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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 04, 1905, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1905-04-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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KSTAUIilSlI Kh 1IS5U*
MATTER OF HEALTH
&AkiNG
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
MS
HO SUBSTITUTE
RUSSIANS WILL FIGHT
RENLWAL OF HOSTILITIES EX­
PECTED TO BEGIN SHORTLY
BELOW GUNSHU PAt*.
IZAR'S FORCES READY FOR BATTLE
CONCENTRATION OF ARMY COM
PLETED, WITH ADVANCE
LINES AT SIPINGHAI.
Gunshu Pass, Manchuria, April 4.—
A renewal of fighting Is expected
shortly. The concentration of the
Russian army is complete, with its
advance lines south of the station of
Slpinghai, seventy-four miles north of
Tie pass. The Japanese are screening
their movements well by means of
cavalry and it is difficult to locate
the bulk of their army. A heavy
movement seems to be in progress
on the Russian flanks. The railroad
station at Changtufu, forty to fifty
miles above Tie pass, is occupied by
Japanese artillery, but bo far as as
certainable it does not cover a large
body of troops.
A twowheelwl cart of th® Rubso
Chinese bank containing more than
$500,000, which wa» lost during the
retreat from Mukden, has been found,
but the cash chest of the Ninth regi
ment of artillery, which was also lost,
la still undiscovered.
A movement of Chinese bandits led
by Japanese officers through Mongolia
In the direction of Tsitsihar, 300 miles
west of liar bin, has been reported
and pressure is being brought by the
Japanese in China for au open alli
ance with Japan. Yuan Shi Kai, gov
ernor of Pechili province, and Gen
eral Ma. commander of the Chinese
troops 4a the frontier, are said to be
at the head of this agitation. Gen
eral Linevitch's headquarters are in
General Kuropatkln's old train.
SERIOUS RIOT AT WARSAW.
Four Jew* Killed and Forty Wounded
by Soldiers.
Warsaw, April 4.—A serious con
flict occurred during the evening in
Dv.ika street, where a Jewish socialist
society had organized a demonstra
tion. The troops, which came to dis
perse the gathering, fired into the
crowd, killing four persona and
wounding forty others.
The trouble began when, under the
pretext of holding a memorial meet
ing for a late Jewish socialist leader,
a crowd of over 1,000.. mostly Jews,
carrying red flags, marched into I)zlka
street and was met by a mixed po
lice and military patrol of twenty.
The police declare the socialists
fired revolvers at them, the leaders In
citing the mob to attack the patrol,
Which thereupon fired several volleys
into the crowd. Four men were killed
and forty wounded.
RU8SIANS ROUTED BY JAPS.
Village of Mienhuachleh Occupied by
Mikado's Troops.
Tokio, April 4.—A part of the Kaiy
xnan force drove the Russians from
Mienhuachleh and occupied the vil
lage and northern heights March 31.
The silu&UuA la otter dlructiuas Id
unchanged.
Ouktomsky Demands Courtmafttaf.
St. Petersburg, April 4.—Rear Ad
miral i'riuce Ouktomsky has arrived
in St. Petersburg and has demanded
a trial by public courtmartial to clear
himself of the charge of being respon
sible for the losses sustained by the
Port Arthur squadron Aug. 10 last.
He denies that he gave the order to
return to Port Arthur.
Ctar Does Not Mention Peace.
8t. Petersburg, April 4.—General
Batjanoff, the recently appointed com
mander of the '*nirl I.lAnrhurlan
army, who lum hed svith Emperor
Nicholas during the day, discussed
with his majesty the military situa- i
tion in the Far East. He says the
emperor did not mention the question
®f peace. WAR
Military Service Lew Repealed.
St. Petersburg, April 4.—An impe
rial manifesto was published in the
Finland Gazette during the day direct
ing that in compliance with the re
quest of the Finnish states the mili
tary service law for Finland issued
in ,lul\, 1001, be temporarily repealed
pending legislative settlement of tha
quest loft.
DIES OF HIS WOUNDS.
Woutd-Be Assassin of Lodz Police
Commissioner.
I .oili, Russian Poland, April 4,—The
would-be assassin of Police Commis
sioner Szabalovicz of the Second dis
trict, who was seriously injured Sat
urday afternoon by a bomb which wa3
thrown at him in the street, is dead.
He never regained consciousness after
being cut down by the policemen who
arrested him.
Considerable excitement was caused
at midnight by two Cossacks who at
tacked four pedestrians, killing two
and wounding the others.
The governor general has prohib
ited the sale of revolvers. The gui'
dealers have been ordered to enclose
all revolvers in sealed cases aud to
band them over to the police.
WILL BE GONE TWO MONTHS
PRESIDENT LEAVES WASHING
TON ON MIS SOUTHERN
AND WESTERN TRIP.
Washington, April 4.—With cheers
and good wishes resounding at the
Pennsylvania depot the president at
9:05 a. m. left on a special train for a
trip through the South and West.
Among those at the station were
many friends of the president, includ
ing Postmaster General Cortelyou
and Secretary Metcalf of the depart
ment of commerce and labor.
The special train, which i# one of
the finest the Pennsylvania road ever
has sent out of Washington, consists
of three cars, the president's private
car Rocket, the Pullman sleeper For
est and the combination baggage and
buffet car Viceroy. The train is hand
somely fitted and contains every
known appliance to insure the com
fort aud safety of the passengers. In
the party besides the president were
Secretary William Loeb, Jr., General
S. «. M. Young, Dr. Alexander Lam
bert, Lieutenant C. R. Forteseue, one
of the president's aides A. C. Latta
and J. I.. McGrew, stenographers to
the president H. A. Stropmeyer, pho
tographer, and representatives of the
newspaper press associations.
The trip is being made primarily to
enable the president to attend the re
union of his old regiment, the rough
riders, which is to be held at San
Antonio, Tex., next Friday, and to
hunt big game in Oklahoma and Colo
rado. Incidentally the president will
Deliver Notable Addresses
at several places. His first important
stop will be at Louisville, Ky., where
he will be the guest of the city for
three hours. He will go from Louis
ville directly to St. Louis and thence
to San Antonio, stopping at several
places on the way, among them
Spearman and Dallas, Tex.
After leaving San Antonio the pres
ident will go to Oklahoma for a wolf
hunt and proceed thence to Colorado
to hunt big game in the mountains.
Unless it should be necessary on ac
count of unforeseen circumstances to
curtail the trip the president will be
absent from Washington about two
months. Definite plans for the trip,
after he shall leave Oklahoma, have
not been made, the purpose of the
president being to adjust his plans
to the conditions as they may exist at
the time. While he expects to be in
the wilds of Colorado for a consid
erable time he will keep in constant
touch, by meanR of couriers to the
nearest telegraph station, with Wash
ington and thus will be enabled to
attend to such Important business as
may demand his personal attention.
Dr. Lambert, who accompanies the
president, was his physician in New
York and has hunted throughout the
country wMttk the president will
visit.
DEADLOCK CONTINUES.
yremier,
MEMBERSHIP OF NEW PAN­
AMA CANAL BOARD.
ALLOTMENT OF SALARIES PUBLISHES
CHAIRMAN SHONTS TO RECEIVE
$30,000 PER YEAR AND TRAV­
ELING EXPENSES.
Washington, April 4—The personnel
of
the new isthmian canal commission
is as follows:
Theodore P. Shonts, chairman
Charles E. Magoon, governor of canal
zone John F. Wallace, chief engi
neer Rear Admiral M. T. Endicott,
Chairman's Salary $30,000.
"The president has made an order
allowing a salary of $7,500, with trav
eling expenses, to each member of
the commission and to the chairman
of the commission the additional com
pensation of $22,500, to the chief engi
neer the additional compensation of
$17,.100 and to the governor of the
zone the additional compensation of
$10,000. The head of each department
is allowed the use of a furnished
house upon the isthmus and his trav
eling expenses when traveling on the
business of the commission. The
total Is |102,000. The salaries and
allowances under the former commis
sion amounted to $120,000.
"Professor William H. Burr and Mr.
William Barclay Parsons, civil engi
neers, will be appointed as members
of the consulting lHard of engineers."
The commissions of Messrs. Shonls,
Magoon, Endicott, Hains and Harrod
were delivered to them during the
day and they took the oath of office
1
as isthmian canal commissioners.
They immediately called upon Secre
tary of War Taft and it is expected
I they will enter upon their duties at
once.
SEEK8 NEW FORTUNE.
Ex-Senator Stewart Will Remove to
Nevada Gold Fields.
Washington, April 4.—A pointer on
the uncertainty of politics and wealth
is found in the removal of William M.
Stewart to Tonopath, Nev., where he
goes to establish a law office and
keep an eye on the mineral develop
ments. He will start in bright and
chipper to build up a new fortune for
himself.
Ex Senator Stewart la seventy-two
years of age, but seems hale and
hearty. He went to California when
gold was discovered and began work
I
Hungarian Opposition Rejects Aus­|
trian Concessions.
Budapest, April 4.—The executive
committee of the opposition parties
Aas rejected the proposed compromise
between the crown and the combined
opposition by which it would be pos
sible to effect the formation of a cab
inet. Count Julius Andrassy, the for
mer
informed the committee
that 1 had learned that only a small
part of the proposed Increases in mili
tary expenditure could be postponed.
The committee decided that so limlt
jed a concession was not acceptable
Und did not form a basis for further
negotiations.
Wlth pick and shovel. He accumiu
la ted a fortune and until recently was
regarded as a millionaire. His prop
erty dwindled away until now it is
I necessary for him to resume the prac
tice of law. He hopes to profit by
new gold or silver discoveries and
will do some prospecting between le
gal cases.
I Mr. Stewart senr 4 thirty y«r» in
the United States e. aate.
Five Jap Dragoons Kilted.
St. Petersburg, April 4.—A Russian
patrol during the night of March 27
surrounded a Japanese patrol, consist
ing of six dragoons, in the village of
I
Bnichanchentse, on the extreme Rus
elan left. Five of the Japanese were
killed. A aergeant was captured.
tf AOTSON, SOUTH DAKOTA, TITKSOAY. APRIL
COMMISSION IS NAMEOi DATE OF ISSUANCE FIXED
DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES
/M'I'!/It!
Jl'IHiK t'il.MU.ES E. MAliOOX.
[Governor of Panama canal zone.]
U. S. N. Brigadier General Peter C.
Mains, U. S. A., retired Colonel Os
wald M. Ernst, Corps Engineers, U. S.
A. Pen jam in M. Harrod.
These names were announced at the
war department during the day and
in connection with the announcement
Secretary Taft gave out for publica
tion a statement showing the allot
ments of salaries to the new commis
sioners and his own letter to the
president and one from the latter ex
plaining the plan of reorganization of
the commission, the reasons therefor
and the particular duties to be as
signed to each commissioner. The
first reads as follows:
MANDATE f*i NORTHERN SECURI
TIES CA8E FORTHCOMING
ON APftli. 1?.
Washington, April 4^-In the su
preme court of the United States dur
ing the day the chief justice handed
down the opinion of the court in the
case of llarriman vs. the Northern
Securities company, the decision in
which was announced several weeks
ago. The motion for the immediate
issuance of the mandate was denied,
the daty for Issuance being fined for
April 17.
After stating the case at length the
chief justice said:
In the present case complainantf
seek the return of property delivered
to the Securities company pursuant to
an executed contract of sale on the
ground of illegality of that contract,
but the record discloses no special
considerations of equity, justice or
public policy which justify the courts
in relaxing the rigor of the rule which
bars a recovery. The circuit court
decrees and the action of the attorney
general of the United States put at
rest any question that the ratable
distribution resolved upon was In vio
lation of public policy.
Contrary to the Sherman Act.
"And it is clear enough that the de
livery to complainant of a majority of
the total Northern Pacific stock and
a ratable distribution of the remain
ing assets to the other Securities
stockholders would not only be in
itself inequitable but would directly
contravene the object of the Sherman
act and the purposes Of the govern
ment suit.
"The Northern Pacific system, taken
in connection with the Burlington sy
m, is competitive with the Unio
Pacific system and it seems obviou
to us, the entire record considered,
that decree sought by complainant
would lend to smother that competi
tion.
"While the superior equities as
against complainants' present claim
of the many holders of Securities
shares, who purchased in reliance on
the belief that they thereby acquire.!
a ratable interest in al assets of th
Securities company are too plain to b••
ignored.
The illegal contract could not bi
made legal by estoppel, but the own
ership of the assets UP affected by a
special interest in complainants could
be placed beyond dispute on their
part by their conduct in holding the
Securities company out to the world
as unconditional owner."
GOVERNMENT LOSES CASE.
Decision Affecting Collection of Phil
ippine Duties.
Washington, April 4. Justice
Holmes of the supreme court of the
United States delivered the opinion of
that court in the case of Henry W.
Peabody & Co. and Warner, Barnes
& Co. vs. the United States in opposi
tion to the contention of the govern
ment.
These suits were brought to recover
duties from the firms on merchandise
shipped by them from New York to
Manila between April 11, 1899, the
date when the ratifications of the
treaty with Spain were exchanged,
and Oct. 25. 1901. The decision fol
lowed the lines of the judgment of
the court in the Fourteen Diamond
Rings case, in which it was held that
after the title passed to the United
States there was nothing in the Phil
ippine insurrection of sufficient grav
ity to give the island the character of
foreign countries within the meaning
of the tariff act.
liniment for Rheumatism.
Chita. Drake, a mtul carrier at Chap
kjvillfl, Conn says: "Chamborlain's
Pain Balm is the champion of alt lini
ments. The paat year 1 was troubled a
groat h»al with rheumatism in my
shoulder. After tryinp several cures
the Htorokeeper hero r« commended thin
remedy ami it completely curod me."
There is no use of anyone suffering
from that painful ailment when this
liniment can he obtained for a small
sum. One application give prompt re
lief ami its continued use for a short
time will produce a permanent cure.
For sale by Stoddard & Haistead.
Backache is never known to those per
sons who take an occasional dose of
I'ineules. The value of the reein ob
tained from the Pine tree has long been
recognized in the treatmont of diseases
of the bladder and kidneys. One dose
of l'ineules will give relief, and one
bottle will cure. Bold by Utodderd
Hulstead.
Strikes Hidden Rocks.
When your ship of health strikes -the
hidden rocks of Consumption, Pneu­
monia,
etc, you are lost if you don't get
help from I)r. King's New Discovery for
Consumption. J. W. McKinnon, of Tal
Iftkegs Springs, Ala writes I had
been very ill with Pneumonia, under
the care of two doctors but was getting
no better when I began to take Dr.
King's New Diacovory. The first dose
gave
relief, and one bottle curred me."
Sure cure for sore throat, bronchhi
coughs and colds (iuarauteed at Htod
dard & Halatead'e drug store, pries 50
•nd 11.00. Trial bottle froe.
A friend of the Home
A fo« of the Trust
HSdMtt Inpr!ce-M*kta purest'ood*
rir.nnM" Marble
HONUHENTS
rtistB designs in
MONUMENTS,
TABLETS
and MARKERS
Efjtimates furnishes
on Cemetery
work. Drop a postal card and
get prices. I invite an inspec
tion of ray finished work.
CLAUS HEXOn,
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA
"I hare bfMi ucine C'n-.-'nrets for Insomnia, wit
which I littvi* $*1 ft.r over tweuty ye
ami I can say tljiU C'uscarcts hft'.e giv«n me Biurri
relief than any other remedy I have ever tried. 1
hftU ain'v r-'-uiuuiund them Biy Uiuuii*
belike ui. i..' y u." represented."
Thus. OilUrd. Elgin, 1U.
Best foe
The bowels
inBUUWl'ij
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Ta»teOfxvJ, DoOnod,'
Never Sicken, Weaken or 'irilie. 10c, 23c,Mc. Ne?«H
aolil in hulk. Tim cniiino tablet Ktauiped CCl.
%n
C'lrn
or yur n-.-voy
:, ni. Rernedy Co., Ci
N.
ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES
HOLLIGl t»VQ
Rocky Mount::n Tea Nugget?
A Busy i? Busy People.
ErinjjB Golden I an! F«-\?*s4 Vigo*.
A s'wiflc n, !.•».» re-fun, M**
And Kidney Trtwlik'*, I'i-vipfea. K- ww. lv.rnr
Hhvvl. Ra.1 Bivifii, lto-vd*. ll-\i tacit
m.l Backache. HV It Tea til tub
li-t ruim, S5 box tn.Ktf
II 1 t" :•»ifAVY, W Wis.
nOlOEM If JGS/.TS FOB SM i 3W PEOPiE
FAIl«.
IT it a bilious attack take Cham
berlain's Stomwch and Liver Tablots«i»i
a quick cure is certain. For sale bj
Stoddard it llidstead.
Every
Heart°Ache
i .\ i rv pain in the breast, dif
ficult breathing, palpitation,
fluttering or dizzy spell means
that your heart is straining it
self in its effort to keep in
motion. This is dangerous.
Some sudden strain from over
exertion or excitement will
completely exhaust the nerves,
or rupture the walls or arteries
of the heart, and it will stop.
Relieve this terrible strain at
once with Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure. It invigorates and
strengthens the heart nerves
and muscles, stimulates the
heart action, and relieves the
pain and miser}'.
Take no chances make your
heart strong and vigorous with
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
"I suffered tcrriHy with heart dis
ease. I have been treated by
different physicians for my trouble
without results. I wont to a physi
cian in Memphis, who claimen that
I had dropsy of the Heart. U put
the X-ray en me, nnd in connection
with his medicine he came near mak
ing a Unislt of me. Some time before
this a Mr. Young, of St. Louis, was
In our town. He paw mv condition,
and recommended lr. Miles' Heart
Cure to me. I gave it little attention
'until my return from Memphis, when
I concluded to try it, and am pleased
to say
i
three bottles eured me.
CHARLES GOODRICH.
Caruthersville, Mo.
Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure
is sold by
your druggist, who wi'l guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If it fails
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
YES WE HAVE
Date lines shown In this city ranging in price from
*, n"irflriT" i n n -n u o u u u u o a
which keeps me well.
I am liappy tp give
adornment.
this
enc
because Wine of
i'&iCE FIVE CENTS
nnr,rr-r
the Prettiest and Most Up-to-
4c. to $3 per roll
All Work FIR5T-CLASS. Call at shop and sec the Paper
or Drop me a card.
Yours respectfully,
BERT STACY,
615 Egan Avenue.
•••eeeee»»ee»e»e»»e»»eeeeeoe»ee»»eeeeeeee»e
New Seeds
Good Reliable Seeds of AU KlxuSff.
GARDEN SEEDS
and
FLOWER SEEDS
TOM CAREY,
Coal Coal
BEST GRADES OF
HARD and SOFT COAL i i
hi
3 Order now for later delivery. S
I CITY DRAY LINE i
S Phon® 63, E. J. MALONEY.
n I
C'GfliyaaE"ji5Grii3KCiBDGai5Ba0aQQ0ai6icaauauuEiGiuu!a0BBHn0nBi00B0E
CM AS. B. KENNEDY,
Pre«kl4Mit.
THE rUDlSON
State Bank
iaui^on, S. D.
Firm Loans &-t LoW?si
•^RATES^-
H-nooD
Eooton, Mass., 152 Shawrnut Ave., Oct. 25,1902
After I had been married about four months I felt iny
health conerally decline. I seemed to lose the light atep
and drawl wearily along instead. My appetite failed me
and I iwt health and strength. I was nervous and ha.1
«hootiriff pai!is through my hmba and stomarh while bear
ing down pains and constant headaches added to my misery.
The menstrual flow became more and more profuse and 1
was unfit to attend to my daily duties. My husband called
in thn* different physicians and I took enough medicine to
Mil or cure d«J. Ut it all tal... on
took V ino of Cardui. In a few days I felt a chance for tttr, my n
eral lx-alth improved and at the next tune of my periods my flow wan more
natural and I in, in Um ,*i,.
and ain now in perfcct health. I take
ati
Cardui
•will keep you free from pain.
I
ThF OROCER.
I
C. L. KENNEDY.
Vice
President.
oi caMonal doac^nf v- we of Lanlui
president, Back liay
Why don't you try for the same health Mrs. Ricker has? It is easy^to
Monre if you take Wine of Cardui according to dir^tion8. Wineof(^dui
strengthens wak and worn-out womenof any agewvlas*ijtetheimd
housewife to bear her exacting duties. Wine of Cardui makes women nt
for all the duties of womanhood. fji ,,,,
It will relieve the pains of irregularity, cures faJUi^ J°
leucorrhuja, ovarian troubles, and has been OaK
nicians considered dangerous tumors. omen at'sukn
do not suffer at the monthly periods. They do
Womu'i Club.
nf
not
WINE'CARDUI
It^tiou
gives them strong nerves freed from the irnUtiou
of W*i Cardui purchased from joor dnegi*
'A
i
wninh
iff 4. jV
v
v*.

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