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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 28, 1902, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1902-08-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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Passage of a Compulsory ArbltraVon
Law of No Effect Unless the Parties
to the Agreement Are Responsible
for Carrying Cut Its Provisions.
Refuses to Discuss His Reported Re­
tirement From the Bench.
Pittsburg, Aug. 2S.—Justlco Sfairas
of the United States supreme court,
who has just arrived in Pittsburg lrom
a long vacation spent along the north
ern shores of Lake Superior, refuses
to discuss his reported retirement
from the bench further than to say
that President Roosevelt would be the
first person to learn of it and that he
had not received the announcement
On the subject of the anthracite coal
strike Justice Shiras said:
"Arbitration Is the logical method
of settling labor troubles such as this
one, which affects the general pros
perity and comfort of a great section
of the country. The method and en
forcement of this arbitration is a sub
ject for the lawmakers of the nation
but arbitration itself is logical.
"There is now one great difficulty
standing in the way of an arbitration
law. Many of the labor unions are
not incorporated. Until they are no
law can be made binding, as no con
tract or agreement could be enforced
upon them, while the operators, on the
other hand, could be held liable.
"Incorporation of all labor unions is
the primary step toward the passage
of an arbitration law. The unions
must be responsible for the carrying
out of an agreement and until they are.
there is little hope for compulsory ar
bitration of labor troubles."
Striking Miners in Panther Creek Val
ley Causing Trouble.
Ttmaqua, Pa., Aug. 2S.—The fact
that the striking miners in the Panther
Creek valley are in a very ugly mooii
was shown during the day when sev
eral of the poles of the trolley linc
which runs from this place to Summit
Hill were chopped down and the wiret?
rut. This was probably done to pre
vent troops from being sent from Ma
nila park, where they are encamped, to
Lansford and Summit Hill. Major
Cearlmrt outwitted the strikers, how
ever, by taking two companies of sol
diers to Summit Hill an hour before
they were expected.
In Lansford. Summit Hill and Coal
dale the detachments of soldiers that
were sent out at daybreak to preserve
order and protect nonunion men were
greeted by large crowds of strikers who
hooted them and called them names.
At Coaldale the soldiers were com
pelled to get off the cars and force tlu
mob back from the tracks. In I.ans
ford a crowd of women joined in hoot
ing the guardsmen. Major Gearhart
admitted that the situation is serious.
Klondike Washery at Tremw, Pa.,
Destroyed by Fire.
Hazleton, Pa., Aug. 28.—TIm? Klon
dike washery at Trescow, owned an!
operated by Joseph S»*ager of this
place, was destroyed by fire of ijn
known origin during the day, causing
a loss of $7,000, partly covered by in
The washery suspended operations
when the strike began, but resumed
two weeks ago. Strikers raided th*
plant and closed it on Tuesday of last
week and two attempts to resume tlv
week were frustrated by the strikers.
Acting Postmaster General Outlines
Department's Position.
Washington, Aug. 28.—The part
which postal employes are to be per
mitt'»d to take in a political campaign
Is outlined in the following instruc
tions whic Acting Postmaster Gener
al Wynne has addressed to a postmas
ter who sent a letter of inquiry:
"In reply to your letter you are in
formed that you are not prohibited
from joining a political club, nor rnak
Ing voluntary financial contributions
outside of a goverment office or build
ing, nor from acting as a delegate to
a county, state or congressional con
i'ou should not, however, serve as
chairman of a state or county commit
tee, nor take active part in conducting
a political convention, nor make your
self unduly prominent in local yuliticai
Rain Falls in Torrents and Iowa Crops
Are Damaged.
Corydon, la., Aug. 28.—The most se
vere storm in thirty years visited this
section during the night, five and three
rmarter inches of rain falling in four
hours. Eight large county bridges are
out, and corn crops in the bottom
lands are a total loss. All wires are
gown and the city is in darkness,
flat lands are veritable lakes, and the
joss will be great.
Canot Leave the Vessel,
San Francisco, Aug. 28.—The
Chinese intended for the crew of the
pacific mail steamer Korea have ar
rived here on the steamer Gaelic. Col
lector of Customs Stratton has again
notified the steamship company that
the Chinese must be detained on the
Gaelic and not even allowed to go into
the detention shed, pending a decision
by the treasury department and the
commissioner general of immigration.
White Silk Driving «nt» and Trim
Yachting Costume*.
White silk driving coats are cliic.
Smart women have lost no time in or
dering beauties, as thoy are to make
them a decided feature of dress pa
rade during the fashionable afternoon
driving hours. These coats vary in
makeup from those having a pro
nounced tailor finish to the ones more
elaborately trimmed—affairs with lace,
TThich tailors now vie with gownmak
ors in furnishing their patrons.
Charming is one example of military
tailoring, the coat being of peau tie
eygne. rather shorter than some of the
BO called three-quarter coats. It fits
In perfect lines in the back and has
open, loose fronts. Its trimming con
sists of a heavy white silk military
braid an inch and a quarter wide, fin
ishing the bottom in a single straight
line, but down the fronts forming
jaunty strappings with ends. It then
receives its feminine air from the most
modish of white linon collars, hand
wrought, with tucked squares of linon,
rather small In size, matched by the
same dimension of square in fine
French embroidery and guipure, alter
nating and trimmed upon the bottom
with a beautiful bordering of the same
lace. The mtTs «f the sleevus are dec
orated with white silk brahC so that
the collar remains quite distinct and
apart. It is of the new shape thought
so extremely smart and which may be
recognized by its roundness, dipping
several inches more in the back, thus
giving to the shoulders that drooping
effect a la mode.
Very much the same model coat is in
great favor also when made of black
taffeta of the very best kind. The
lines are almost identical, but the open
fronts and the bottom are faced with
white silk, having graceful curves and
Another item of importance in the
elegant woman's wardrobe is the
yachting gown. Vogue, from which
the foregoing items of fashion are
gleaned, illustrates some swell cos
tumes. Among these are the two here
shown. At the left is a yachting cos
turn of white linen duck. The skirt
is three pieced, seamed at the hip and
has a deep graduated circular flounce
trimmed with bands, stitched with ma
rine blue. The sailor blouse waist is
stitched in a design above the waist
line. Tie, belt and fold at the top of
the stock are of blue taffeta. The an
chor on the shield is band embroidered
in blue.
ic* second costume is of blue linen.
The Eton coat has an undercoHar and
vestee fronts of white linen, finished
on tin* edges with stitching. Groups
of buttons trim the fronts. A white
cheviot shirt waist, with linen sto-k
stitched and trimmed with blue, is
Oil Spoim on the Summer firing.
The unsightly yellow spots so fre
quently left on white goods by contact
with sewing machine oil may be ef
faced by rubbing each stain well with
household ammonia before washing
the article in soap and water. Some
times the use of a good washing pow
der is equally effective, but almost al
ways soap has the effect of "setting"
the stain one wishes to eradicate in
stead of removing it.
A flamirock Chair,
Tho hammock chair invites to repose
on piazza or lawn in summer days. It
is, in fact, one of the laziest and best
of compromises between seat and
couch. A rather elaborate example of
its kind is the one sketched, carrying
as it does a desirable canopy and a
considerable amount of decorative
handiwork in the way of embroidery.
Plain, strong canvas or coarse linen,
however, would not detract from its
comfort or usefulness for the average
idle mortal.
Short IlaMqued DodI###,
We are looking kindly on short
basques to tailor made gowns, but al
ways with waistbands, and lace is cer
tainly the favorite adornment about the
throat and front. In this mingle all
kinds of ornaments which accw4 with
the color of the gown.
Recognition of Japan's Claim to Mar
cus Island.
Tokio. Aug. 15. via Victoria. B. C.,
Aug. 28.—'This is a period when the
United States seems to be looking aft
er the Pacific islands. First it was
Marcus island, but news came that
the Washington authorities recognized
Japan's claim thereto. The incident
caused a little llutter at first and a
Japanese man-of-war was dispatched
with an official on board to await the
arrival of Captain Kosehill. the Amer
ican alleged eoncessarie. The warship
landed its official, charged with docu
ments. one being from Lnitcd states
Minister Buck, but so far no word has
been received of Captain Ros^hill's
arrival. The telegraphed solution of
the matter has been hailed with pleas
ure by the Japanese press, which ex
alts the magnanimity of America and
points out how consistently she has
shown herself to be the friend of Ja
Just on the top of that l'ovorablo im
pression. however, there arrives tel:
craphic word that the United States
has sent a warship to oust Japanese
from Wake island, south of Marcus
island. The Japanese papers claim the
island was uninhabited until some of
their birdcatchers visited it. and pro
fess to fail to understand of what ben
efit the island would be to any nation.
So far the nature of America's claim to
the island and the purposes of its pres
ent enforcement, if the news is cor
rect. are unknown here.
American Association.
At T.ouisville. IS Toledo, 1.
At St. Paul. 4 Milwaukee. 5.
At Indianapolis. 4 Columbus. 2.
At Minneapolis, 7 Kansas City. 5.
American League.
At Baltimoie. 0 Chicago. 10.
At Philadelphia. 13: Cleveland. 2.
At Washington. S Detroit. 7.
At Boston. 13 St. I.ou'.s, 2.
National League.
At Pittsburg. 8 Boston, 1. Set ond
game, Pittsburg, 3 Boston.
At Cincinnati, 0 New Yoil «*.
Mineapclis Wheat.
Minneapolis. Aug. 27.—Wheat
Sept., fi5*4c Dec.. «4\c. On Track—
No. 1 hard. 7Sisc: No. 1 Northern,
7S11r-: No. 2 Northern, 73:?»c.
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City. Ia.. Aug. 27.—Cattlr
Beeves. $6.00^7.25 cows, bulls and
mixed. 4.75 stockers and feed
ers. |3.o«i^5.oO yearlings an 1 i ilv
$2.r-"/?7 4.25. Hogs—$7.1rt(fi 7
Dufuth Grain.
Duluth. Aug. 27.—Wheat—Cash, No.
1 hard. 725ac No. 1 Northern. 70%c
No. 2 Noithern. No. 3 spring.
•y'iKc. To Arrive—No. 1 hard. 7oi:o
No. 1 Northern. US Vic: Sept.. 67
Dec., 05Vic. Flax—Cash. $1.50.
8t. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St Paul. Aug. 27.—Cattle—Choice
butcher steers, $6.Oft® 7.5" chaolce
butcher cows and heifers. $4 oat/ r,.nn
good to choice veals. 5.5\
Hogs—$7.25 7 7.55. Sheep—Good to
choice. f3.25f-t.oo lambs, 14.50ft 5.35.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago. Aug. 27.—Cattle—Good to
prime steers, $7.75ftS.75 poor to me
dium. ".25 stockers and feed
ers. 12.50ft 5.25 cows and heifers.
$1.50(0 0.'i') Texas steers. $2.ooft .".on.
Hogs—MixM and butchers, $7.25f
7o good to choice heavy, ff,.2oft
7.2" rough heavy, $7.'*«»ft 7.55 Ikht,
$7.o.tfT7.75 bulk of sales. $7.3"@7,fiO.
Shepp—Good to choice, $1.'""ft 5.10
lambs, $4.35ft5.f.0.
Chicago Grain and Provision!.
Chicago. Aug. 27.—Wheat- -Sept..
7o7»c Dec., «7V»c May. 6Sl4c. Corn
—S?pt„ 57 lie Dec.. 42-% e May,
3?iUc. Oats—Aug., 34*ic Sept., 32%
D' ".. 301/ic May. 30%c. Pork—Aug.,
|]7oit Sept., $17.In Oct.. $17.2n
Jan.. |14/1216: May. $14.25. Flax
Cash Northwestern, $1.47 Southwest
ern. $1.41 Sept., $1.37 Oct.. $1.31.
Butter—Creameries, 15ftl&V£c dai
lies. 13Hftl7c. Kggs—17'£c. Poul
try—Turkeys, 12'*j^/13'^c chickens,
10 He-
have been
times when
e w i
beasts have
been more
e i u
a n
human beings, and spared the woman
cast to them in the arena. It is astonish
ing how little sympathy women have
for women. In the home the mistress
sees the maid with the signs of suffering
she recognizes so well, but she does not
lighten the sick girl's load by a touch of
her finger. In the store the forewoman
sees the pallor and exhaustion which
mark womanly weakness, but allows
nothing for them. It is work or quit.
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription
makes weak women strong and sick
women well, by curing the womanly
diseases which undermine the health
and sap ihe strength. "Favorite Pre
scription" establishes regularity, dries
weakening drains, heals inflammation
and ulceration, and cures female weak
"When I first commenced using Dr. Pierce's
medicines," writes Mrs. George A. Strong, of
Gansevoort, Saratoga Co N. Y. "I was suffer
ing from female weakness, a disagreeable drain,
bearing-down pains, weak and tired feeling all
the time. I dragged around in that way for
two years, then I began taking your medicine.
After taking the first bottle I began to feel
better. I took four Iwtles of Dr. I'icrce's Favor
ite Prescription, two of Golden Medical Dis
covery/one vial of the 'Pleasant Pellets.' also
used one bottle of Ir. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
Now I feel like a new (erson. I can thank you
enough for your kind advice and the good your
medicine has done me."
Favorite Prescription makes weak
women strong, sick women well. Ac
cept no substitute for the medicine which
works wonders for weak women.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the
most desirable laxative for delicate
Flames Spread Rapidly and DeStfty
Acres of Valuable Timber.
Rhinelander, Wis.. Aug.
2S For
fires are raging northeast and .on
of Rhinelander. and the dry and tin
der-like nature of the slashing nmk
the spread dangerous to property.
Smoke hangs over this city, but
homesteaders have reported losses.
Natural Gas for Furnaces.
Chicago, Aug. 28.—"A little lightwr
every day," summarizes the anthracite
coal situation in Chicago. A few lo
cal dealers are parting with a few tons
at $9 and $1\ one dealor being report
ed as demanding $11 and not wanting
to sell at that. Many persons who
have been using hard coal in furnacos
are now nutting in natural gas.
Deafiii'SK Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased jiottion of the car.
I here is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies
Deafness is caused by an intlamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the hus
taehian Tube. When this tube gets in
tlamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and whei. itisentirelv
closed deafness is the result, and un ess
this imtlammation can be taken out and
this tube restored to its normal condit
ion hearing will be destroyed forever
Nine cases out of ten are caus by cat
arrh.-which is uothing but an intlamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness [caused by catarrh!
that connot he cured ly Hall's Catarrh
Cure Hendfor circulars free.
F. ,T. OIIKNKV A CO.. Tol do. O
Sold by Druggists T5e.
Hall's Family l'ills are the best,
A Cure for SinniiieM'oiiildnlnt.
Summer complaint is unusually pre
valent among children this season A
well developed casein the writer's'fam
ily was cured last week by th i timel)
use of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and
and Diarrhoea Remedy— and of the best
patent medicines manufactured and
whi*h is always k pt on hand at the
home of ye scribe. This is not intended
as a free putT for the company, who do
not advertise with us, but to benefit
little sutfert-rs who may not be within
easy access of a physician. No family
should be without a bottle of this turd
icine in the house, especially in summer
lime.—Lansing. Iowti. .Journal. For sale
by All Druggists^
J-'ouml kidneys arc safeguards »f life
Make the kidneys healthy with Foley's
Kidiu^ Curo.—Chris Sl.utz,
It jroti hsr.Ti a r.-truUr. I
rjr ii*-'
k.*p yout
n'amt ti.'" well. K rf in 1ht
i.ill I* hunrcrou*. Tin- Kimvvuv
-I (i.-rft-rt w vl kreiiitig tii« bowel*
an is to take
Plea.-i.inr. P.\lataM.\ J'otciit. Tiif'*
SK-ki-n, Wu.iki f., Urip-. I". and
p. hoi. Write
fr« *A1 fcooj.u «.*,
fu'.iith. 4-'3
ri,l:i.lM. I "'!I' 1 'V. (III! *'.» or NF1' V!.k.
A!«'sv. r.-l::i
i'sk Itruircist fiT
N4I.CSII 111 and
i!li blue r,t,V,fi
TO* J'uwc iliiiitfcrouii tiilwli.
tutiono II 1
V" V. V
by r« 11 i n
ftll liiij".'i-t
Utr tt„
.««»«'li.Mliu.oi.ial- by
... chi^hkj u r: co
SlOO JladiMMt S'junrf, ***,
and the demand for
If vou
Good Home
Sample Rooms Corner I:Ran Ave. &
Correspondence Solicited.
no. i
Is the Basisot All Wealth
Lake County farms
are in search of a
whew *ou can mis© Wheat, Oats, Barley, Corn, Flax, Potatoes,
in fact everything adapted to this latitude, and
where you can successfully carrv oa
Dairying &
Stock Raising,
and where your family will have the advantages of
Good Society,
Church Facilities,
then come and see me, and 1 wf!l slww ytm Jtwt what ywi want.
are renting land now. paying $3 to $5 per acre annual rental, I will
show you just a5 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 nurn
her of substantial buildings have been built in fladison the past sea*
son and the city is steadily growing in population.*!
•moodily and ood health follows.
It means you
your druggist
I Ihj
Is increasing.
a Good Climate
B. Kennedy,
txxlf it lilt a
—, .. 4clicat«lf aljuilid
nen ra" is worn out, or through abuse bccomet
fects the whole system. The kidncvt and liver are t»
.st important of all the organs in the body. When tbey
»v«cm suffers. Keep lbe« run""1*,
V Li
Will filiate
and KJdney "Balm
e «hese organs and keep them in perfect
in thousands of families have oroved it®
'Plinn ik.. I. At..
troubles affecting th i.vJr^nd'kldnen
If your haiL
if v,.i.
V°ur head aches
Ijck ambition If you are easily tired and worn
uu aic
H. McLean Mtdicine Co., St. Lou*
A v ""J
•V 1 XS* y MhJiihmi
5' Marti*,,!,, vi
k («•..t| *,||
ur lr.,j_
r. r,K \u«,n ,r4th,,r«ck*c*.i(
bu«i! a'"
Ain nt no lubiii.
If you
value in
easily tireo »n«
kidneys are out of order. Buv botll* to-day
It may save you useless su(ferine*
Madt by
S3I Aid. i**"*

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