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AFFAIR IS NOW STE^L REVISION
DEIfjCPROBED EILLJSj/iTGiD American Vice Consd ii President Fetcrns Measure Colombia Killed. to Congress. SUSPICION OF irarai FEAfS EFFECT OH TRADE Official Had Been Disliked Because He Shot a Native in Self-Defente. Attack Made Upon Hit Lift About Two Years Ago. Washington, Aug. 15. William Bruce Mc.Vaster. American vice con s i) at. r'atrena, Colombia, has been (•hot and killed. Dh patches to the state department reporting his death do not say whether it was an accident or a mur derous assault An investigation is being made. Mr. .McMaster mm killed last Sun day "while hunting,** according to the report to the state department, which came from American Consul Kemper at Cartagena. An attack upon bis life rv, o years ago and the strain imposed i on his relations with the Colombian judicial authorities as a result of his efforts to secure full punishment for would-be assassins excites the s- picicfn of officials here as to the fttuse of his death. About two years ago. because he Itftd kil'ed a native in self-defense. Mc.Vaster was attacked by Colombi and dfn^ercifly wounded. 'e was arrested on the charge of i rder and. althourh acquitted by a i&ver court, was found guilty and sen tenced to imprisonment by an appel late tribunal. Th" Cnrted States gov »«^ment intervened and obtained a m-w trial, which resulted in his ac ttal in June. 1910, but he has ever ... been fearful nf f.jrth»T TRIAL OF DARROW SCORED Rtjam Calls Case Against Alleged Briber "Too Flimsy." xm Ansreles, Aug. 15.—Ridiculing ,v state s case against Clarence Dar as '"too flimsy for serious consid tii.n," Karl Rogers, chief counsel the defense in the Darrow bribery t!. resumed his argument for the "nse. He declared that the state had f&i'ed utterly to connect Darrow»with the bribery of George M. I^ock'wood and had only proved that Bert Frank lin, ftar witness for the state, had be*n introduced as a spy in the ranks ©f the McN'amara defense in an efTort tf trap Dnrrow. TK3EE PEOPLE FOUND DEAD Husband Wife and Daughter Shot Asphyxiated. Clarion, Pa., Aug. 15—When neigh bors brole Into the home of A. B. Doarolph at Knox, this county, they found that liearolph, his wife and detighter were dead. The body of Mrs. Dearolph was found In a badroom. Marks of fingers were on her neck and a bullet hole was in her head. The body of the daughter was in the kitchen on the floor. She had been shot three times. Dearolph was in a bedroom dea from asphyxiation. BANKS HEAD FACES TRIAL President of Institution Charged With Manipulation. Grand Forks, N*. Aug. 15.—F. A Wanders faces trials In district court, charged with epting deposits as president of the People's State ban* of Lakota after he knew the institu tion was insolvent. When arraigned following the con tinuance of several days he waived examination and was held for trial. Randers was taken in charge as he left the state penitentiary at Bi marck, where he served a two-year term for alleged bank manipulations at Lakota. Man Stabs Wife and Kills Self. Chicago, Aug. 15.—Frank Foldessy. traveling salesman, is dead and his ite is dying following an attempted murder and successful suicide by Foldessy. The man, the police believe, id been away from his wife ai six children. He Inquired of a small gjr| v here they lived and shortly after cntcrir*-' the house Mrs. Foldessy was found suffering a fatal stab wound in the abdomen and her husband was lying on the stairs with a similar wound. Great Raid at Philadelphia. Philadelphia. Aug. 15.—Almost SCO proprietors and occupants of disorder- followed the raiding parties about the h"i h!l» Declares Protection of American In dustries is Not Taken into Consid eration and Condemns Committee for Alleged Hasty Action. Washington, Aug. 15.—President Taft has vetoed the steel tariff revi sion bill. In a message to congress the pre*' dent said he disapproved the measut because it provided for revenue onl. and took no account of protection American Industries. He condemn* the ways and means committee for r* fusing public hearings on the Mil. Mr. Taft gave as another reason for his veto that the bill affected not on! the iron and steel industry but fifty nine allied industries which he said i are worthy of separate classification. "A bill for a complete revision of this schedule was proffered to me a year ago in the extra sessiou of this congress-." wrote the president. "Many increases and decreases of rates now are made from those named in the former measure. The changes are aot explained and indicate the haety method pursued in the prepara tion of both. Is it not fair to ask either on the basis of protection or revenue, which was right? "On the whole, therefore, I am not willing to approve of legislation of thi:** kind, which vitally affects not only millions of working men and the fami lies dependent on them but hundreds of millions of dollars' worth of stocks of goods in the hands of storekeepers and distributors generally without first providing for a careful and disinterest ed inquiry into the conditions of the whole industry." HORACE H. FURNESS DEAD Noted Shakespearean Sor.ai.ar III Oniy Few Days. Philadelphia, Aug. 15.—Dr. lU ract Howard Furness, the distinguished Shakespearean scholar, who is dead at his home here, leaves behind n: the most valuable collection of Shakespeare relics ever assembled by an individual. One wing of his great HORACE FURNESS. mansion at Wellingford Is given up antirely to the relics, works and me morials of Shakespeare. The famous scholar WM BWW ^^SSSSSSem taken ill with a hacking cough only Monday morning. Owing to his seventy-eight years, his family insisted that he go to bed. He expired forty-eight hours later while he was sleeping. The mem bers of his family had been unable to bring themselves to believe that he was dangerously ill. WILSON FAVORS WOOL BILL Thinks House Justified in Passing It Over President's Veto. Seagirt, N. J., Aug. 15 —"I am heart ily In favor of the wool bill. I think the action of the house was entirely Justifiable in passing the bill over the president'3 veto," said Governor Wood tow Wilson, speaking of the action ot the house of representatives. "I suppose the bill has little chance :n the senate," the governer added. Convict Kills Four Guards. Mexico City, Aug. 15—Attempting ly bouses were arrested in the biggest ®8,aPe from jail in Cananea, Fran raid in the history of Philadelphia. c!eco One hundred and seventy-five police-,a#atil Oak-ana stabbed four guards to an1 men were required to make the ar- ••hers, according to a message re rests. A crowd of more than 2,000 seriously wounded three feive1 here oners tenderloin during the raid. were recaptured. Negro Boy Is Lynched. Columbus, Ga„ Aug. 15.—A mob of about forty men took T. Z. Cotton, alias T. Z. McKlhenny, a sixteen-year old negro, from court officers .r.d '"*t be\ ud the city llr.i- Was aciU8ed ot killing CerimTi Land, a white boy, two months ago. The rest of the prii- escaped during the fight, but Oeneral Booth Very III. London, Aug. 15.—General Booth of the Salvation Army is critically ilL He has been in falling health for a long time, but seemed better lately. "I regret," said his doctor, "that the Improvement has not bee* ml& tolned." NICK LONGWORTH. Roosevelt's Son-in-Law in a Pugnacious Moo#. LONGWORTH OFFERS TO FIGHT invdM Represertative Levy *fc# Step Outside." Washington, Aug. 15.—Nick Lone worth, son-in-law of Theodore Roose velt. and Representative Jefferson Levy of \w York had an altercation on the floor of the house, durinc 'vfcieh Longworth invited Mr. Levy "to come outside with him" where they would settle their differences. The trouble arose during the vote on the vool bill overriding the pret dtrt's veto. "I saw you coming In here just a minute HIP and it was after the roll call had be?n completed." "You arc m'staken." said Levy, hotly. "I was in the chamber." "I saw you coming into this cham ber Just as I have said. Let us £0 outside and we can settle this ques tion." said Longworth. Levy declined. MANY PENSIONERS ARE PENNILESS Delay in Passing Appropriation Eill tl)3 Cause. Washington, Aug. 15 —The This condition is due to the delay of consress in passing the pension ap I propriation bill, which has left 20.000 pensioners unpaid at Indianapolis, Knoxville. Louisville. New York, Phila I delphia and Topeka. There is no hope for them until congress acts. Veterans who feel the pinch of pov ertv because the pension office has no funds are not alone in their dilemma. Fiactically all the regulars at army posts in the United States have re ceived no pay since June 1. This extraordinary situation was caused by the delay in passing the general de ficiency bill. DRAINED LANDS ARE FERTILE 8amples of Grains Grown There Shown in Washington. Washington, Aug 15.—Samples of or.ts and flax grown on Chippewa drained pete swamp lands in Northern Minnesota were placed in the house lobby by Representative Steenerson and attracted considerable attention. A notice displayed on the samples told the story of the draining of 1 000, 000 acres of swamp land at a cost of $2,530,000. As an inducement to fur ther appropriations for drainage sur veys this legend was given a prom inent place: "The work was initiated by a drain age survey authorised by congress in 19o*i, the cost of which Is being repaid by an increase in the price at which the ceded Indian lands were sold." Cancer Cure Is Verifl«g, Paris, Aug. 15.—Professor Matru chot of the chair of botany at the Sorbonne and Dr. Lannois of the Paris School of Medicine have corroborated Dr. Gaston Odin's statement that they have verified his discovery of the can cer microbe and of a vaccine which they believe will prevent the disease and even cure not too far advanced cases of it. Identifies HI* Assailant. Milwaukee. Aug. 15.—Lying despe rately wounded in the Milwaukee hos pital. Officer Frank Korn, West Allis, a suburb, Identified Peter Roma, thir ty-eight years of age, as one of four men who shot him down when he at 'errpted to arre-t the quartette for the ail'jgeJ shooting of Alexander Wal zlavik, a saloon 1st at Waukesba. CHARGE MAKES 13.000 pension bureau faces the greatest financial crisis in its history as the result of the lack of funds to pay pensioners. The San Franc :sco agency has a bal snce of exactly 7 cents and Detroit n!y 4 cents. Peports from all the agencies received at the bureau tell the same Etory of no money for the veterans ard their dependents on the nation's pension list. PAGES Weighty Suit Against Santa ft Read in California. Los Angeles. .Aug. 15.—What is said to be the largest and weightiest law suit ever filed in California, and per haps in any other commonwealth went on record in this city. It was against the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad and the mer complaint comprised 15,000 pages ol separate charges of alleged violatioi of the long and short haul clause ol the state constitution. Piled up. pap=! on paper, the lawsuit stood more th?n four feet high and requked the com bloed efforts of several strong men tc move about. The weight was about 100 pounds. The suit was brought by the Califor aia Adjustment company of 8an Fran eisco, to which the 16.000 claims had been assigned by several hundred shippers. The entire amount involved It about $50,000. BRYAN RAPS THE PLATFORM Declares Roosevelt Plan for Control ot Trusts Impracticable. Nobleaville, Ind., Aug. 14.—W. J. Br yan denounced Theodore Roose velt's platform regarding the control of truBts as a "step toward social Isn and as "being impracticable,"' tn an interview here. "Colonel Roosevelt believes in al lowing the trusts to exist and he pro poses to control them by a bureau in Washington," said Bryan. "The plan is a concentration of power and a step toward socialism. It will be found lm practicable. If a municipal franchise corporation can corrupt a city council when the members live among their neighbors how can we hope effective ly to regulate a billion dollar monopoly through a bureau at Washington." ENGINEER SAVES HIS PASSENGERS Backs Train Out of Range ol Mexican Bandits. Mexico City, Aug. 15.—A repetition ot Sunday's massacre at Ticuman when thirty-five soldiers and twenty passengers were killed, was narrowly averted near Huichila, in Southern Morelos, by the engineer of a south bound train from the City of Cuautla. who backed his train out of the dan ger zone under the fire of ambushed bandits. Two women were killed and another was wounded by the rebel fire before the train was out of range. Rocks piled on the track were seen by the engineer in time to avoid dis aster. Chest of 40,000 Pennies. Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 15.—A chest containing 275 pounds of pennies is on deposit at a bank here to the credit of Carl W. Stordant, a real estate man. The pennies, more than 40,000 in all, were turned over to Stordant as an initial payment to bind the sal* of downtown restaurant. False Teeth Choked Woman. Pittsburg, Aug. 15.—Mrs. Mary Thomas, aged forty, neglected to re move her false teeth when she re tlied and was found dead in the morn ing from strangulation. GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES Duluth Wheat and Plait. Duluth, Aug. 14.—Wheat—To arrive and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.05 No. 1 Northern, $1.04 No. 2 Northern, ?9c Sept, 94c Dec., 93?fce. Flax— On track and to arrive, $11.84 Sept, 11.79 Oct., $1.69%. South St. Paul Live' Stock. South St. Paul, Aug. 14.—Cattle— Steers, $6.00®8.50 cows' and heifers. $email@example.com calves, $3.0«©8.25 feed ers, $3 firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs- $email@example.com. Cheep—Lambs, $3.25@6^75 wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org ewes, $1.25ff,3.50. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, Aug. 14.—Wheat—Sept.. itiic-, Dec., 93c May. 9t)^c. Corn— Sept., 71c Dec., 54%|c May, 54%@ 54\c. Oats—Sept., 31^iS31^C' Dec., 32%1§32%c May, 34%c. Pork—Sept, $18.00 Jan., $18.77. Butter—Cream eries, 22® 24c dairies, 2l!g23c. Bggs —16'318%c. Poultry—Turkeys, 12c chickens, 13c springs, 17c. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. 14.—Cattle—Beeves. 16.75(310.25 Texas steers, $email@example.com Western steers, $6.25® 9.00 stockers and feeders, $4.00®7.00 cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $6.50i®9. 75. Hogs—Light. $8.00f?8.60 mixed, $7.60ff3.60 heavy, $7.45®8.45 rough, $7.45®7.70 pigs, $6.00*9 8.00. Sheep Native, $3.15fi 4.50 yearlings, $4.30® 5.50 lambs. $email@example.com. Minneapolis Grain. Minneapolis, Aug. 14.—Wheat— Sept., 92%c Dec., 92%c May. 97c. Cash close on track: No. 1 hard, II. 0«% No. 1 Northern, $1.00% to ar rive, $100^4 No. 2 Northern, U.Q*% to arrive, 9894c No. 3 Northern, $1. 004 No. 3 yellow corn, 72 Vic No. 4 corn, 67'§69c No. 3 white oats, 32® 33c to arrive, 294c No. 3 'oata.i 27%c barley, STi&eec flaa, $1,131 to arrive, $1.7!, lin LEIM0N STATE BANK Capital and Surplus $12,000.00 General Banking Business. Interest on Time Deposits. Special Attention Given to Insurance Lemmon State Bank Taos. COLUNS, fres. L. M. HABQR, Vice Pre*. C. C. SlDBIUCS, Cashier. Lemmon, So. Dak. THh f.K.MMHN- HKKAI.H |i I.KMMi N~. son i' A Kl A YOUR STATMRY.... will receive the very best profession al thought and care, if you have it done at THE HERALD PRINT SHOP Lemmon, S. D. I No job of printing to small or simple, or too intricate but what we shall be glad to figure with you. THE LEMMON HKRAUtt LEMMON. SOTTTH DAKOTA List your land with Oscar N. Sampson, Lemmon, S- D. OFFICE BUILDING, for Sale or trade for land. On Main street, Lemmon. T. O. Sandbo. address, Lemmon, S. D. Dwelling house and lot, for sale or trade for farm land. C. S. Hodson, Lemmon, S. D. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY Perkins County, South Dakota Treasurer—H. H. Aldrich. Auditor—H. P. Benjamin. Hejfisler of Deeds—C. L. Carlson. Clerk of courts—Archie G. Parker. States Attorney—Amos C. Stanley. Sheriff-John Anderson. Co. Physician-— Er. O. W. Phelps. County Surveyor—A. S. Tubbs. County Commissioners—G. £. Lem mon, Lemmon: L. T. Larson. Lodtfe pole Geo Duffy, Daviston Reese Dillon, Bixby A. W. Anderson. Coal Springs. a J. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. \dams County. N rth Dakota YudL.n—Walter t\ Kelley Treasurer— Norman- Buruson. Keyister of Deeds —Otto A. .1 acobson Clerk District Court—A. O. Brown. Sheriff—G. VY. Krause. States Attorney- Henry Moen. County Judge—Jacob Sonderall. Supt. of Schools—Rose C: Wagner County Surveyor—Howard H. Horr. Public Administrator—J. D. Baroue. County Commissioners— IstDist., Edmund Ward, Chairman. Postottiee, Orange. N. D. 2nd Dist, Edward Ramstad. Hettin tfer, N. D. 3d Dist, Joshua Davis, Reeder, If. Coroner—M. J. Mangan. Justices of the Peaoe— W A. Greenup. J. F. Paul Gross, North Lemaion. G. R. Hawks. C. E. Thomas. Grain Samples Wanted Help to advertise your farm. Beginning at once and continue throughout the fall we will col lect samples of grain unthreshed with which to equip a display room at Mason City, Iowa, and other leading points in the east Save and nicely arrange a num ber of samples and we will tag them giving your name and the number of your land. It will help you greatly as well as our selves. Also save pictures of your fields of which we will have cuts made. You save and ar range a number of samples for the offices and we will do the rest without cost to you. The WILLEY BROS. LAND CO. Lemmon, S- D, e Notice of Foreclosure of Real Estate Mortgage Default having been uiaue in l!i conditions of that certain real est,, mortgage made, executed and deliv ed by Nicholas C'. Goebel and Hen: etta Goebel. his wife, mortgagors. Stephen J. Murtoa, Mortgagee, dav i March 15th, A. D. !910, and duly corded in the office of the Register Deeds in and for Perkins Coun South Dakota, on the rth day April, A. D. 1910, at the hour of 9 o'clock A. M. of said day in Book of Misc. records oti pages 3(Hi and .V thereof, mortgaging and comeyn the following described real estate Perkins Count v. South Dakota. wit the South Halt of the Northe Quarter, the Southeast Qnarter of i Northwest Quarter, the Northn Quarter of the Southwest Quarter a the North Half of the Southeast Qui.1 ter of Section Ten (10) To«nl Twentx two (22) North, of Range 1 teen (15) K. B. H. M. containing Hundred Forty (240) acres more itss, according to the Governm survey thereof, which said mortg was on the ll'th day of May, A. 1910, duly transferred and assigi by the said Stephen J. Murton to 1 Schumacher, assignee, which s- assignment was duly recorded in M- office of Register of Deeds in and Perkins t'osnty, South Dakota, the 12th day of August. A. D. H1' at 9 o'clock A M. in Book 42 Mortgages at Page 527 thereof, wh said mortgage is junior to a mo:' gage for the sum of One Tiiousa: Dollars (#1000) on the above descn ed premises. And whereas, default having made in the nayment of the instn ment due November 1st, A l!(i and the installment due Novem 1st, A. D. 1911, on said note, and interest thereon secured by s mortgage, and by virtue of the ter and conditions in said mortgage tamed, the said assignee of s mortgage has elected to declare has declared the whole amount ano payable at once. And Whereas there is claimed tc due at the date of this notice the of Two Hundred Forty-six & 31 Dollarsi,2oti.31) and no action or eeedings havine been instituted law or otherwise to recover the secured by said mortgage or any thereof: NOW, THEREFORE. Notice hereby given that by virtue of power of sale in said mortgage e tained and of the statutes in such made and provided said mortgage be foreclosed and the above descri' property or so much thereof a necessary will be s ld subject to prior mortgage at public al,9'_ to the highest bidder hy theSherit' Perkins County. South Dakota, at front door of the Court House in Village of Bison in said County Perkins and State of South Daki on the 27th day of September, A. 1 V 12, at the hour of one o'clock t'. on said day to pay said mortt' debt and interest, together with xtatutnrv attorney fees and the and disbursements allowed by 1 a O J. Schumacher. Assignee of M gagee. Berry & Carrell, Lemmon, So Dakota. Attorneys for Assignee Dated this 7th dav of August, A. I'll2. at Lemmon, South Dakota. John Anderson. Sheriff of Pert. Countv, South Dakota.