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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, July 24, 1902, Image 4

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RAKES $100,000 III ft MONTH
Donations From That State Said to Be
the Largest Ever Received In This
Country for a Like Purpose—Appeal
the Public Results in the Receipt
of Individual Checks for High as
Thousand Dollars.
Indianapolis, July 24.—Secretary
Wilson of the United Mine Workers
fcaa received a check for foO.oot tot
fhe strike fund from the Illinois organ
isation. This was forwarded by him
Immediately to the anthracite field.
The Illinois miners have, within four
Weeks, given the national organiza
tion 100,000 for strike funds and still
have nearly a half million in reserve.
This donation, it is said, is the larg
est ever received for a strike. Wil
ton has received notice from individ
tals of checks for as much as $l.onn
fhat are now on their way to headquar
ters, indicating that the appeal to the
public for funds has been effective.
Secretary Wilson says no attempt
Will be made to pay the anthracite
Strikers stipulated sums of money
"Our intention," said he, "Is not to
pay regular benefits, but merely to
take care of the strikers and their
ft is believed that the miners will
ftot attempt to keep bituminous coal
«ut of the anthracite markets except
«s a last resort. The officials will not
•talk about it now but it is understood
&is was fully considered the night the
Committee discussed Mitchell's recom
mendations and that it has been left
largely to the discretion of Mitchell
•nd Wilson as to what shall be done.
Navy Department to Investigate Ven
ezuelan Order.
Washington, July 24.—The navy de
partment has taken steps to investi
gate the reported interference with
American shipping in Venezuelan wa
ters, which is said to have resulted
from the recent blockade declared by
president Castro upon a number of
ports in the republic.
The navy department has been in
formed that Commander Rodgers left
La Guayra during the day with the
gunboat Marietta for the mouth of the
Orinoco river and will stop en route
•t Cumara and Trinidad. The work
laid out for the Marietta wil keep her
tmsy for four or five days or more and
meantime the gunboat Ranger, at Pan
ama, will be the only sentinel on the
Isthmus, the Machias having been or
dered to sail at once from Colon for
Cape Haytien.
Powers Combining Against American
Made Goods.
Washington, July 24.—Cable dis
patches from Europe Intimating that
the leading powers are considering
steps toward combination against the
products of the United States are
Viewed with some concern in Wash
ington, especially in view of the recent
decrease in American exports.
The statement that the king of Italy
i»a visited St. Petersburg to arrange
for a commercial alliance against
America is looked upon here as well
founded and borne out by recent
•venU in Europe.
Should such a course be adopted, it
It frankly admitted that the Unite*'
States would be driven to the accept
ance of commercial treaties now sleep
ing in the senate.
Young Woman's Malady a Mystery Un
til Death.
Providence. R. I., July 24.—Leone
Jteorde, for two years a novic? at a
«pnvent in Flushing. L. I., is dea after
a long and mysterious illness which
fens baffled medical science. An au
topsy was performed and in the region
Of the heart and piercing the pericar
dium was found a headless steel hat
pin four and a quarter inches long. In
the stomach was found part of another
hatpin one and a quarter inches long,
also headless.
The young woman had complained
0 pains in the stomach since 1SW, but
Ae died without having mentioned
the cause of her illness.
Strike of Garmentmakers.
New York. July 24.—It was reported
during the day that some 5.000 or 6,i»00
of the 30.000 striking garmentmakers
had returned to work after satisfactory
settlement of the trouble, but inquiry
among the manufacturers contradicts
the report. The manufactured, who
were seen said they had offered con
tracts to the central body which had
been accepted as satisfactory but that
the workmen have not returned.
Accidentally Killed by Grandson.
Paducah, Ky., July 24.—Mrs. Sol C.
I^aughan, aged sixty-four, one of the
Wealthiest and most prominent women
of Paducah, was accidentally shot with
a flobert rifle by her grandson,
Vaughan Dabney, aged thirteen, and
lived but a short time. The bullet
passed through her stomach. The boy
was so crazed from grief that he at
tempted suicide and finally had to be
given an opiate to quiet him.
Charges Against Dr. Wilson.
Managua, Nicaragua, July 24.—Pres
ident Zelaya says Dr. Russell Wilson
of Ohio, who was arrested at Blue
fields. is compromised with the revo
lutionists. He is still there. No news
has been published here regarding the
minefields filibuster©*!.
Minner.ota Man Beaten to Insensibility
and His Wife Shot.
I.ake City. Minn.. July 23.—John
Klrtz and his wife were the victims of
a brutal assault at their farm, a few
miles from here.
The assailant, it is alleged, worked
on a neighboring farm he has been ar
rested and charged with the crime.
Kirtz was beaten into insensibility
and his wife shot she also sustained
several bruises. Both were left for
dead. The cause for the crime is un
The victims of the attack were taken
to neighbors', where their wounds were
treated. It is though they will re
Killed His Son-in-Law.
Bellefonte. Pa.. July 23.—David Mil
ler. who lives near Osceola, went home
intoxicated and began to abuse his
wife. His
Robert Roach,
compelled the old man to desist, but
when Roach left the house to go home
Miller secured his repeating rifle and
shot Roach three times. The latter
died later. Miller is now in jail here.
Detective Norbeck Pleads Guilty.
Minneapolis. July 23— Christopher
C. Norbeck. former city detective, who
has been a prisoner in the county jail
for several weeks, appeared in the dis
trict court and pleaded guilty to ac
cepting a bribe of $.Vt from Lincoln
G. Crossman. one of the swindlers who
operated in Minneapolis under police
protection last winter.
Full Blooded Indian Divorced.
Guthrie. Okla.. July 23.—The first
case on record wherein a full blooded
Indian has petitioned for a divorce has
occurred in the federal court at Paw
nee when Spah-Pah-Bear asked a legal
separation from his wife. Mad-Bear.
He charged her with infidelity, aban
donment and with gross neglect of her
household duties. Judge Haines grant
ed the divorce.
Some Employers Grant Demands.
New York. July i:3.-—The press com
mittee of the striking garmentmakers
said during the day that all the men
employed in their branch of the trade
are now on strike. It was also stated
that about eighteen employers had
agreed to the demands of the strikers.
The total number of men on strike is
about 40.000.
Incendiaries Attempt to Destroy Mili
tary Post in Oregon.
Astoria. Ore.. July 24.—Incendiaries
are making repeated attempts to de
stroy Fort Stevens, the new military
post near this city. Had their plans
succeeded they would have blown the
fort to atoms and perhaps killed hun
dreds of persons. They set fire to the
torpedo storehouse, but the building
is fireproof and the attempt failed. Al
most simultaneously fire was discov
ered in the barracks, but this, too,
was extinguished. The incendiaries
had saturated the floor with oil.
After the fires were extinguished a
note is said to have been found signed
The Twelve Dynamiters." declaring
that the writers had determined to de
stroy the fort and that their efforts
would be continued.
Sheep Herder and Seven Thousand Of
His Flock Killed.
Denver, July 24.—A telephone mes
sage received by Mrs. Leonard
wick conveyed the information that
upon her husband's sheep ranch near
Rock Springs. Wyo., one of his herders
had been murdered, presumably by in
furiated cattle herders.
The message also stated that 7,000
cheep had been slain by the same par
ties that madf away with the herder.
Mrs. Sedgewjck says there is the
most intense jealousy between the
sheep and rattle men in that district
and that hundreds of cattle or
are slaughtered when found roaming
upon strange ground.
Robbers Secure Mining Stock.
St. Loui.-. July 24.—G. W. McElhin
ney. who reached her.- from his home
at Guanajuato. Mex.. en route to New
York city, was robbed at Union station
of a valise containing, he said, deeds
and shares of mining property in Oh
Mexico valued at from $12.",Ow to
32"O.'M0. According to Mc-ElUinney
the stocks were not negotiable.
Jackson Won in Twenty Rounds.
Los Angel.. Cal.. July 24.—"Young
Peter'' Jac! .-on fought Mike Donovan
of Rochester, N. Y.. to a standstill and
was awarded the decision at the end
of the twentieth round. Donovan was
clearly outpointed and missed being
knocked out in the eighteenth round
only by one count.
Very Little Enthusiasm in Conferences
on Imperial Unity.
London, July 23.—No important re
sult has been accomplished by the im
perial conference. The king's illness
and Colonial Secretary Chamberlain's
aceident have been obstacles to the de
velopment of enthusiasm over the
work, and, while the debates are pro
ceeding on expected lines, there is lit
tle confidence among the premiers and
ministers that effective measures will
be adopted.
The Canadians are not without hope
that preference may be obtained for
the Dominion, but admit that it will
be a small matter, valuable chiefly as
a precedent for future action in the
direction of commercial union.
The withdrawal of Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach fiom the cabinet, while
considered helpful for the future devel
opment of Mr. Chamberlain's policies,
is without immediate effect, since his
successor in the treasury has not been
While adroit use will be made of the
argument that the grain registration
anel wine duties can be relaxed for the
benefit of Canada and Australia with
out increasing the burdens of the Brit
ish taxpayers, there is only a slender
chance that the principle of preferen
tial treatment will be sanctioned by
tie conference.
Texas Fever In Illinois.
Springfield, 111.. July 24. Dr? L. C.
Tiffanv. state veterinarian, who has
returned from Stronghurst. Henderson
county, where he has been investigat
ing diseases of cattle, found that sixtj
head of native Missouri cattle, shipped
from that state by C. K. Fort, cattle
dealer, and sold to various parties at
Stronghurst were suffering from Tex
as fever and that nineteen had died.
Dr. Tiffany believes that the cars w*ore
infected and that the disease w ill
Major Gtetin Found Gtillty.
Washington. July 23.—Th? court
martial which tried Major Fdwin F.
Glenn. Fifth infantry, on charge of ad
ministering the wliter cure to rativeiS
of the Philippine islands or permitting
it to be done, found him miilty and sen
teneed him to one month's suspension
of duty and fined him $"o.
Carriage P'ar.t Destroyed.
Minneapolis. July 23.—The carriage
manufacturing i 'art of th* George F.
Thompson Sen Fr onnMny. 1f0
Western awr.u\ -'v Ire in the
paintroom on th? th:.v5 floor of the
building at 10 p. n. P". a total loss.
The property was valued at $G5.W0.
Jan? cousin of
the late President Ki* ley. Is dead
at her home in incVr.mton. N. Y.
William T. Bryant, a writer of songs
and sketches and well known on the
vaudeville stage, is dead at Chicago.
Cholera continues to decrease in
Manila and the provinces. The au
thorities think the epidemic Is less
Adam Schaaf, one of the pioneer
piano manufacturers and dealers of
Chicago, is
He was born la Lon­
don in 1S49.
R. B. Harris, fcnown throughout the
territory as "Red Bird" Harris, one of
the most prominent men of the Chero
kee Nation, is dead.
William Numlev. arrested at Denni
son. Ia.. for the murder of Fred Pow
ell. a Milwaukee road brakeman. has
made a full confession of the crime.
Francis W. J. Hurst, one of the mo=t
prominent members of the New York
Yacht club and formerly manager of
the National line of steamships, is
General William H. L. Barnes, one
of the leading lawyers and one of the
most eloquent orators of the Pacific
coast, is dead of hemorrhage of the
lungs at San Francisco.
General Theodore J. Wine has been
assigned to command the Second
brigade, in North Luzon. General Jes
se M. Lee goes to Batar.gas when Gen
eral Franklin M. Bell is relieved.
American Association.
At Milwaukee. 3 St. Paul. 4.
At Louisville. 2 Columbus. 3.
At Indianapolis, 6 Toledo. 5.
At Kansas City, 9 Minneapolis, 5.
American Leageue.
At Boston. 5 Chicago. 3.
At Philadelphia. 11 Cleveland. 10.
At Baltimore. Detroit. 8.
At Washington. 2 St. Louis, 1.
National League.
At Brooklyn, 10 Philadelphia. 1.
At St. Louis, 2 Cincinnati, 7.
American Association.
At Kansas City, 7 Minneapolis, 4.
At Louisville. 5 Columbus. 2.
At Indianapolis, 6 Toledo, 4.
American League.
At Baltimore, t) Detroit. 7.
At Washington. ft St. Louis, 7.
At Boston. 4 Chicago. 1.
At Philadelphia. 9 Cleveland, 4.
National League.
At Brooklyn. 7 Philadelphia. !.
Second game, Brooklyn, 3 Philadel
phia, 0.
At Chicago, 9: Cincinnati, 1.
At St. Louis, 3 Pittsburg, 9,
Minneapolis Wheat.
Jflaaeapolis. July 23,—Wheat—•
July, 8»c Sept.. 70%c. On Track
No. 1 hard. 81c No. 1 Northern,
7!)%c No. 2 Northern, 74%e.
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City, la.. July 23.—Cattle—•
Ber-ves, $."."»oTt7.r0 cows, bulls and
mixed, $2.7"»fi.r».oo stoekers and feel
ers. $2.50#4.50 calves and yearlings,
$2.50fi 4.00. Hogs—[email protected] 7.40.
Duluth Grain.
Duluth, July 23.—Wheat—Cash, No.
I hard. 7%%c No. 1 Northern,
No. 2 Northern, 74Hf' No. 3 spring,
72%c. To Arrive—No. 1 hard, 7Sr*t r
No. 1 Northern, 76^c Sept., 72'/«•.
Flax—Cash, $1.43.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, July 1A.~Cattle—Choice
butcher steers, 57.00# 7.50 choice
butcher cows and heifers, $5.2."»#ii.:0
good to choice veals, $4.50f/5.50.
Hogs—$7.25# 8.00. Sheep—Good to
choice, $3.5o# 4.25 lambs, $5.25#5.75.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, July 23.—Cattle—Good to
prime steers, $7.85#8.05 poor to me
dium, $4.50#7.70 stoekers and feed
ers, $2.50#5.00 cows and heifers,
$1.40#» .^a Texas steers. $4.00#5.0').
Hogs—Mixed and butchers, $7.15#/
7.?0 good to choice heavy. $7.75#
7.85 rough heavy, $7.15#7.50 li^ht,
$G.80#7.50 bulk of sales, $7.45#7.75.
Sheep—Good to choice, $2.50# 4.05
lambs, $3.00#fi.50.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, July 23.—'Wheat—July,
77c Sept., 72%c Dec.. 72Vsc May.
74% Corn—July, G7c Sept.,
(il %c Dec., 4fJ'4c May, 43:M.frv
43 %c\ Oats—July, 52c Sept., 31c
Dec., 29%e May, 33'/8^ 33^c. Pork
—July, $17.20 Sept. and Oct., $17.35
Flax—Cash, North­
western, $1.52 Southwestern. $1.45
Sept., $1.36 Oct., $1.31. Butter
Creameries, I7#20i£e dairies, i
19c. Eggs—18c. Poultry—Turkeys,
chickens, U&frl5c.
Everything In Readiness for the Jef
fries-Fitzsimmors Contest.
San Francisco. July I.•—Everything
Is now in readiness for the .leftries
Fitzsimmons contest on Friday night
and the attendance promises to tax
the capacity of the arena. It is not
likely that Jeffries will follow his
routine of exercises fiom now on. H°
is at his best and will do just as lie
pleases. He is particularly partial to
sprinting at this stage of the
pleasure I
hp believes that by footing it merrily
over short stretches of highway lie
gains in speed and strengthens his
wind. Jeffries is better natured than
he was a week ago. lie declares that
he feels stronger and better than he
ever did before going into any fight and
those who have been watching him
during his training insist that he is
faster than ever.
Fitzsimmons also has tapered off in
his work, having passed the point
Where preliminary exercise will cut
any figure. He says that hercatter he
wiil do his boxing in private. After
experiencing a temporary boom in bet
ting circles Fitzsimmons' chances
have receded in the estimation of
speculators until the original odds of
1(| to 1 new prevail.
As a trapeze performer is greater than I
nan's. She must ltave a man's couragf
and a man's muscle to succeed. But
she must also work ur.der conditions oi
which a man knows nothing. Many
an accident to worncii acrobats uu^l
be attributed
to the sudden
weakness to
which all
women are
subject at cer
tain times.
Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Pre
scription liealt
the womanly
diseases which
cause weak
ness. It estab
lishes regular
ity, dries
drains, heals
anel ulceration,
and cures female weakness. It makes
weak women strong anel sick women
write to-!.»v in praise
of rr
Pierce ami hi* raoiicincs" Mrs. Mary Ck««
Applet^:!. I.awreine Co, TYmi. "Wa-
truiiV.ol with flmalc li.-oa!* the back of
heail hurt me so I cnukl net lie ill bed nn.l 1
wrouM have to sit up, and then I would have
from jtiy wai-t do« n I could scarct K
raise up. Mv feet and hands would feel almost
like ice Sines taking I)r. Pierce's Favuntt
Prescription I can sleep well all ni^'lit. Could
hard'.-. dra»r around before I tjok your iredi
cine. .:vi n-w catr do mv uework and h?lp
my 1 in the field." W- -nU cannot express
the thanks I owe to Ir. Pierce."
Weak and sick women are invited to
consult Ir. Pierce, by letter,//vv. All
correspondence is held as strictly private
and sacredly confidential. Address I)r.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, containing more than a thou
sand large
is sent
on receipt
of stamps to pay expense of mailing
cn'y. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the
cloth-l)ound volume, or only 21 stamps
for the 1xok in paper covers. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce. Pnfalo. X. Y.
I li.iv i iiM'iu 4II I 'I's rr
I.I.i...a. ».lu ,ni. ii ntti. In-vu .tiiiK'U-U 'or
o\er twenty years, ami can say that t'usenrets
uavo i,'r. ti lai.ri- relief than any tliei reii.
dy I have ever triod. 1 shsdl rcrtaiiily rr-rtm
tT' ny friends us beinr n I »ln-\ are
n p. i TMus. (jill.t.AHl). 111.
rJi'ic fciAa* PSOiifTjH9
Uooii N
"nt. T.v t(.
(.in .•
|lie. 2.V.axs.
I!»,c I. m,,if .»,*).'!ni, trsro, ttnntrvttl, Ynrfc. 'It
hj- drug
m\t a V" lift'J U K
New Lease of Life for an
Iowa Postmaster.
Po.sti Ki--ter Ii. II. Ii:uilu:i of Iiin
lap. In., says: I have been a great
Kutler'-r from indigestion and result
ing evils for years. Ueingtiwiblo to ob
tain permanent relief, I resolved tot ry
Kodol Dysjjfjpsia Cure. JM'oro I had
taken one bottle I knew I bad found
what Iliad long Jookfd for. After a
few bottles I was cured of a Horeness in
rny left side hat I had not been free
from for over ten years. I am better to
day than for years. Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure has given rue a new lease of life.
'•If any ufTerinff person will use
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, I believe, if it.
is a diseased stomach fiom which they
sillier, that they will receive perma
nent, relief. Anyone wishing can have
a sworn statement as to the genuinness
and truthfulnesseif this statement.''
This testimonial is the voluntary
statement eif a man who has suffered,
found relief,ind wantsothersto receive
the same benelils. Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure will cure any case of stomach
trouble. It rests the stomach by di
gesting what you eat,. The rest alone
would restore health. lint Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure also contains Ionics
which build up the organ and hasten
the good results. You don't have to
diet. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will di
gest what you eat. Helps children, too.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Cures all Stomach Troubles.
Prepared only
tz Co., Chicago,
I'll*? $1. lioUU'i olilidlnS'i times til'! 00c. bizo.
Cures quickly. That'# what it's made for
QOOK & ODEE, Madison, a O.
liiiliit ilUli-ly.
Coldw uro BOHK'tiiiH'H more trouhl^Hoiui*
than in winter, it'N
fn keep frutn adding to them while cool- I
ir.tfi.tr aftrr exereisH One itmte C'ouglj
('lire (Miren at oneo. Ahmilutely safe,'
Sure cure for coughn, eoldn, eroup. thro
at and lung trouhloH. Cook A Odee,
A ure for Sumiiicr 0111 jilnlnt.
Summer eomplaint i« uiiiiHiaily pre
valent among eliildren thin waHon A
well developed ease in the writer'^ Jfain- 1
il} wan cured lant week hy 1h timely I
u.He of Chumherlain'H Colic. Cholera and
and Diarrhoea |{i-medy and of the hent
patent meilieirieH manufactured and
which in alwayn kept on hand at the
home of ye e-crihc. Thiw in not intended
a» a free putT for the company, w ho do
not advcrtiHe with
little HufTerern who may riot he within
cany acceHH of a phynician. No family
hliould he without a buttle of thin ne
icine in the limine, especially in Humii.i
time,--|janHi»'g, Iowa, Journal, For
by All JJruggiH'p.
Dealer in
famoue JOHN (JL'Nb
Basis of
and the demand for lake County tarn,. Increasing.
I? you are in search of a
Good Home in
a Good Climate
where *ou can raise Wheat, Oats, Barley, Corn, Flax, Potatoes,
in fact everything adapted to this latitude, and
where you can successlullv carrv on
Dairying &
Stock Raising,
and where your (airily will have the advantages of
Good Society,
II Good Schools,
Good Church Facilities,
then come and see me, and I will show you Just what you want. ft yon
are renting land now. paying $3 to $5 per acre annual rental, I will
show you Just as good land and sell it to you at what you
will pay out in rental, where you are in three years,
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 I he past sen*
son and the city is steadily growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited.^—
Chas. B. Kennedy,
*11 I»r jri
hut to
Step in au] try
o( tij
ImS^C thf
':W A Ii:\ T'
\}S 4 ""'5 y
*& ft
»*I, 'IMLO I
V 'nV-'V'V V'U V.-IS. Our tr. i
rV!£Ci 5 r«W
'""•H.IIMIU..C. tut*. Auk Vvk.
Mt this pap«r.
ERICK hyland
All Wealth
MEAT MARkli'l.
Ke«p constHiitly on hand
lint* of
FresD aos curd neais
Finh, fowl anl (ianie ID
Ktran avenue.
i Hem Estate,

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