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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, March 19, 1901, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1901-03-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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Recognizes Great Britain's AniMltiSfl
of Boer Republics.
New York. March IS—A special to
The Herald from Washington cays
The United States has given official,
although indirect. recognition to
Great Britain's annexation of the twt» lying in an epileptic fit. J-^e
republics with which it is at war la
South Africa. This recognition is ac
corded in the state department's an
nual review of the commerce or' the
United States with foreign countries,
just issued.
In this publication the republics,
which have previously been known as
the South African Republic and the
Orange Free State, are referred to in
every instance as "the Transvaal" and
"the Orange River Colony." which are
the names Great Britain's annexa
tion proclamation applied to them.
It is explained in a foot note that
the former republics have been an
nexed to Great Britain and that they
are now only colonies of an empire.
The United States is the first power to
recognize the annexation, all other
have had formal notice of it. which
Great Britain has not yet given them.
Boer sympathizers are considerably
wrought up over the fact that the
United States should be the first to
accord the hated and disputed an
Two Armourdale (Kan.) Women As
sessed $25 Each.
Kansas City. March 18.—Mrs. Pru
dence Smith and Mrs. Jane McXutt,
who Monday night last raided Eastern's
"joint" in Armourdale. Kan., were
fined by Police Judge MeCamish $25
apiece. The judge offered to give a
stay of execution if the women would
promise to desist from joint smashing,
but their answers did not satisfy him
ami he lc-t the fine stand. Judge Me
Camish cited many authorities and
held that the fact that anything which
there was no law in Kansas that au
thorizes the destruction of private
property by a citizen. An appeal was
Wants Tariff Protection.
London. March If'.—The Pailv Mail,
which makes a bid for tariff protec
tion. declares editorially "that the rta!
causes of America's wonderful com
mercial --ueeess may be summed up in
the worJs tariff and great alert
Judge Taft end Associates Visit Mar
induque Island.
Romblon, Romblon Island, March
19.—The question of attaching the
island of Marinduque to the province
of Tabayas. discussed by the Amer
ican Philippines commission since
their arrival here, has been decided
in the negative. The sentiment of
the people was wholly in favor of
forming a separate province. A pop
ulation of was represented dur
ing the discussions, and the commis
sion has met intelligent delegations
from all the towns on the island.
There arf 3o insurgents still in
the mountains of Marinduque. but
otherwise the inhabitants are anx
ious for the pacification of the island,
and to accept American sovereignty,
.Tud^e Taft has appointed Captain
Bandholtz to be chairman of the va
rious committees of natives formed
to organize municipal law in the
towns of Marinduque. Judge Taft has
promised that the commission will
return and organize the province of
Major Smith, commanding the
American garrisons on this island,
has issued an order requiring all na
tives to live in the five principal towns
where American troops are stationed.
Those natives who continue to live
in the country will be considered in
A few insurgents have recently
been killed or wounded near these
towns and their supplies have been
destroyed. The inhabitants of this
island favor a drastic policy toward
the insurgents.
The American Philippines commis
sion will soon prepare a recommenda
tion to President McKinley on the
charge and form of government to
be established in the archipelago.
The matter has as yet received but
informal consideration.
This port will be the capital of the
newly formed province, composed of
adjacent islands. It is situated at
the month of a deep valley and has
a splendid harbor. The people are
ihrifty and prosperous and there aro
no insurgents here.
Major Evan M. Johnson, Jr., of t.h?
Twenty-ninth volunteer infantry will
be governor and Captain Albert H.
Williams of the same regiment viil
be treasurer of the new province.
Gilbert Anderson, aged 105, is dead
at Clermont, la.
F. G. La rimore, the bonanza farmer
and one of the best known citizens in
North Dakota, is seriously ill and in
a critical condition.
A special dispatch from Cairo,
Egypt, says a new Dervisn movement
is said to have occurred in the south
ern part of the Soudan.
A Berlin dispatch reports that the
German navy, like the British, has
decided to abandon the use of Belle
ville boilers on warships.
The Vienna Neue Freie Presse re
ports a serious rising In Teheran,
Persia, because certain reforms have
lieen attempted by the shah.
Chief Justice Fuller of the United
g.tates supreme jxHirt has announced
powers having taken the stand that
... uritii thr.v i a petition for a writ of habeas corpus
recognition is not order until tncy
became a nuisance did not deprive .'t and there appears to be no doubt that
of the rights of property. He declared the city will be unable to negotiate
the loan for several months.
that the court will take a recess from
next Monday for a fortnight.
A dispatch from Shanghai an
nounces the sailing of United States
Minister Conger. The condition of
Li Hung Chang has improved.
Mrs. Carrie Cobus of New York city
was killed hy a pet bull terrier wh'io
seized her by the throat
the jugular vein.
Case Involving Validity of Minneso
ta's Oleomargarine Law.
Washington, March 19.—Justice
Harlan has handed down the opinion
ot the supreme rourt of the United
States in tue case of the State of
Minnesota vs. C. N. Brundage. The
case involves the validity of the Min
nesota oleomargarine law but the
opinion delivered did not go into that.
Brundage had been tried and found
guilty by a Minneapolis municipal
court. Without appealing to the high
er courts of the state Brundage car
ricd his case to the federal courts on
attacking the constitutionality of the
law. The circuit court for Minnesota
sustained his contention, but that
opinion was reversed in this decision.
Justice Harlan held that the proceed
ing had been*irregular because Brund
age had not exhausted his remedies
in the state courts.
Result of trne Unsettled State of Af
fairs in Cuba.
New York, March 19—A dispatch
to The Tribune from Havana, says:
It may be put down as almost a cer
tainty that Havana will not be sew
ered this spring or summer. Owins?
to the present unsettled state of af
fairs it will be impossible for the «1 ity
to negotiate a loan. Capitalists who
have been offering to lend the city
money are now said to be viewing the
situation with a great deal of timidity
The committee which was appointed
by General Wood to ascertain what
source of revenue could be set aside
by the city to meet the interest and
form a sinking fund for a loan of $15.
M0.nn) has practically reported that
there is no source of revenue to th^
city of Havana which could be set
aside for such a purpose. The mem
bers of the city council appreciate the
fact that if they could proceed in ne
gotiating a loan they could not re
ceive the mom-y on as good terms
now as they can when things pertain
ing to the future government of tfoe
islands have been finally determined.
The indications are that the sewerago
and paving scheme has been blocked
by circumstances for at least eight
Says She Will Wield Her Hatchet in
Atchison and Leavenworth.
Topeka. Kan.. March 19.—Mrs. Na
tion is growing impatient, and will
start out on a smashing tour this
week. She will first use her hatchet
on Atchison and Leavenworth joints.
"I shall slip over to Atchison some
night when they are not expecting
me." she said, "and smash a couple of
joints before the police know I am
there. After the excitement cools
down I shall take a little run to Leav
enworth. The saloonkeepers of Atchi
son and Leavenworth have threatened
to do me bodily harm, but my expe
rience is that a Kansas jointist is al
ways a coward, and would gnaw out
of a room at sight of me if he couldn't
get out any ouier way. So I don't
expect much trouble when I go to
Atchison and Leavenworth."
Mrs. Nation says she will shortly
start cn a tour of the state.
He Wan »M|erntitiona.
lie was a big, hearty workingman,
and when a spare, thin little man en
tered the tram car, stumbled and sat
upon him lie said iu to the little
man's apologies:
"Don't trouble,
•Iri It's all
There's no 'arm done."
When we saw the big man a week
later, we were shocked at the change
in him. lie seemed to have shrunk to
half his former bulk.
"Why, whatever's the matter?" we
"You remember that little man wot
sat on me in the train last week, sir?"
"Well, it's all through Mm I'm wastin
away like this!"
"Preserve us!" we cried. "How?
The shrunken giant wrung bis bands
in despair.
"I found out next day," he groaned,
"that 'e was the coroner. An 'e sat on
ine! I'm shuperstishus, an it's lookln
ahead I am. Oh, Lor'I"—London MaiL
Hoiv She Settled the Question.
The question of precedence at dinner
and at social functions at Washington
Is a weighty oue in otlicial circles, but
once upon a time there was a western
senator whose wife thought very light
ly on this subject. She was In Wash
ington for a good time, and she re
solved to have it without bothering
about precedence.
This fearless little woman gave a
dinner on one occasion, and when It
was time to get her guests from the
drawing room into the dining room she
"There is some precedence about all
this, but I don't know what it is. Just
•hoo out to dinner, every one of you,
arid sit down anywhere you please."
This stroke of western diplomacy
worked perfectly.—Exchange*
Remarkable Cwres for Rh«nmatl»nt.
From the Vindicator, Kutherfordton,
N. (). The editor of the Vindicator has
had occasion to test the efficacy of
Chamberlain's Pain Halm twice
with the most rt^narkable results in
each ease First, with rheumatism in
the shoulder from which he suffered ex
cruciating pain for\en days, which was
relieved with two applications of Pain
Balm, rubbing the pwrts afflicted and
and realizing instant benelit and entire
relief in a short time. Second in rheu
matism in the thigh joint almost prvs
trating him with severe rain, which
was relieved by two applications, rub
bing with the liniments on retiring at:
night, and getting up free from pain.
For sale by all druggists.
The stomach contro's the situation
Those who are hearty and strong are
those who can eat and digest plenty ot
food. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests
what you eat and allows you to eat all
the good food you want. If you suffer
from indigestion, heartburn, belching or
any other stomach trouble, this prepara
lion can't help hut do you good. The I
most sensitive stomachs can take it.
Robert ft. Watts, of Salem. Mo.,
writes: "I have b.»en troubled with
kidney disease for the last five years and
have doctored with all the leadiag
physicians ami have tried all remedies
suggested without any relief. Finally I
tried Foley's Kidney Cure and less than
two bottles completely cured me and I
am sound aud well."
Duluth Grain.
Dolt th, March 18.
WHEAT—Cash No. 1 hard 7H?*c, No. 1
Northern 74ao, No. a Northern 68^i
72?4\ No. 3 spring (U1 ,n'(V» '4c. To Arrive
—No. 1 hard 77,l*c. No. 1 Northern 75}?c,
May July 77?4V.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis March 18.
WHEAT—Cash 75c. May 75c, July
774C. On Track—No. 1 hard 7Sc, No. 1
Northern 75c. No. 2 Northern WP.
[email protected],
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City, la., March 18,
CATTLE—Sales ranged at $t.00(25.0n
for beeves. 3.» for cows, hulls and
mixed. f.l 2'HiH »H for stoekcrs aud feod
ers, f: 0o44.no for calves and yearlings.
HOGS—Sales ranged at $5.45£5.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
South St. Paul, March 18.
HOGS—Sales ranged at #.R.O0f,.Y»0.
CATTLK—Sales ranged at £1.50
for good tocnoire butcher steers,
.'{.so for good to choiui! butcher cows and
heifers. 4.Y75 for choice veals,
}.* for ehoice feeders.
SIIKKP—Sales ranged at $4.50.3)4.90 for
choice butcher lambs, $3.JO64.35 for
choice fat wethers.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago. March 18.
CATTLE—Sales ranged at $1.85^6 (x
for gooS to prime steers, i£4.75 for
poor to medium. »"»(({4.05 for stocked
and feeders. #i.' •"(',for cows and
heifers. jo^."» oo for Texas steers.
HOGS—Saies ranged at ."i.Vj.Y.»1% for
mixed and butchers, 5C1.ti.x45.so for good
to choice heavy, $5.55(35.7for rough
heavy. *Y5 75 for light, [email protected] for
bulk of sales.
JsilKKP—Sales ranged at [email protected] for
sheep, &4.7U 4.95 for lambs.
Chicago Grain and Provisions,
iicaoo, March 18.
WHKAT—March 75)4c, April 7"!^J
TS'i'c, May ?„'•.
COHN —March 40}6c, May 41%(t541^c.
OATS—March 24'v\ May Ji-HsC.
PORK—i..rch$15.If '•!, May $15.i*J, July
$15 10. September £7.85.
FLAX—Cash Northwest fl.5'2, May
POULTRY—Dressed turkeys 8,'j(s4llc,
chicken lu\
131' TT K R—Creameries l£$91%c. dairies
liiC't 18e.
EGGS—Fr. ih il%&
Do you have a feeling of undue fullness
in the stomach, belchings, or sour or
bitter risings? These are but a few of
the symptoms of the diseased stomach.
The worst thing which can be done
for the stomach in such a case is to take
some tablet or powder which merely
gives temporary relief from discomfort.
The best thing to do is to begin the cure
of the disease by beginning the use of
Dr. Pierce's (iolden Medical Discovery.
It cures diseases of the stomach tnd
other organs of digestion and nutrition.
It makes the "weak" stomach strong,
and puts the body in a condition of
vigorous health.
"I was troubled a long time with dyspepsia,
torpid liver, and constipation," writes Mrs. Julia
K. Deal, ol Ostwalt, Iredell Co., N. C. "Could
scarcely eat .'liivthititf at all would have attacks'
of pain something like colic, and sometimes it
.seemed as though I could not live. I wrote to
I)r. R. V, Pierce, stating my condition, and in a
few days received a kind letter of advice, telling,
me to use Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov-'
cry. I took four bottles, and one vial of Dr.,
Pierce's Pellets, and now I can cat anything
want and it don't hurt mf. 1 have not l«-n in
bed a dav since I took your 'Golden Medical
Discovery.' and I have not since felt any synip.
toms of disease. I have not taken any medicine
in twelve months."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con
Gtaulwc stamped C. Never sold In balk
Beware of His dealer who tries to seN
Qood Home in
wJior© -ou can raise Wheat, Oats, Barley, Corn, Flax,
Strong nerves. They are the fountain
from "which flows all the enorgy, all the
strength and all the vital powers of the
body. Strong nerves overcome the weak
nesses and disorders of the system und "ive
to the step a springiness, to tho eye a
brightness and to the mind a clearness ihat
they can get from no other source. If yoa
are tired and nervous, irritable, mtlcss
run-down and sleepless, build up youi
worn-out nerves with
U b»bntaj6odud aenre-restorer without
both body and mind.
Dairying &
Stock Raising
then come and see me, and I will show you just what you want.
Is the Basis of -Wealth
and the demand for Lake County farir.s is .increasing.
If you are in search of
in fact everything adapted to this latitude, an#
where you can successfully carry on
and where your family will have the advantages ot
i Good Society,
|J Good Schools,
Good Church Facilities,
are renting land now,.paying $3 to $5 per acre annual rental, I will
you just as good land and sell it to you at what ytu
will pay out in rental, where you are, in three yeara*
and will give you easy terms of payment.
If you want a good location in Madison I have such for you* A large num*
ber of substantial buildings have been built in Hadison the past sea­
son and the city is steadily growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited^"^^
Chas. B. Kennedy,
There's Health
"My nervous system was in such a 00®*
dition I could not endure the click
clock, tho least noiso would startle ino
perspiration would stand out on my
like beads. "When I first began tnkin^ ^r'
Miles' Nervine I had wasted to 1-0
and was bedfast most of the time. I
six bottles altogether when mv hpah'1
restored and my weight increased to
pounds. G. W. Colguovb,
iFlattsburg, N. Y#
an equal and it nourishes, fortifies and
else can. Now is the tlma to
If you
.. i 1
I y
Vi* 'CWr'jfr.'
i 4 tV

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