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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 27, 1908, Image 1

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HEAVY GUNS AT
THE FRONT NOW
Sensational Finish of Po
litical Campaign.
HOT FIOHT IN NEW YORK
Empire Stat* Is the R** tattle
Ground and Both Presidential Can
dates and Numerous Other Spell
tinders Are at Work There—Great
Activity Also Shown In Ohio and
Indiana.
New York, Oct W.—1With election
day a week away the leaders of all
the political parties are making a sen
sational finish of the national political
campaign. New York is the real bat
tle ground, In the opinion of the cam
paign managers, and here are gath
ered practically all the heavy artillery
•f all the parties. William H. Taft
end William J. Bryan have mapped
out a week's1 work which will tax
their endurance to the utmost. In
addition to Mr. Taft and Mr. Bryan
hundreds of speakers will appeal to
•oters of all classes throughout the
sta'e for the remainder of the week.
Th«y will include candidates for gov
ernor, members of President Roose
velt's cabinet, United States senators,
HMmbers of congrasa and plain polit
ical spellbinders.
Vice Presidential Candidate Sher
man also iy scheduled for a number
O( speeches in New York state dur
ing the week.
In other states the greatest activ
ity will be shown in Ohio and. Indiana.
Vloe President Fairbanks and John
W. Kern, the Democratic candidate
for the vice presidency, will be the
leading speakers for the Republican
end Democratic parties in Indiana.
Both i^ll have the support of widely
kttowa' campaigners. In Ohio several
members of President Roosevelt's
cabinet will speak for Mr. Taft and
the strong Democratic campaign
which has been in progross there for
Weeks will be continued.
HARD FIGHT IN INDIANA.
Whirlwind of Oratory During Last
Week of Campaign.
Indianapolis, Oct. 27.—There will be
a whirlwind of oratory in Indianapolis
this, the closing week of the cam
paign.
William Jennings Bryan will put in
4M|e day, Oct. 31, starting at Union
|0|ty and ending at Indiana Harbor, go
ing to Chicago for a night meeting.
Vice Presidential Nominee John W.
Kern will tour the state on a special
train the entire week.
Senator Albert J. Beverldge will
give live days to speechmaking in his
home town and state, also having a
special train. Vice President Charles
W. Fairbanks will devote four days to
the Indiana campaign. James E. Wat
son, Republican candidate for gover
nor of Indiana, will have a special
train for two days. Thomas R. Mar
shall, tbe Democratic nominee for gov
ernor. will put in an active week in
Hiking addresses at numerous points.
Among others who will participate
ill the closing campaign work are for
mer Governor David R. Francis of
Missouri, Senators Gore and Owen of
Oklahoma, John E. Lamb, acting Dem
ocratic national chairman at Chicago
JJavid S. Rose of Milwaukee and
George Fred Williams of Massachu
setts.
SPEAKS IN TWO STATES.
tludge Taft End* Busy Day With
Speeches at Brooklyn.
New York Oct. 27.—Judge Taft
4losed a busy day with five speeches
In Brooklyn. The candidate arose
minus his hoarseness and in good trim
for the strenuous work of the day.
He saw no important callers before
leaving for New'Haven on his special
train at 10:30 a. m.. The candidate
returned to New York at 5 o'clock in
the afternoon and was taken at once
to the Montauk club, Brooklyn, where
he was the guest of honor at a dinner
given by Timothy L. Woodruff to a
hundred prominent Brooklyn Repub
licans.
The night's speeches In Brooklyn
Vere at Sanger hall, Congress hall,
Arion hall, the Academy of Music and
th« Clermont rink, a review of the
parade being Incidental. Secretary
Straus was with Mr. Taft throughout
the evening. A reception at the Union
league dub concluded the night's
fHv4ties.
1
Fined for "Hollering*' for Brytn.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct 27.—John T.
a prominent local Democratic
politician formerly employed on Mr.
Bryan's paper, was lined $26 and cosf.3
le police court for "hollering" for Bry
an. Technically Kent was charged
With disturbing the peace and with
Hi tilt 'Nf 'fy'ii
In the case were six members of the
G. A. R. u ruin corps.
Kern Again on the Stump.
Indianapolis, Oct. 27.—John W.
Kern, Democratic candidate for vice
president, who was compelled to can
cel his speaking engagements last
week on account of the illness of his
son, began a tour of Southern Indi
ana, speaking at Greenwood, Franklin,
Seymour and Jeffersonvllle.
NAMED FOR GOVERNOR BY $
NORTH DAKOTA REPUBLICANS
*5* *5*
C. A. JOHNSON.
ACT HELD TO BE ILLEGAL
Unions Cannot Fine Members for Ike
fusing to Strike.
Boston, Oct. 27.—The supreme court
of1 Massachusetts, in making perma
nent an injunction against several la
bor unions, ruled that labor unions
cannot impose fines on their members
in order to foroe them to go out on a
strike.
TEMPORARY INSANITY
WILL BE THE DEFENSE
Captain Hains Pleads Not Guilty
to Murder of Aoois.
New York, Oct. 27.—Temporary iti
saaity will be the defense of Captain
Peter C. Halns, Jr., U. S. A., who
killed William E. Aunis at the Bay
Side Yacht club landing last August.
la the supreme court at flushing,
L. I., Judge Garretson overruled the
demurrer entered by counsel for the
defense in the case of T. Jenkins
Hains, brother of the captain, which
set up the claim that the indictment
was defective In that it charged Jen
kins Hains both as principal and ac
cessory before the fact. Jenkins Halns
was then called to the bar and plead
ed not guilty to the indictment.* John
F. Mclntyre, of counsel for the de
fense, entered a plea of not guilty
for Captain Hains on the ground that
at the time of the killing of Annis
Captain Hains was insane.
District Attorney Darrin offered no
objection to the plea and asked that
the court fix a date for the beginning
of ihe trial. This Judge Garretson
said he preferred to leave to the judge
who would preside at tile November
term of court.
STORM CAUSES SUFFERING
Tales of Hardship During Recant Bad
Weather in Canada.
Medicine Hat, Sask., Oct. 27.—The
first trains for a week have reached
Medicine Hat from the East. Riders
got in from the south district stretch
ing to the United States border with
fearful tales of hardship created by
the storms.
William Mitchell, after riding three
days, haB just reached the city from
his ranch, sixty miles south, and re
ported a second fatality as the result
of the recent storm. Donald Cameron,
sheepherder, with two others were
caught in the storm. They were forced
to leave their sheep to perish and
seek safety themselves. Cameron,
however, became exhausted and died.
After being sixty hours without sleep
or nourishment the other two reached
a ranch in safety.
It is feared that many other herders
have perished. A band of 3,000 sheep
were driven before the storm into
Many Island lake and only 300 were
saved.
Jealousy Cause of Murder.
Pueblo, Colo., Oct. 27.—Because he
thought she Intended to break her en
gagement to marry him Ed Hager,
aged forty-two, shot and instantly
killed Ijirs. ]3lzabeth May James, aged
forty-four, in the presence of her nine
teen-year-old daughter. He escaped.
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CASTRO REJECTS
DOTCHDEMAND
Refuses to Revoke Order Af=
fecting Curacao.
PREPARING FOR DEFENSE
In Anticipation of a Naval Demonstra
tion by The Netherlands Modern
Guns Have Been Installed on the
Forts Near La Guayra—Venezuelan
President Makes Proposal tfr Ami
cable Settlement.
Caracas, Venezuela, Oct. 27.—Pres
ident Castro, in his answer to the sec
ond Netherlands note, has declined to
revoke his decree of May 14 prohib
iting the transhipment of gopds for
Venezuelan ports at Curacao, which
has been so obnoxious to the people
of the island. The president expresses
surprise that The Netherlands should
ask for the revocation of this decree
after acknowledging Venezuela's right
to issue it. Continuing he asks The
Netherlands to send s confidential
a^ent to Caracas to arrange the terms
of an amicable settlement of the dif
ficulties between the two govern
ments.
The chiof of the artillery branch of
the Venezuelan army has completed
the preparations for the defense of La
Guayra. In anticipation of a naval
demonstration by Holland before that
port on Nov. 1 shells have been dis
tributed to all the modern guns in
stalled In the forts on the mountain
side above La Guayra.
President Castro's health is still del
icate and causes much anxiety to his
friends.
The Netherlands government, In Its
second communication to Venezuela,
said:
"The revocation of the decree of
May 14 is demanded in the most ener
getic manner and the government of
Venezuela must from this moment and
without delay fulfill the protocol of
1S94 and not prolong the intolerable
state of affairs which it has created
by the decree of May 14.
"If Is only this revocation which
can confirm, as an accomplished fact,
the assurance from your excellency
that the personal fault committed by
the minister resident (M. de Reus)
has not altered the good relations so
happily existing between the two na
tions and that Venezuela also desires
to maintain them on the most ami
catie basis."
MANY ARRESTS MADC.
Tennessee Officials Rounding Up Al
leged Night Riders.
Union City, Tenn., Oct. 27.—Sensa
tions came thick and fast when sher
iffs' posses and private citizens, who
have been mobilized here for the pur
pose of hunting the murderers of
Captain Quentin Rankin, rounded up
more than fifty prisoners, all charged
with being members of the secret clan
of night riders in the Reelfoot section,
where one prominent Tennessean lost,
his life and where another escaped
after the night riders emptied their
rifles at him. Two of the prisoners
are women.
The arrests are responsible for the
statement that all but five of the
masked men who took Captain Rankin
and Colonel Taylor from the hotel at
Walnut Log are now guarded by sol
diers or are securely locked in jails
In five counties bordering the seat of
trouble.
Governors of several states of the
South have approved of a suggestion
of Governor Patterson that a confer
ence of the executives of the different
states be held and plans devised
whereby they can act In concert in
an effort to locally destroy the night
rider organization. Governor Noel of
Mississippi, Governor Pindall of Ar
kansas and Governor Wilson of Ken
tucky have already expressed them
selves in approval of the proposed con
ference.
CANDIDATE DIES SUDDENLY
Strenuous Campaigning Believed to
Be the Cause.
Appleton, Wis., Oct. 17.—Death
robbed the Democratic county ticket
of its candidate for sheriff when Ju
lius Kuehne, mayor of Kaukauna,
dropped dead in an lnterurban car be
twe^n Appleton and Kaukauna.
Mayor Kuehne and several of hifl
Democratic friends had just completed
long walk in the country.
Although he had been In robust
health it is believed that two weeks'
strenuous campaigning undermined
Mr. Kuehne's constitution.
Metcalf Cancels Engagements.
Washington, Oct. 27.—Because of Ml
health Secretary Metcalf has been
obliged to cancel his political engage
ments. The secretary la confined to
his bed and it will be some days be
fore he will be able to get eut.
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MADISON, SOI TH DAKOTA, TI ESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1908
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR
GOVERNOR OF NORTH DAKOTA
JOHN BURKS.
BRYAN EMBARRASSED.
Kissed by Two Women in Presence
of His Wife.
New York, Oct. L'7.—When William
J. Bryan entered "the Astor gallery at
a reception of the Women's Demo
cratic club at the Waldorf-Astoria he
wa« kissed by two women, in the
presence of nearly 700 others, and
narrowly escaped the embraces of a
third. Mrs. Bryan was present. Mr.
Bryan displayed some embarrassment.
SAYS ROOSEVELT HAS
CHANGED HIS VIEWS
Samuel Gompers' Reply to Let
ter of President.
Washington, Oct 21\—Replying to
President KoosevelVs letter to Senator
Knox in reference to the application
of the writ of injunction in labor dis
putes Samuel Gomoers, president of
the American Federation of Labor, se
verely arraigns the president for what
he terms "a change of position of at
least apparent friendship to bitter, in
defensible antagonism."
'It has been my pleasure," Mr.
Gompers says, "to have oft had the
privilege of discussing with President
Eoos-ovelt a number of the funda
mental questions of right, justice and
moral and social uplift. Included in
these discussions were the invasions
of personal rights and human liberty
by the courts in the injunction abuse.
It is true that the president has not
always fully agreed with my conten
tions, but he has never, until the pub
lication of his latest utterance, hinted,
much less charged, that anything that
he advocated was lawless, unfeeling,
despotic, brutal or wicked and yet
the rights for which the workers of
our country contend, and which as
best I can I defends and advocate,
have been as well known to him dur
ing the past several years as they
are when he now so unjustifiedly un
dertakes to misrepresent my work,
my motives, my law-abiding citizen
ship. Surely that opinion was not al
ways entertained by the president."
ROOSEVELT COMES BACK.
Makes Prompt Reply to Gompers' An
swer to Letter.
Washington, Oct. 27.—When shown
the reply of Mr. Gompers Secretary
Loeb authorized the following stat
ment:
"Mr. Gompers quotes from the prot
ident's correspondence with him about.
George W. Alger's book, 'Moral Over
strain.' The president has distributed
copies of that book to judges, labor
leaders and others and he now hon
estly wishes that Mr. Gompers would
read this same Mr. Alger's admirable
magazine article on 'Taft and Labor,'
printed last month. It is the most
effective exposure of Mr. Gompers' po
sition that has been produced and
ever since its appearance the presi
dent has been in close touch with Mr.
Alger on this whole Injunction mat
ter."
TRAVELING MAN^A" SUICIDE
Ends His Life Because His Sweetheart
Was Faithless.
St. Paul, Oct. 27.—Leaving a letter
to Coroner Arthur W. Miller, in which
he ascribed the faithlessness of the
woman he loved as the cause of his
act. Robert W. Davies. a traveling drug
salesman, who gave his address as
Minneapolis, took morphine and died
at the city hospital.
In his letter to Dr. Miller he showed
great bitterness toward the woman
i whose actions he said were responsi-
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Stop Coughing!
Noltuim tirrati down the health 10
quickly and positively s prreutcnt
ct u»!.. -have a ccush aivc
it attention now You can relieve
it quickly with PISO'S CURE.
Famous for hall a century ai the
tdiable remedy lot coughi, coicU.
hoarteneu, Imimliitii. asthma and
kindred ailments. Fine ftn children.
rmm
At all drugRUta*.
Deceased Bitterly Contested Attempt
of Louisiana Lottery to Gain a Foot
hold in His State and Is Said to
Have Turned Down a Cash Offer of
$200,000 to Qrep His Opposition to
the Proposal.
Duluth, Oct. 27.—The death of ex
Governor John Miller of North Dakota
here recalls the famous fight against
the Louisiana lottery In North Da
kota.
Mr. Miller led the fight against the
lottery and the story is told that a
representative came into Mr. Miller's
office tnd laid down a suit case con
taining $200,000.
"That's yours if you will permit the
lottery to enter North Dakota," he
said.
"My price is higher than that," said
Mr. Miller and threw him out of the
office.
They called him "honest" John Mil
ler in North Dakota. His fight against
the lottery was redoubled after that
and he was the mar who was chiefly
instrumental in keeping it from gain
Ing a foothold In North Dakota.
In 1890 Mr. Miller removed to this
city and became one of Duluth's fore
most citizen. He was a member o»
the board of trade and always took a
prominent part in any question oi
public interest.
ONE MINUTE OF FREEDOM
Russian Refugee Released, but Imme
diately Rearrested.
New York, Oct. 27.—Jan Janoff Pou
ren, the Russian refugee who has
been in jail here many weeks await
ing the outcome of proceedings
brought by the Russian government
to have him extradited to Russia to
answer charges of arson, attempted
murder and burglary, had one minute
of freedom. Upon receipt of a lettei
by United States Marshal Ifenkle
from Assistant Secretary of State
Adee stating that the state depart
ment had declined to issue a warrant
for the surrender of Pouren to Russia
Pouren \*f.s discharged from custody
While he was thanking the marshal
he was rearrested upon a new war
rant issued by Judge Holt In the Unit
ed States court upon application o!
counsel for the Russian government
The prisoner later will be arraigned
before -United States Court Conmiis
sioner Hitchcock, who has been sub
stituted for Commissioner Shields in
the second extradition proceedings.
Mr. Taft has led 7,000,000 Filipinos,
with tact, patience and humanity, on
the path toward ll^ht and civilization.
He has proved his worthiness to be
placed at the administrative head of
80,000,000 people of his own civiliza
tion.
Syrupsffigs
^Elixir ff"Spnna
Cteonses the System
Acts
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Jo
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25 cU.
EX-GOVERNOR
MILLER DEAD
Former Executive of North
Dakota Passes Away.
FAMOUS- FIGHT RECAILED
COAL
CHA&. B. KENNEDY
President
PHONE 195
Effect-
uttlly Dispels Lolas and lleacr
at lit's duo to
Constipation
naturally, acts Truly as
Laxative.
Best |oiMenW)n\en ana Ciulcr
ren-youn0 and Old.
To got its Denejicial Ejjeets
Always Inivthe Genuine vvkicli
has ine jull name of Hie Com-
i.
Co.
it is manufactured,printed oil
.llUi.
front of i?v«*ry package
SOLO BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS,
•ns sice only, regular prioe Mt^rWII*
V
4
REMEMBER!!!
We have exclusive sale of i'
CACWELL'S ELECTRIC CUT COEfff
At
35c
PHONE 225|
per poupd
And "GOLD MEDAL" COFFff
At 25c per pound
The Best in Good Groceries
A K i n a
PRESTON'S
PHONE 256
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
JONES BROS. GRAIN CO.
Successor to Jones & Metcalf.
Wfll dcUver promptly to any part
,.
FARM LOANS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE
RATES
E. W. KETCHAfl
the best grade ot
WARD ANDJJSOFT COAL
1^*5
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO.
MILWAUKEE BEER ...
on draught at 2
FRED KURTH'S, •, i.ff i*'
S. MURPHY,
4it ail Leading Saloons in the city.
L. J. AHMANN, Agent.
Ik Daily Leader SlaflipS
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THE
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Vice President
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HEAGNEY & MUNSONS
Prioate stock, Wiener style, Bottle beer
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