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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 08, 1908, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1908-10-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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MA D1HOH.AOUTM DAKOTA.
TELEPHONE, NO. 269.
THURSDAY, OCT. 8. 1008
mw or aiiHiiOBiPTioii.
telMll.l f.»r .14.00
By aall, 1 month* ....... 9.00
»y All, 3 month* 1.00
Hy mall, 1 month ... .M
Hjr ckrrltr p.r 10
J. K. STAnl, Proptlwtor.
A HTtHL. Biflttiii Mini|ti.
REPUBLICAN IK.KU.
ftUisidont
William H. Taft, of Ohio
Vk. President
.1 um«H 8. Sherman, of New Yotk
Presidential Electors
John L. Browne of Brown
''C. Loin of Roberts
v( J. F, Hchraeder of Pennington
Cottlieb Doering of Hutchinson
Waited States Senator
•i Coe I. Crawford, of Huron
i£|greaentativcs in Congress
Charles II. Burke, of Pierre
Eben W. Martiu, of Deadwood
Governor—
R. S. Veeeey, of Wetting too Spring*
Lieutenant Governor—
11. C. Shober, of Ilighmow
Secretary of State
Samuel C. Polley, of Deadwood
AUtorney (ieneral
8. W. Clark, of Redtieid
Tloasurer—
(ieorge G. Johnson, of Canton
Commissioner of School and Public
Lands—
O. C. Dokken, of Clear Lake
Superintendent of Publio Instruction—
H. A. Ustrud, of sioux trails
Il#ilroa^ Commissioner
Robinson, of (rotrfl|
'•I (M, r'
COUNTY TICKET
State Senator
J. A. Johnson, of Madison
mpresentHtivea—
0. B. Meyera, of Chester
C. H. Thurow, of Conoofd
^lilditor
Milo U, Drake, of HamoM
nfaaurer—
J1t
-V'
P.J. Hoidal' of Snmtnit
flifiater of Deeds
1. A. Haldwin, of Wentwwtii
Supt. of School^—
L. C. Kellogg, of Nanda
County Jud^c
J. F. lilewitt, of Madisoa
8|ttes Attorney
Mann IJrdahl, of MadisoQ
Olerk of Courts—
P. Van Slyka, of Madlwa
Sheriff
L. S. Martin, of Herman
Oaiunty Coiumi.-wioner—
James Olson, of Winifred
Ofroner
K. W. Goldman, of Madiam
Mr. Taft is a campaigner of the
fAienaoafl sort and will r^uiain on the
stamp until the election day, Nov. 8.
The campaign will be closed at Youn*rs
fanro, O., on the evening ft Mtr. 4
With a speech by Mr. Tuft.
Party leaders express the belief that
Missouri is safe in the lepnulicau col
umn.
Mr. Taft will next week make a
qptaking tonr through the states of
Kentucky, TenueHsee, Georgia, North
Carolina, Virginia and Maryland.
Clear Lake Courier: There is ubso
ltttely no reason why any republican
of this state should hold
his support
from Hod. R. H. Vesttey, candidate
for
governor. He secared bis nomination
in an open and fair manner, and with
out traducing or maligning his oppou
eats, winning on bis
merits pure and
simple, and it is a noteworthy fact
that where he was best
Known he se­
cured the largest vote. His
record
AT
.. THE BIG STORE..
October 8 and 9
is
limply unassailable, and up to this
writing we have yet to find a paper in
thia state that has found aught to say
•gainat Mr. Vesaey as a citizen. He
ia act an extremist. On the contrary
1m is a level-headed, conservative
bnsi
saw man. In his own county
he has
made good in any position in which bis
neighbors have placed him, and if be
ia elected on the 3rd of next month he
will make a splendid governor.
IgJErt^OTE^AR
'K.
'i
4'
From 4:30 o'clock .m. Thursday, un
til 3 o'clock p.m. Friday, Mr. Mont
gommery will have on display at our
i Cloak Rooms, a large assortment of
F. Seigel & Bros., latest creations in
y Cloaks and Suits. Remember the
I*. date and be sure to come and look
this beautiful line over.
Wateitown, Oct. 6. -A big rally was
held at the opera house limt evening by
the rcupblcans. who had gathered from
many portions of the state to greet
Governor Hughes this morning. At
torney George W. Case faced a very
large audience when he called the
meeting to arder and introduced Con
gressman E. VV. Martin, who made the
piincijHil speech of the evening. Ml.
Martin discussed the issues of the cau
naign in a forceful way and made an
evident imprenMiou on the audience.
He wan followed oy Governor Craw
ford, who tnged all republicans to vot®
the ticket straight, and who denounced
the democratic leaders with great
vigor. The governor was well receiv
ed. He compared the expenses of the
state with the expenses ten years ago
and showed how much more there was
to do. bow much grater was the de
mand and ability to pay and de
nounced the democrats as raising an
unfair issue.
Senator Veaaey was the next speak
er. He told a numlx«r of jolly stories
and said that he had rather spend the
the rest of his days in private life than
to win his election by promising im
possibilities. Senator N'essey made a
distinctly good impression by bis grasp
of business problems and by his evi
dent sincerity of purpose.
C. Day of the Argns Leader, who
was on the platform, but not on the
list of speakers, was called oat by
Chairman Case aud responded with
btief remarks which were directed to
national isHnes.
Senator Gamble made an effective
speech in closing the rally.
All the outside guests were tnen in
vited to an informal luncheon which
was followed by a siuokei where stories
were told and experiences exchanged.
Mauy of the representatives from the
various counties reported a fine outlook
for republican success.
BAHKRECEIVER
Makea Exceptional Record in
Cleaning Up Affair* of
Defunct
Hot Springs, Oct. An exceptional
record has been made by J. C. John
son, reciever of the Hot Springs Na
tional banR. which closed its doors
almut a year ago with deposits aggre
gating about #125,000, iu settling the
alTaiis of the failed bank. Not a single
depositor will lose a cent, while on
the otner hand each depositor will re
ceive interest on his deposits during
the time it has bevn tied up while the
affairs of be failed bank were being
adjusted.
George D. Horias, cashier of the
failed bank, on August 17, appeared
before Judge Car
land, of the United
States court in Sioux Falls, and enter
ed a plea of guilty to counts in an in
dictment charging bim with having
made false reports of the bank's condi
tion to the couiptrollei of the currency
and with other iriegularities in connec
tion with his management of the bank.
Receiver Johnson now has notified
the depostors that a final dividend has
been paid oy the comptroller of the
currency us fast as the necessary re
ceipts and recei'ei's certificates are
presented. This final dividend will
pay each claim iu full, together with
interest to date of the final payment.
After the bank closed its doors
many of the depositors feared they
never would recover a cent of their
deposits and many otners had given
up all hope of ever receiving a penny
of their earnings of years, which had
l)een deposited in the failed bank.
Their delight upon being notified that
final payment now will be made
them, and that they also will receive
interest upon their deposits daring
the time tbier money has been tied
up, can be imagined.
oak Opening
A O N S O N
GREAT RALLY.
Republican Leaeer* Hold
Big Rally at Water
town.
Johnaoa tm& worked faith­
tfXl
i'-", *^4. J1 J/K -AjX'V!
I j- .v ''li' J*-' V ''4'*• ~f
fully and hard to b-ing about this re
salt. and be is given full credit by
the depositors tor having fully pro
tected their inteiests. The stock
holders in the bank were the heavy
losers bv the failure of the intstitu
tion.
The Poeopl«'s National bank, which
was organized after the failure of the
Hot Springs Natianal bank, materially
aided in hastening the payment of the
final dividend, as it purchased and paid
a good price for a large amount of the
assets of the failed bank.
A HIGHllCKER.
Breezy Mabelle Corey Says
Alice Is an Undutiful
Daughter.
Chicago, Oct. f5. -Mabelle Oilman
Corey and her husband, Williazu E.
Corey, and a party of gnests tarried
today in Chicago, en route to the
Corey shooting lodge, near Ironwood,
Mich.
Being asked if she knew Mrs. Alice
Longsworth, Mrs Corey answered:
"I do not. I am not a society woman
and know very few people who are ac
uuainted with the president's daugh
ter. But isn't it funny bow she has
disobeyed her father
"You laugh Djn't you know what
1 mean. Yon know his views on race
suicide. Has sne followed theui
V
She
should be a more dutiful daughter."
The Logan statae cangbt Mrs. Cor
ey's eye.
"What a fanny looking horse he is
riding," she exclaimed. "Look how
high the horse is holding bis leg, and
St. Gaudens modelled it. My I What
poor art!"
Then aside to her maid: "I bet I
could kick higher than the horse is
holding his leg."
"I want the American people to
know some of the good things I am
doing," she went on. becoming seti
oust. "In Paris I am educating tweuty
tive children. They will some day be
the world's great authors, artists and
public men. How proud 1 will be of
them if they make the world nobler
and better!"
MAYFLOWER COMES TO GRIEF
Old Cup Defender Badly Battarad In
Atlantic Storm.
New York, Oct. 8.—Caugut In one
of the fiercest hurricanes that recently
have been lashing the Souih^VU&ntlc
the old America's cup defender May
flower came to grief last Saturday
while on her way with her crew of
Harvard students to search for a fa
bled galleon sunk off the coast of Ja
maica with a rich treasure in her ho!d.
The Panama Railroad line steamer
Advance brought the news of the die
aster when she arrive*^.from the canal
zone. Captain Hummel said the Ad
vance had been hove to for eight
hours, so violent was the galo and so
h'gh the seas, when on resuming his
course he sighted a small vessel dis
masted and flying signals of distress.
She turned out to be the Mayflower.
Tfcsjr wera then about throe hundred
•lies east of the Florida coast aad the
gale stiil was raging. The little craft,
with only a stump of her mainmast
standing and a little bit of sail set to
steady her, was riding the storm gal
lantly.
The Advance stood by for five hours
without being able to launch a boat.
At length an unknown fruit steamer
came along and the Advance left her
standing by the disabled boat. Cap
tair Hummel said he saw five men on
the deck of the Mayflower. Th^y were
probably the four Harvard students
and their navlg.itor. In addition they
carried out of this port on Sept. 19 a
Japaneae who was to act as cook.
Situation Again Grave.
Richmond, Va., Oct. 8.—Reports
from Arvonia indicate that the situa
tion in Buckingham county, the scene
of recent outlaw depredations, is again
grave. Edmund Hubbard, common
wealth's attorney for Buckingham
county, has telegraphed Governor
fiwanson for assistance, requesting
that detectives )m JMrrfed te tbe aceae.
".,
i
BELIEVES IT IS
UNNECESSARY
Roosereft Decides Not to 4»
on the Stump.
HAD MANY INVITATIONS
Annauneaa Receipt of Numerous Re
quests for Speeches in Support of
Taft, but Ha Finally Concludes Not
ta Accede to Them—Confers With
Visitors From Several States en the
Political Situation.
Washington, Oct. 8. President
Roosevelt told Senator He«enwajr of
Indiana that he did not consider it
necessary for bin to make speeches in
support of Mr. Taft The president
aaid he had received numerous re
quests to go on the stump, but he had
derided not to accede to them.
The president conferred on the po
litical situation with William L. Ward,
national committeeman for New York
Senator Hemenway and D. W. Mul
vane, Republican national committee
man for Kansas. Both Senator He
•b on way and Mr. Mulvane told the
president everything was favorable
for Taft in their states. Mr. Ward
announced that Secretary Root will
deliver an address in New York on
Oct. 31 and that he is trying to induce
the secretary to make other speeches.
ABOLISH ALL CUT RATES.
Western Roads Propose to Charge
Two Cents Straight.
Chicago, Oct. 8.—The proposition of
the passenger officials of the Western
railroads to abandon all excursion
fares at less than 2 cents a mile In
the territory west of Chicago and east
of the Missouri river will probably be
left to the eaecutlve officials of the
reads for Onal decision.
A meeting of the Western Pensen
ger association was heM hi.re to con
sider the plan to abolish the low
rates, but after lengthy consideration
the passenger officials decided that
they were ndt yet ready to take weh
an Important step and the meeting
adjourned without oomiag to any
agreement.
It was stated after the meeting that
the roads were practicaly agreed that
the low excursion fares were making
such serious inroads on their passen
ger revenues that they ought to be
abandoned, but that the question was
too big a one to be settled on short
notice.
POLICEMAN LOSES HIS LIFE
Enters Burning Building in Search of
Oocu pants.
New York, Oct. 8.—After rescuing
an aged woman from a burning house
Policeman Nicholas Nestor of Jersey
City plunged again into the blazing
building and met death by suffocation.
After turning in the alarm for the fire,
which he had discovered in the cellar
of a house on Ocean avenue, Nestor
rushed up stairs, aroused the sleeping
inmates and ran again to the street to
turn in a second alarm. Meanwhile
all had escaped excepting Mrs. Witt
nebert, old and feeble. Nestor fought
his way to her room and taking her
in his arms carried her through the
flames and smoke to the sidewalk. He
then returned to the building. He was
not missed by his companions and it
was only after the building had cooled
sufficiently for examination that his
LONE SURVIVOR OF
WRECK IS INSANE
Twenty-Ike Men Perish bj
Foundering sf Vessel.
8t. Pierre, lli«uelea, Oct -Twen
ty* five men were drowned as tfee re
sult of the foundering of the French
fishing schooner futmlfca on ffae Grand
Banks. The sole s-.urrlvor, the cap
tain of the vessel, who managed to
cling te some p!aa&* fey Bcvena} hours,
was brought here. He has Tosit his
reason.
The disaster occurred during a
heavy gale. The Juanlta, o^upa in
8t. Mttfo vy a three-masted dQhoonj*,
rsgibkjred 147 tons net ahd wis buUt
sit Xflverpool in 1897.
AUTHORIZED BY COURT.
I sens of $750,000 Certificates by Mill
Company Receivers.
Minneapolis, Oct. 8.—Judge Milten
D. Purdy has granted an order per
witting the receivers of the Plllsbury
Washburn Flour Mills company, lim
ited, to Issue $750,000 worth of re
ceivers' certificates.
It was pointed out by the receivers
that It would be impossible for the
company to continue business until a
working capital was obtained and that
unless the court permitted the issu
ance of receivers' certificates the mills
of the concern would be closed and
the stockholders suffer to a large ex
tent.
The mills of the company will now
be operated and the business contin
ued as
before
the r.'ceivershlp.
RECOMMENDS A LIMIT.
Committee Would Restrict Skyscrap
ers to 300 Feet.
New York, Oct. H.—Decision has
been reached by the building code re
vision committee to stop the erection
of skyscrapers in this city.
The committee tentatively approved
the plan to restrict the height of
buildings to 300 feet, unless the struc
tures front on a park, square or plaza,
in which case the total height is not
to exceed 360 feet.
The practical meaning of this de
cision is that none of the great sky
scrapers erected in the last half de
cade could be duplicated if this re
strictive clause is put in the revised
building cede.
Missing Man in the Army.
St. Louis, Oct. 8.—Ralph W. Eddy,
the young traveling man who disap
peared in Milwaukee Aug. 12, two days
before he was to have been married
ia Wooster, O., is now a member of
the Thirteenth infantry, Unites States
army, and is stationed at Fort Leaven
worth, Kan. A search of the records
at Jefferson Barracks, Mo., revealed
that Eddy went there Aug. 21, declared
his desire to serve in the army,
passed the examinations successfully
and was sworn in for a period of three
years.
Secured by cmcago pacKers.
Teronto, Ont., Oct. 8.—The Union
Stock Yards at West Toronto will in
a few days be acquired by one of the
large packing firms of Chicago
whether Armour or Swift has not yet
been announced. At a meeting of the
shareholders an offer of $350,000 cash
sufficient, to control a majority of the
stock, was submitted and accepted and
the matter will be closed up at once
The 8,500,000 wage earners who have
money in the savings banks are not
clamoring for the "guarantee" stimu
lus to speculation with bank funds.
What a present this time would be
If the IJryan political theories of the
past hal liren put into practice!
Junes Green in "A Bachelor's Honeymoon."J
PHONE 195
COAL
FALL STYLES
'The Roswefle Hat"
$3.00
Grinager Bros.
E. W. KETCHAH
will deliver promptly to any part of the city
the best grade of
HARD AND SOFT COAL
PHONE 2S6
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
JONES BROS. GRAIN CO.
Successor to Jones & Metcalf.
The American electorate 1s not divid
ed into groups to be handed over to
candidates bodily by masters. That Is
true of the labor vote, the capitalist
vote, the Jewish vote, the Christian
vote, the negro vote, the white vote.
There is no Pretorian guard on the
quarter deck of our ship of state.
Georgians should vote for Bryan,
even though they do not favor him per
sonally, for the sake of the integrity of
the Democratic party in this state.—
Macon (Ga.) Telegraph. There is faint
Democratic support for you!
The recent secretary of war will suc
ceed in the White House and In for
eign and domestic policy the man
whom Secretary of State Root pro
nounces "the greatest peacemaker of
the generation."
Speech is silver, but the golden
truths uttered by Judge Taft will
maintain parity aud maiintain Repub
lican doctrine as the sound basis of
political value.
The voters like the course that the
ship of state is traveling. They are not
going to change the control of the rud
der.
Popularity, not patronage, made
Taft the natural successor to the
Roosevelt policies of which Claimant
Bryan proclaims himself the heir.
Tickling or drv Coughs will quickly
loosen wben using Dr. Hhoop's Cough
Remedy. And it is so thoroughly harm
less, lhat Dr. Shoop tells mothers to
use nothing else, even for very young
babies. The wholesome green leaves
and tender stems of a lung healing
mountainous shrub give the curative
properties to Dr. Shoop's Cough Reme
dv. It calms the cough, and heals the
sensitive bronchial membranes. No
opium, no chloroform, nothing harsh
used to injure or stppress. Demand Dr
Shoop's. Accept no other. Sold
Schutz & Ketcham.
Foley's Orino laxative is a new rem
edy, an improvement on the laxatives or
former years, as it does not gripe or naus
eate and is pleasant to take. It is guar
anteed. J. II. Anderson.
DeWitt's Carbolized Witch Hazel Salvi
is recommended as the best thing to use
for piles. It is, of course, good for any
thing where a salve is needed. Beware
of imitations. Sold bv Hoiliday A, Porter
Quick Relii for Asthma Sufferers
Foley's Honey and Tar affords immed
iate relief to asthma sufferers in tht
worst^stages and if taken in time will
egect a cure. J. H. Anderenr,
Pink Pain Tablets —Dr. Shoop's—stop
headache, womaniy pains, any pain, any
where, in 21) minutes sure. Formula on
the 2"c. bex. Ask your druggist or doc
tor about this formula—it's fine. Schutz
& Ketcham
Passed Examination Successfully
James Donahue, New Britain, Conn.,
writes: "I tried several kidney remedies,
and was treated by our best physicians
for diabetes, but did net improve until
I took Foley's Kidney Remedy. After
the second bottle I showed improvement,
nnd live bottles cujed me completely. I
have since passed a rigid examination
for life insurance. Foley's Kidney
Remedy cures backache and all forms of
kidney aud bladder trouble.—J. 1L And
erson,
E
o i e s
COAL
Hows This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Ke
waTd for anv case of Catarrh that oac
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney &, Co., Toledo, O
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 sears, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in a'
business transactions, and financial!/
able to carry out any obligations mad
by his firm. Walding Kinnan A Marvn
Wholesale Diuggists, Toledo,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intei
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mueas surfaces of the system. Tes
timonials sent free. Price 75c per
bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Consti
pation.
3/illions of bottles of Foley's Honey
and Tar have been sold without any
person ever having experienced any other
than beneticial results frrm its uee f-r
coughs, colds and lung trouble. This is
because the genuine Foley's Honey and
Tar in the yellow package contains no
opiates (r other harmful drugs. iuard
your health 1 refusing any but the gen
uine. J. II. Anderson.
MISS GRINAGER,
Fashionable Milliner
My New Fall Stock
has arrived and is
ready for inspection
by the ladies of this
community. You are
cordially invite4 to
call.
A. W. SPONHOLZ,
^Attorney at Law...
Room 5, Garner Block
It wM pleate you
to know how well we do cleanias
sad dyeiny—how quickly—ana
how little the cost.
A trial will prove a delifrht, fcr
bo matter what the arUoXs nay
be from flimsiest lacs to olotb
ixur, draperies or nifs, ow Jh
cllities are unsurpassed, sad
satisfaction is guaranteed.
Why not send a trial handle
today!
V* pt/f i«lw* —pr»»i mm «t4m «f
MfTMrti M»riWiii
Gross Bro

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