OCR Interpretation


The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 21, 1903, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1903-08-21/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I—**' DMU|
Flour, Peed, Seeds,
Rock Salt, Gasoline
and Kerosene
Oil,
MADISON FLOUR,
HARTFORD FLOUR,
BALTIC FLOUR,
WOONSOCKET FLOUR.
FIRST DOOR
WEST OF
POSTOFF1CE.
behby
noma
Special Sale
Our entire stock of
WALL PAPER
HAMMOCKS
BASEBALL GOODS
AND
SATURDAY, the 22nd.
COOK & ODEE i
COnrilNO ATTRAC
TIONS FOR THE
MADISON
Opera House
Shore Acres
A Breezy Time
New Jersey Folks
A Foxy Tramp
Maharas Hinstrels
Convict 777
San ford Dodge
Circumstantial Evidence
Old Arkansaw
My Friend From Arkan
saw
William Owen
A Qirl From Sweden
What Happened to Jones
Camille
In a Womans Power
Old Farmer Hopkins
Poor Mr. Rich
Starr Comedy Co.
Nevlus Tanner Co.
Chase & Lister Co.
®ljc fpailtj lleufoer
M1DUOII, SOLTH U4KOVA.
FKIDAY. AUGUST 21. 1903.
THE CITY.
Weather Forecast.
Generally
fair tonight ami Saturdaf
cooler tonight and east portieo Satur
day.
LOCAL NEWS.
Tee»#erature today rejidioJ 91 at tooott.
B. H. HoWrldge, Esq., went to Sioux
Full&
Mrs. J. IT HaM*#! returned bene
from Chiraffo.
Wis* Daisy Beck returned from a vis
it at Sissetou.
fbr ude Top bnggf,
barney, wa^on.
ete. -P. II.
Grinasrer.
8. J. Keppler. of
Elmo,
1
good
For -ah* Tw
near Wasningtou
iitjer.
Mr. and Mrs.
(.'• ile.
CROQUET SETS
at
COST
Commencing
probably follow.
Wis., is the
jflMHt of o. T. Thoiui«on.
Geo. R. Farmer was a returning
•euger ny tne north train.
lire. L. T. Love and dautfhtwa .re
tained from Cherokee, Iowa*
Oliver Bailev and wife were return
in# passenger*
from Alberta
Canada.
For aale Uubuind vol nines, 6 No's
to vol., of entury an 1 oil er maga
zines, at 25 cents per vol.—lira. Henry
KeiU.
I uiiitlutivtj lot&
P. H. Grl«*
school.
Miss VVarreu who lias been the guest
"1 her siter. Mrs. Frank Smith, return
home to Elgin, [11.
Phillips who have bees
the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Kelley,
turned to Indianapolis, Ind.
Backus one
ths year.
Sioux Falls
re­
Mrs. Thompson who. has been the
guest of her mother, Mrs. Darnow. re
turned home to Oconnomowoc, Wis.
Beginning the 22nd, Cook & Odee will
sell thier entire stock of wall paper,
hammocks, baseball goods etc. at cost.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Williams, who
have been the guests of their niece,
Mrs.
Cbaa.
Joues.
hicago.
returned bone
to
September wheat opened in Minue
apolis today at 81|, closed at 82, cash
No. 1 old, 89J No. 1, new, 85 local,
old, 73 to 75 new, 68 to 70 barley, 25 to
Lost or stolen, 5 months old pointer
pup, white with brown ears and small
brown spot on haunches.
$•" will be
A
reward of
paid lav bis return to J.
E.
Tlios. Flynn who has been with his
uncle, Mgr. Flynn, in this city for the
past several montns, went to Waterloo,
Wis., on a two weeks' visit with his
mother.
Prof. Avery writing fioin Valparaiso
Ind., states that the city schools will
open the first Monday in September
the 7th. Prof. Avery will reach house
September 1.
Farm for sale, cheap. Se of
Rev. E.
H.
sertfcw
'.i. township 105, range 53, also swj of
action 10, township 105, range 53.
bargain if taken within a few days
Inquire at Cook & Odee's drug store
Mrs. Dudley who has for sale tin
former W. F. Smith residence propeity
will lie at the house Saturday morning
and will te pleased to show through the
a* anyone who may desire to pur
chuse.
Edson of Grace church is
absent from the city, attending convo
cation at Crow Creek agenry. Rev
Mr. Edson will spend next month in the
Black
Hills Io the interest of cnurch
work.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Ripley request
The Daily Leader to publicly express
their heartfelt thanks to friends and
neighbors for their kindness during
their late bereavement, the death of
their beloved daughter, Irene.
Reports from Garrett Lyon? continue
unsatisfactory. His brother "Andrew
employed as a stationary engineer in a
Canada town, was caught in the belting
a day or two ago and had one of his
legs so badly injured
that amputation
may become necessary.
A carload of watermelons on track
from Jewett Bros, of Sioux Falls, was
broken oj eu in the Madison yards an.l
a n urn tier stolen. Jos. Welling called
officer McGoven's attention to the
theft and he located the boys who com
mitted the crime
aad prosecution
will
The sale of Mrs. Dudley residence,
corner Washington avenue and Sixth
stieet, will take place, at auction, Sat
nrday at 2 p. ni. Ladies as well as
gentlemen are invited to attend. This
is one of the finest residences in the city
and will make a deligthful home for
some one.
Peter
of
Lake county's
most successful farmers, wnose farm is
located northwest of the city, brought
to The Daily Leader office today a sam
pie of apples of The Duchess variety
from his orchard. Mr. Backus' orchard
comprises five acies, mostly
in
beating,
and he sold five bushels of apples in
Madison today. Tne fruit is large and
of delicious flavor. Mi. Backus exjiects
to harvest
about
fifty bushels of apples
Argus Leader 90:
There
was a report on the streets this morning
that B. C. McCrossan was dead. This
pro.ed incorrect. However, Mr. Mc
Crossan, who has been in verj' feeble
condition for some time had a sinking
sp 11 yesterday afternoon and last night
was so low that it was not thought that
ho would survive the night. This morn
ing he bright) lied up consideiably and
is resting us well
as eeald be
effected
this afternoon.
Auction sale. I will sell at public
auction on Saturday, August 22nd, at!
2 p. m., the residence corner of Wash
intgon avenue and Sixth street. This
is one of the liest homes in the city anil
in one of the finest locations, now own
ed by Mrs. Marian V. Dudley, ot Flor
ida. This place will be sold for caah
only and at a reasonable price. The
light is reseived to accept or reject any
or all bids. Any person desiring to buy
such a home is iuvited to look at this
place on afternoou of sale or Friday
previous
-Wm. Lee,
City Auctioneer.
••OT
An tow fcMatfi
Or Hotoba'Sptrifua PUUeureaU fcldMr lite. BM» I ty Cuott #4M§lfc
Add HuriiM Ow CtiwMM artT.T
DUTY'S REWARD.
Railroad Official Servtl
Years Honorably
Retired.
Miss Nellie
Fifty
Wright of
Wentworth
has been visiting in the city, has been
a student in Chicago for tne past several
years, making her home with an uncle,
Mr. Whited, who has visited Madison
several times. Nellie relates
a
circum
stance which illustrates how men of
business pass their lives in a large city,
wnicn also serves as an object lesion for
young men, and again shows that great
corporations are not always as heartless
as they are sometimes written down.
At the age of alxmt nineteen years, Mr.
Whited took the position of ticket seller
in the Rock Island depot in Chicago
and was continuously in the service of
the company for fifty years, lacking two
months, when he letired about a year
ago on account of failing health. Dur
ing that time be passed through all the
lines of promotion until be reached the
position of general ticket agent, a posi
tii n he held many years at a munificent
salary with scores of clerks and as »ist
ants. TJjhm his retiiement, the com
pany continued to allow him a life sal
ary of |100 a montn. And what seems
even more generous and thoughtful,
when Mr. Whited retired the offices of
the depot were being remodeled and
newly furnished. When the work was
completed he recieved a letter advising
him of the new arrangement of the
offices and stating that his old desk had
lieen retained in its place and at any
time he felt "like coming down to the
offices his desk would lie at his service,
not for work but as an associate. This
is an illustiation that faithfulness to
duty, in any capacity, brings honor and
competence in declining
years.
IDEAL OF MODESTY.
As
Mm
Guest of Vinnie Ream-
Hoxie, Mrs. Dudley Will Sit
tor a Model.
Mrs. Dudley who is a guest at the
Lake Park hotel in this city, will go to
St. Paul next week by special invitation
of Mrs. Ream-Hoxie. Mrs. Hoxie is
the wife of Maj. Hoxie, U. S. A., who
has visited this section on hunting ex
uisions. As Vinnie Ream, Mrs. Hoxie
known tne world over as a sculptress,
having modeled the forms and features
if many noted people, including the
statue of Abraham Lincoln in the ro
tunda of the national capitol at Wash
ington. Mis. Hoxie has invited Mr»
Dudley to sit for a bust model which
will be entitled "Ideal of Modesty."
Mrs. Hoxie's suojects have heretofore
been of the hero order, but having re
ntly met her friend, Mrs. Dudley, she
lecaine very much interested in the
symmetrical form and poise of her head
and gained her consent to sit for a mod
wuich she immediately suggested
should be entitled, "Ideal of Modesty."
In her sittings Mrs. Dudley will lie en
gaged reading one of her favoiite
authors whicn will at once portray tin
features the famous sculptress is desir
ous of perpetuating in clay as an em
blem, "Ideal of Modesty."
WRITING TO-DAY.
Class for Teachers* Certificates
Taking Examination Before
Sujt,. Krueger.
At M* office in the trow* to
day, Supt. Krueger has a class of
teachers for eaximnation, as follows:
Mollie Carmody, Mollie Honhlin. of
Oldham Fannie Cole, of Winfxed Em
ily Sehjodt, Martha
V.
and second grade certifit
A
Little Early Riser
now and then, at bedtime will cure con
stipation, billiousness and liver troubles
DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the
famous little pills that cure by arousing
the secretions, moving the l»ow*»ls gent
ly, yet effectually, and giving such tone
and strength to the glands of the stom
ach and liver that t.ho cause of the
trouble is removed entirely, and if their
use is continued for a few days there
will be no return of the complaint. Sold
A MOTHER'S FAITH.
Touching Story of S South Da
kota Mother's Wait for the
Return of a
Son.
Frank X#fter,
a well known ex-news
pajier man of South Dakota, who now
represents one of the great land com
Iani^s which recently purchased a vast
tract from one of the nortnwestern rail
roads, was recently encamped with
prosjiective land buyers beside a spri n
that bubbled up at the base of a hill or
bntte that could be seen for many mile*
over the Dakota plain.
At a little distance
were
the crum­
bling walls of a deserted sod house.
The roof had long since fallen in, and
rain and wind were slowly leveling the
walN, and yet quite a section stood,
defying the elements., dark and lonely,
iike the ruins of some frontier fort. A
faint footpath could lie discerned, al
most overgrown with glass, leading
from the cabin to tne spring. On top
of the bill was what apjieared to be a
section corner stake, such as are driven
by government surveyors, but which in
reality was a rude cross, near which
was a grave. The mound was marked
by a pile of stones.
The cabin was once the home of an
old woman who was a very devout
Catholic, and she had the cross erected
on the top of the bntte. The old lady
had a little income from property in the
east. and herr she lived for many yeais
a life of solitude and prayer. Her bus
band had died some years liefore she
took up her residence on the lonely Da
kota prairie, and an only son had fled
from hi* eastern home to escape the
penalty of some jietty crime.
Her constant prayer was for
her
ooy 's
return and it was answered at last in a
curious manner. On stormy winter
nights she was accustomed to hang a
lantern on the cross to guide (iclated
berdeis or travelers along the trail pass
ing near her home. One Ditter cold
night, after she had Ming out the lan
tern, she heard the shout of a lost trav
eler. Out of the darkness came the
form of a man, who was nearly frozen.
It was her long-lost son who had been
rescued from death by the friendly
light of the lantern wheh she had placet!
on the wooden cross.
He is today a prosperous ranchman
near the Missouri river. He owns the
and where his mother lived, and fre
quently visits her grave to see that it
has not been molested. As long as lie
lives it is nis intention to keep the
wooden cross on top of tne hill as a
monument to the faith and devotion of
bis
mother.
THE HUNTERS.
Governor en Law Enforcement
Farmer Has Fun With Og
Trainer.
Milbank dispatch, 20: Never in thf
hhtory of Grant county have the game
laws iK'en so strictly enforced as this
year. Game Warden Mount has devot
ed his entire time to looking alter law
breakers, and so far has rounded up five
different parties, and in each case has
secured a conviction. The sentiment of
the true sportsmen is for a vigorous
enforcement ot the law and Governor
Herreid has written the game warden
commending him for his faithful work
and urging him to continue to enforce
the law. When the seas in opens Sep
temher 10 there will be splendid shmt
ing as the birds ate fkniiiul and tin
cover good.
Watertown
Jones, of Went
worth: Marie Spear, Clara Siverson,
Oiphra Putnam, Alliertice Martin, Clara
Hanson, Tbela Gossage, Jennie Flem
ing Catherine Berg, L. E. Martin.
Louise Gregor. Ethel Goodroad, Mollis
£. Garry, Lillian Fox, Josie Fetz, Grace
Doescher, Alice M. Boyd, Milton
Barnes, Adelaide Avery, Susie Runyan,
Will Nicholson of Madison Pearl E.
Follow, Julia C. Jacob, Anna Muggli,
of Rainoua. Two are writing for first
grade, 13 for second and 14 for third.
The third grade list is large because
six months experience is required for
first
dispatch.
30:
Items
professional man
to tell you tnat you do."
"Say. Mr. Farmer, bow
country
herer'
"Well, now.
are
creeping into the local papers that in
dicate a growing aversion on the part of
farmers to the jiraetice of city sports
training their dogs on
the
farmers
piemise-t. This may oe owing to th«
unwarranted privileges -and arrogance
of a few of tne would be dog trainers.
A
was
rambling
through an uncut hay field when nalted
by the ownei of the plat* and here is
the conversation
as
recorded by the
gramaphone under the automobile seat
"Hi, there, who gave you fellows per
mission to train dogs in this field
"Don't need permission to tr*in dogs
in any field."
'Dou't, eh! Well
I come
down here
mueb of
and
I
thi*
do
yoa own
abuut
hain't got no map of
my belongings with me, bat
I
good hit of it in general
own a
and this fail
of
pasture in particular."
"Will you please be so kind as to tell
us where we could work these dogs a
few minutes without tramping down
your hay seed and tumbling weeds?
•'Well. ym. Beckuu 1 wili It'
would be a durn notion mean fellow
that wouldn't give that much informa
tion to any one so mucn in need of it
you be. Just try working the road over
there and I guess you won't be moles
ted."
THE BIGGEST EVER.
Travelers Say South fhrtwta
Pulling Off Biggest Crop in
History of State.
Mi. Ayers is a member of the Pierre
capital committee, which is made up ot
Pierre's prominent citizens. He did
not care to discuss the prospects in the
capital election to be held in the fall
1904. "Pierre is saying nothing at tnis
time about that matter," Mr. Ayers
said cautiously.
Mystery Still Unsolved.
Detroit. Aug. 20—The murder
four-year-old Alphonse limes, who.
mutilated body was found Tuesday,
remains unsolved. Charles Edwards,
the suspect arrested, Is ill hold, but
the police believe ho lb not guilty.
M«r« Bodies Recovered.
Ilanna, Wyo., Aug. 20.—Sixteen ad
dltional bodies of the victims of the
mine explosion have been recovered
and the work of the rescuers It neai!
completed. All those taken out we
In an advanced state of decomposltici.
Cincinnati Detective Kills a Man.
Cincinnati, Aug. 20.—DetectL''
Charles M. Gilmsley of the police
force shot and killed James Mitchell
in the Western portion of the city.
Mitchell had assaulted Qiituslejr etui
knocked him down.
GIN BUCK" A NEW ORINK.
It la Thai
Lilt* a Rlfker Except
UlnRpr Ale la 1 •«•!.
Nearly every summer some n-w drink
Is invented and beeoines popular in th
bars over the country, but so far this
season none of several new decoctions
that were started out as the glimmer's
fud In the drinking line has obtained a
lasting iKipularlty, says the Kansas
City Star. In Virginia, the home of the
mint Julep, an cfl'ort was made to super
sede this favorite drink. The new bev
erage was practically the same as the
inlnt Julep, except that it contained cu
racoa, a cordial. But the new drink
didn't prove popular. Curacoa, howev
er, ts largely used this summer to flavor
drinks.
AlMiut the only new drink called for
ot the lending hotels in Kansas City Is
the "gin buck." This is quite popular.
It is
composed
JEWELRY 25
Is
Sioux City Journal. 20: Thomas
H. A vers, of Pierre, S. D,, was in
Sioux City yesterday en route botnc
from a ten days' trip in Nebraska.
"South Dakota has one of the largest
Tops of grain in this year ever known
in the state's history," Mr. Arvers siid
it the hotel Mondamiu. "The grain
was well develojied and the heads were
tilled out in a remarkable way. Th.
state will profit from our banner crops
if this year, which are better than in
any of the adjoining states. It is ex
iected that after the c:ops are out of
the way in the adjoining states there
will be a good deal ot visiting in our
state by land owners of tne adjoining
states, and land values will be given a
fresh boost. The perHm» who
in Dakota lands last year are realizing
handsomely upon their investments
The state will !w very prosperous. The
range country lying west of Pierre is
still being lioinesteaded by large
numbers of persons, and it is the belief
that most of the persons who take the^e
lands expect to settle upon them
That tne country will lie utilized for
geneiai farming within a few years.'
of the Juice of half a
lime, a Jigger of dry gin. and then the
glass is
filled
up with ginger ale. The
gin buck" differs from the rlckey only
In the use of ginger ale instead of wa
ter.
Bdoctt* soar bo»«M With CUMNtl,
Gundy Cathartic, cum constipation forevefc
IM-Sk* li ti
We Have Bought a Large Line.
By accident, it seemed, together with a little nerve, ^we managed to
get the manufacturer's sample line of strictly new and up to date goods at
a rediculously low price, and not being in need of them, as our stock is al
ready comple e, they will be sold for TEN DAYS ONLY at 25 per cent off.
See what we can offer. Every article the same as we carry.
ASK FOR OUR CATALOGUE—Every article guaranteed.
Date of Sale Sept. 5 to 15
STODDARD & HALSTEAD.
a specialty,
A Large Show Case Filled
EYES EXAHlNED FREE
O E E O I A
ROOM.
with those beautiful LEATHER (MODS wMft OflwMt Ufffl,
Indian Heads, Landscapes and I'loral decorations on such
useful and ornamental articles as Table Covers, Sofa Pillows,
Tobacco Pouches, Cigar Cases, Shopping Bags, Whisk Holders
Card Cases and Wall Decorations, using the entire skin, and
Memorandum Uooks. In fact every and any article that can
be made up from this desirable material which preserves the
real art for almost a life time.
Kasonic Temple.
a
gaa3aQ0nBnHiaQQHtJuua0GiaijiB0CJEiuyuHBiiii"JQBEiM
F. C. SMITH
The Complete
Furniture Store.
R. C. McCALLISTER.
(Bverytbinf In the line of house furnishiaf.
UNDERTAKING
ill
charge of licensed embalmer for
Minnesota and South Dakota. The latest and
most refined appliances. Calls answered day
or night.
anoi3BonooonBBBnnB«aDcrar.BCBceaooisoBBBn«an«ioonooMi«iiBB«io«
30 DAYS
CLEARANCE SALE
20 per cent off.
These are days when we lose money wisely. We let
profit and sometimes some of the cost go, that we may enter
the Fall markets with empty tables and shelves and ready
cash. This, we think is good business, and explains WHY
these cut prices are made.
Men's, Boy's and Children's Clothfnj, Hats, Ctpi, Al*
paca Coats, Crash Suits, White Vests and Belts all must so at
at cut prices.
This will give you an idea of whats doing hera.
$25 Suits, now $20
$20 Suits, now $16
$15 Suits, now $12
Don't Wait. The best goes first and no more goods to be
bad at that price.
GBINAGEB BROS.
The Clothiers.
If thero is onetime more than another
that a woman looks like a real angel, it
is after completing a courae in Rocky
Mountain Tea. Hricgs back that girl
ish beauty. -Frauk Smith.
IJMIMS
Phone call, 1.
I
$10 Suits, now $8
S7.50 Suits, non *6
$5 Suits, now $4
•v
1

xml | txt