bill which passed the senate
during the week. It requires that
the cattlemen guard his stock by
herding of fences, or pay damages
for crops destroyed.
The senate, with one vote to
spare, voted to submit the su ft rage
question to the voters at the next
election. The amendment was
ably championed by Senator Hen
ault, of Custer, a badhelor, who
bas been promised a wife if ha will
put the amfndment through the
legislature.
The
house has pre­
viously turned down a proposition
Two penal reform bills, on the
indetermediate sentence, and the
other Sherman's parole of lifers
after thirty years of service passed
the house, and the latter the senate
as well.
From Ashcreek Pilot
Reports are that a boy of four
teen recently died of diphtheria
near Pedro. Several cases were
known of near there in the past
weeks.
A social gathering was held at
the Torn Stevens home Tuesday
evening and spent in playing cards
and dancing. All report a dandy
time. Lunch was served at mid
night.
Jim O'Connell returned Tuesday
from Plum creek where he bought
twenty-seven head of horses from
Miss Doris Daily. The horses
were taken overto Mr. O'Connell's
ranch on Deep creek.
From information of a reliable
source we learn that three of our
near newspaper boys, located along
the Northwestern railroad, ar sell
ing their space for less than it cost
to set the ad. None of the three
papers have competition. What's
the matter boy's? Stiffen that
backbone of yours and get a small
profit out of what you print.
Bert M. Creech reports having
plowed twelve acres this months!
and double disced the field. This
is certainly commencing spring
work early, but the weather hasj
been such to enable farmers to!
work in the fields. We have heard
of several other instances where
spring work was being done.
The dance at Post's last Friday'
evening was well attended, thirty-j
five numbers being sold, and every
reports having a fine time. A fine
lap supper was served at raid night.
All are looking forward for an
other pleasant evening at Post's.
Abundant Moisture Predicted
Isaac H. Chase has lived in the
Black Hills for thirty-five years
and as many are aware, he has
been a close observer of weather
conditions, perhaps more so than
any other man in the Black Hills
section, and speaking of the past
winter, he says: "The weather
conditions have been indentical
with the spring of '77 and '78 and
had in the spring of *78 more
moisture than we have ever had
since in the history of the Hills.
More moisture and better crops.
And we will have an abundance of
moisture this year. 1 am confi
dent of this-
I
look for another
just such a spring this year as we
had in '78 and in my opinion no
one need worry oyer any probable
lack of snow or rainfall."—Rapid
City Journal.
For Sale
160 acres in Sec. 8-1 North-19E.
Very good land. Best offer gets it.
Write T. G. Gundenon,
48-52 Wyocena, Wis.
TWO ID[ ni||)|Jrn
bill, whereby any county upon a lives of two bright little boys were
deposit of three hundred dollars snutfed out in the flames.
with the state can secure a demon
stration farm where the latest meth
ods in agriculture are to be ex
emplified passed the house with
the approbation of the rural mem
bers. Trained state supervisors
are to be provided from the three
hundred dollars paid the state, and
the county is to furnish all land,
tools, machinery, labor, etc.
of the veterans, and placing it in a Fairpla.v: One of the most ter- Rid grew up on gasoline engines
younger board was killed in the rible catastrophes iu the history of while dodging sandbars crossing
senate by a narrow margin. The Stanley county took place Wed- i the Missouri River between Pierre
triends of the measure argued nesday afternoon at the Pharesj&nd Fort Pierre, lie has de
conimon sense, and business its op- farm a short distance north of velopod into a sort of homeopathic
ponents talked sentiment. (town, when the farm house was doctor for tiiat kind of machines
The Kerr demonstration farm completely destroyed and the
Exchange Clippings
Midland Star: James Kruse,
who has a farm near Sansarc, but
lives at Dupree, had ten head of
valuable horses stolen from him
Wednesday night. A stranger
was seen in that neighborhood on
the day of the stealing, and when
he is located it is believed the
guilty party will have been appre
hended. The telephone wires iu
that vicinity were cut that night,
ihe thief evidently employing this
method to frustrate capture. We
understand the county has offered
a reward for the apprehension of
the guilty party.
Cheyenne Valley News: Frank
Norman and Dan Brown of Fort
THE BAD RIVER NEWS
TA
[|C4TU
to give the franchise to property j'"U HIIL UUilflLU IU UUMU day evening in the latter's car.
owning women.
Next morning the machine went
an^
i
Hartley Kephart, who has been
living on the place, was working
with his team betweeu Pierre and
Fort Pierre. Mrs. Kephart, was
out in the yard doing some neces- 24th of June 1904,
sary chores in the absence of her
husband, when she looked up and
discovered that the house was in
dames.
Their two little sons, Alvin aged
3 and Kenneth aged 18 months,
had been left in the house and
when the tire was discovered it
was too late lo rescue them
or any of the family's personal be
longing's, the frame building be
ing burned to tlie ground in
a short time.
In addition to the terrible loss
of their children, Mr. and Mrs.
Kephart were left with only the
clothing they had on. Kind
friends circulated a subscription
paper yesterday which met with
the usual ready and generous re
sponse from the people, and the
bereaved couple are extended the
sympathy of the entire community
in their awful sorrow.
tached
jucicial
election
w
PHILIP, STANLEY COUNTY, S. D., THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1911 ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
I Pierre rolled into Davenport Sun
The ynmn-\Iorrisey-Johnson farm House Destroyed By Fire jOQ a strike which kept them here i Charles Howe Fourteen Years
Soldiers' Home Investigating com-. and Little Boys Lose Their till Tuesday morning, when Rid old Takes his Own^Jfe-No"
mittee bill, takiug the control of Lives Bruner came out from town and *7*
the soldiers' home out of the hands ...... put it in working order again.
naturally takes kindly to auto-
modiles.
Midland Star: Francis luef
froy, departed for Madison, S. D.,
last Friday. Mr. (iueffro.v has
been a factor in the Stanley county
newspaper field every since the
at which time
he launched the Western Star on
the untried prairies of Stanley
county located at Midland. And
ed his quill, laid down his Vespon
sibilities and prepared to journey
to new fields and pastures more
luxuriant. Mr. (rueffroy is deaf
but speaks distinctly. He is
splendidly educated, and as a me
chanic, there are few printers his
equal. Midland has been so long
accustomed to Mr. Gueffroy as a
fixture, that few can realize that
his present absence is more than a
passing visit.
sincere wishes
and happiness
new location.
hearing of civil and criminal cases,
recording of instruments, etc.
If you want to sell your cattle,
lt
1,86
through all the vicissitudes toi cupi»tl his room tlmt night and a! any
which a newspaper is subject when Inarch instituted for him resulted
struggling along, he safely steered i„
°r
the barn. Just when the deed was
done is not known, but at about
nine o'clock the boy apparently
went to his room and some time
between that hour and early morn
ing. he went to the barn, placed a
rope around his neck and jumped
off the manger, the fall breaking
his neck and causing death almost
instantaneously. In the morning
was learned that he had not oc-Jand
t|,e
the sheet up to the 16th of •Tariu- ciAii^linif a.t tlie end of a
ary 1911, at which time he resign- the barn
Mr. and Mrs. Howe conduct a
hotel in Cottonwood, and as the
boy had a room of his own. he was
not missed by the family that night.
Our best and most .4 verdict that the deceased came to
for his prosperity death by his own hand.
follow him to his Undertaker Aldrich was called
from Philip and prepared the
body for burial, interment being
made in the Cottonwood cemetery
The Stock Growers News:
The law creating Zieback county,
out of the unorganized counties of
Armstrong and Dewey, affects
Stanley county as much as any
law passed in this session of the j^le untimely loss of their boy
legislature as Armstrong was at-j
new county Zeiback and the!succeed in being a Governor of
temporary county seat is located, \llH
ness of Armstrong county, such |iave been Governors. That being
as assessing and collecting of taxes,
see Will R. Walnole. 30tf state of South I akota.
7
body
folding of his lifeless
rope in
No reason or cause is known for
the rash act, and why a boy of his
age should deliberately take his
own life, surpasses all understand
ing.
The coroner was summoned and
impanelled a jury which rendered
Wednesday.
The community extends sympa
thy to the grief stricken parents
anc^
to Stanley county for
purposes. As soon as the
of officers is held for the
'n their hour of deep sorrow,
The senatorial question will soon
be the leading one of the hour in
South Dakota. A man who can
iStttte
for
officers of Stanley County will be to be good timber for the senate
releived from transacting the busi-
A
two issupposetl
larger portion of our senators
the case our own
Governor Vessel-
is right in line for Senator Gam-
bles shoes. We think a change
would be highly beneficial to the
Grand Opera House!
By George Niddletoa
FROM E. P. ROE'S CELEBRATED NOVEL
I 3,000,000 People Have Read The Story!
jj The Play is Better Than the Book!
This Management Produced
Market Report
A terrible tragedy occurred at,sold steady to strong while the
Cottonwood Monday night when1 market on the best of fat cows
Charles Howe, the fourteen .year and heifers ruled strong to 10c
old son of Mr. and Mr». .John higher. There was a strong de
Howe, committed suicide by hang- niand from all quarters and every
ing himself to one of the rafters in thing in the killer line found a
Sioux City, la.. Feb., 27,1911.
The week opened with a lighter
run of fat and killing cattle than
on the previous Monday and con
ditions in a measure favored the
selling side. Dressed beef steers
ready sale at the stronger prices.
Beeves are quotable at $5.10
*V20: butcher stock #3.75 (81 $5.30
ctnners and cutters *2.75
(ft
(ft-
bulls and stags £4.00
$3.40:
(ft
$5.10 and
veal calves #4.25 (g $H.0o.
There was also strength to the
stocker and feeder trade when it
came to turning the best quality
stock of all weights. The plainer
commoner grades did not sell
better than steady while in
some cases sellers were quoting
this class slightly easier. Trading
ruled active and an early clearance
resulted. Feeders are selling at
$4.75
*5.60 calves and year­
lings $4.25 $5.30 and feeding
cows and stock heifers fti.dO
$4.00.
While advices were of a weaker
nature on fat sheep and lambs
prices here compared favorably
with those of late last week.
Lambs are quotable at *5.00 (0
$.00 yearlings and wethers *3.60
(J $5.00 and ewes $3.50 (o. *4.25.
With 4000 hogs on sale here to
day, the market opened and ruled
10c lower, range $6.75 (4 $6.85,
the bulk $6.80.—Furnished lagr
Clay, Robinson & Co.
Buy. the Phile^
C. E. B. Rudolph ivas an arrival
Tuesday from Sioux City, Iowa,
and made a deal with E. B. Gould
whereby he becomes the owner of
the Phileo. Mr. Rudolph is already
behind the counter, having taken
possession of the store on Wednes
day, and is rapidly becoming ac
quainted with the patrons of this
popular candy and fruit store. We
extend a hearty welcome to Mr.
Rudolph and wish for him a con
tinuation of the patronage which
the Phileo has enjoyed in the past.
"Mound City Paints may cost a
trifle more, but—! Philip Lbr.
Co."
Saturday, March 4j
The Dramatic Success of the Season i
Gaskell-Mac Vitty-Carpenter Co. (Inc.) Offer
"Barriers Burned
Away"
"A House of a Thousand Candles'9i
4

xml | txt