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ALL THE LIVING TG BE REMOVED Italian Government Issues Instructions. CARED FOR ELSEWHERE Tents on Board United State* Supply Ship Culgoa Will Be Used for Shel tering Earthquake Refugees in Camps—Parliament to Make Pro vision for the Repopulation of the Destroyed Cities. Rome, Jan. 7.—Every boor now Bees progress in bringing order into the earthquake district and system Into the work of relief. The govern ment has instructed Lieutenant Gen eral Francesco Mazza, commander of the province, to remove temporarily all the living in the destroyed cities and towns so that they may be prop erly cared for. The tents which the American supply ship Culgoa is un derstood to be bringing will be most iwelcome for sheltering the survivors In camps. The Italian war depart ment also is sending large quantities of field equipment for use in bivou acking in the open. The repopulation will be through •tirvivors proving their rights to prop erty under special enactments which parliament will be asked by the cab inet to pass at the extraordinary sit tings called for Friday and Saturday. The cabinet meets daily under the (presidency of Premier Glolitti. It is proposed to ask parliament to in crease the tax on buildings by $360, 000. The rigid measures that the au thorities are enforcing in the quake region cause considerable complaint, especially in Reggio, where it is af firmed large relief expeditions consist ing of soldiers, doctors and carpen ters were obliged to wait aboard ves sels In the roadstead for twenty-four hours before being allowed to disem bark. The administration of relief in the Calabrian district has been un able, on account of the bad condition of the roads, to deliver food to vari ous Villages from fifteen to twenty miles in the interior. Couriers have brought to Reggio urgent appeals for help for the repopulation of these towns, who are starving. TRADE LOST BY DISASTER tfSMina a Heavy Purchaser af Durum Wheat. Duluth, Jan. 7.—Messina was one of tte biggest durum wheat markets of the old world, according to Ward •mes, president of the Ames-Brooks company of Duluth. The wheat was used in the manufacture of macaroni. We are in the Midst of moving just now and while it is not pos sible to settle in an hour yet "by many hands work is made light" and we shall be ready. Our new fixtures are not here yet, but they will be, and in the meantime we shall use the old. We shall be glad to see you and to serve you in any of the several dedartments of this store. J. H. ANDERSON. all heavy exporters of durum wheas and Messina was one of their chie: •markets. This trade has been de stroyed by the earthquake, but local ihippers have heard nothing yet of the wheat that they had in transit. W. J. ONAHAN IS MISSING Former Chicago Banker Last Heard From Near Messina. Chicago, Jan. 7.—Anxiety for the aafety of \V. J. Onahan, the former Chicago banker, was increased by the receipt of a cablegram stating that Mr. Onahan was last heard from at Taornima, Sicily, an hour's ride from Messina. Since then there is no trace of him. Mr. Onahan was a dose friend of Archbishop Ireland and crossed the Atlantic with the latter, who was on a rlslt to Rome. Dogs a Menace at Messina. Messina. Jan. 7.—Dogs now consti tute one of the dangers to the eartt quake refugees. These animals, stan lng and often rabid through lack HEIRESS ot water, gnaw the corpses like hyenas and frequently attack the refugees themselves. Among the wounded who left for Palermo was a young man whose eyes and right cheek had baa" horribly mutilated by doga. Battleships Sail for Naples. Port Said, Jan. 7.—The battleships Connecticut, Kansas, Minnesota anl Vermont, the detachment of the At lantic fleet which is to aid the Italian earthquake refugees, has left here for Naples. Upon their arrival Admin Sperry will place the vessels at the disposal of tl:e authorities. BAY STATE HAS NEW HEAD Governor Draper Inaugurated Today With Ancient Ceremonies. Boston, Jan. 7.—With all due and Bolemn ceremony, as befits so ancient a commonwealth as the state of Mas sachusetts, Bben S. Draper of Hop* dale was proclaimed governor of the state and commander of its forces in the statehouse here today. The ceremonies of inauguration Were performed as usual in the pres ence of the members of the state leg islature, convened under their title of "the great and general court" of the state. The oath of office was adminis tered to Governor Draper and Lieu tenant Governor Frothingham by Pres ident Treadway of the state senate. After Governor Draper delivered his inaugural address he retired with his suite and the convention dissolved. EDUCATORS MEET~ TODAY Prominent University Men Assemble in Convention at Cornell. Ithaca, N. Y., Jan. 7.—The Associa tion of American Universities, com posed of the leading educators of the Jnited States, began a two days' ses sion here with an address of welcome by President Jacob Gould Schurman of Cornell university, who 1b head of the association. The programme of the conference Includes the presentation of papers on educational problems of impor tance now engaging tha attention of colleges and universities, ATHLETE MARRIED IN PITTSBURG New York Oarsman Wins Richly Dowered Bride. Pittsburg, Jan. 7.—John F. Mulcahy, alderman and oarsman of New York city, was married to Miss Catherine Vilaack, a Pittsburg heiress worth $2,000,000, here this morning. Owing to the death of Mr. Vilsack within the past year few guests were invited to the wedding. The ceremony A* 1 MRS. J. F. MULCAHY. was performed in St. Paul's cathedral by Bishop Canevin, a warm friend of the Vilsack family. The couple will live in New York. Miss Vilsack first met Mr. Mulcahy at St. Louis during the Louisiana Pur chase exposition, where he posed for the statue "Strength and Power'* be cause of his magnificent physique. He is a graduate of Fordham university and has won International fame as an oarsman. Sold to Satisfy Mortgage. New York, Jan. 7.—The Yerkes art gallery and the plot of ground on which it stands at Fifth avenue and Sixty-eighth street, this city, which were bequeathed to the city by the late Charles T. Yerkes pending the life interest of his widow, were sold to satisfy the mortgage upon the property. The price obtained was $277,500, which barely covers the mortgage and the tax liens. Bound for Fort Snelling. Newport News, Va., Jan. 7.—Two trains have lei", here over the Chesa peake and OLio railroad for Fort Snelling, Miiui., having aboard the first of the returning soldiers of the Cuban army of pacification broughi here by the transport McClellan. The men who are now traveling to their new location in the West owapQMtlkt Twenty-eighth infantry. MADISON, SOlTTH DAKOTi, THFRSDAY, JAM ARY 7, 190$ ISREFUSED President Replies to Senate Resolution. OVERSTEPS ITS POWERS Executive Declares That Congress Has No Authority jlo Call for Rea sons Why Attorney C'eneral Did Not Prosecute Steel Corporation When It Absorbed the Tennessee Coal and Iron Company. Washington, Jan. 7. President Roosevelt, in a special message to the senate, declines to permit Attorney General Bonaparte to say why he has failed ,to bring action against the United States Steel corporation on ac count of the absorption of the Tennes see Coal and Iron company. The mes sage is a response to a resolution In trduueed by Senator Culberson. The reading of the message elicited the closest attention of the small number of senators present. Hi statement that congress had not the authority to call for the reasons of the attorney general in rendering an opinion elicited smiles from senators. He declared that he had known every detail of the transaction leading up to the absorption by the steel corpora tion of the Tennessee Coal and Iron company and stated that after the en tire matter had been placed before him by members of that corporation he had replied that he did not feel that it was his duty to object to it. Would Amend Commerce Law. The president also sent a special message to congress calling attention to the receat decision of the supreme court Of the United States in the case of Harriman vs. the interstate com merce commission as indicating that further legislation in the way of amendments to the interstate com* merce law are advisable. In the case in question E. H. Harri man was upheld in hie refusal to an swer certain questions put to him by the commission, in the main relating to the purchase by the Union Pacific company of the stock of other com panies. In the course of his message the president says: "It is obvious that congress should amend the act and change the lan gm*ro so as explicitly to empower the co uission to require by subpoena the attendance and testimony of wit nesses and the production of all books and papers relating to a&jr matter un der investigation." SENDS REPLY TO SENATE President Answers Resolution on the Secret Service. Washington, Jan. 7. President Roosevelt sent to the senate in re sponse to the Aldrich resolution the report of all the departments that have employed secret service or other detectives during the fiscal year 1908. The Aldrich resolution was specific in detail in calling for this information, asking for the names of all men so employed, by whom appointed and recommended, the sum paid and ur der what authority. Tne reports re ceived by the president and transmit ted by him are from Secretary Cor telyou, dealing with the secret serv ice Attorney General Bonaparte, on special employes in trusts and other cases Postmaster General Meyer, on postoflice inspectors from Secretary Garfield, on special agents In land cases from Secretary Straus, on spe cial agents in the bureau of corpora tions, as well as from other depart ments that have used regular or spe cial men to conduct investigations. VARIOUS REASONS GIVEN Increased Weakness Shown in the Stock Market. New York, .Jan. 7.—The stock mar ket developed increased weakness in the final hour after much irregularis of movements in the early session Under the lead of New York Centra! and Union Pacific the active list broke from two to six points. The weakness In New York Central was ascribed to disappointment over the failure of Harriman interests to take a place in the company's direc torate, while the weakness of the Har riman stocks was accompanied by rumors of the illness of Mr. Harri man. Another element of weakness was Consolidated Gas, whidl ITU* again subjected to liquidation. Third Term as Governor. St. Paul, Jan. 7.—John A. Johnson was Installed as chief executive of the state of Minnesota for the third time. The ccremonies attending the inauguration were simple. Chief Jus tice Start administered the oath NORTHWEST LEGISLATURES Lawmakers Meet and Organize for Business. St. Paul, Jan. G.—The thirty-sixth session of the Minnesota legislature met and completed its organization. A. J. Rockne of Zuinbrota was elected speaker of the house and Archibald H. Vernon chief clerk. George W. Peachey was chosen secretary of the Senate. Pierre, S. D., Jan. 6.—The new leg islature organized and in joint ses sion listened to the messages of Re tiring Governor Crawford and Incom ing Governor Vessey. Both asked the legislature to provide for the guar anty of bank deposits. Each of the governors also asked for depositories for state funds and urged enactment of a law for a 2*cent passenger fare In the state. Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 6.—Both branches of the legislature met and organized. According to the selection made by the Republican caucus U. L. Burdick of Cavalier county was for mally elected speaker of the house. J. W. Foley of Bismarck was elected secretary of the senate. PEOPLE FLED FROM HOMES of offlce. The galleries of the houie chamber, wii-ire the inauguration took place, were filled with Yisitois. Terrific Explosion Mistaken for Earth quake Shock. St. Louis, Jan. 6.—An explosion which shook houses and shattered windows five miles away occurred at Wood River, 111., when an oil tank of 100,000 gallons capacity caught fire. Henry Johnson, a watchman, was cn'iRht by the flaming oil and burned to death. Almost every window in Benbow City was broken and the residents fled from their beds, fearing that an earthquake had taken place. SHERIFF DRIVES AUTO THROUGH ANGRY MOB Saves Prisoner From Lynching at Ogallala, Neb. Ogallala, Neb., Jan. 6.—Under heavy guard Lafayette Dale, charged with brutally murdering Volley Mann on the prairie east of here In October last, reached here from Denver and was safely lodged in jail. Learning that a mob had formed here to lynch Dale, Sheriff Beal, with his prisoner, left the train at Brule, ten miles west, and started for this place in a swift automobile. During the trip Dale lay in the bottom of the machine, while the sheriff and several deputies sat with hands on their weapons. At the outskirts of the town a messenger met the sheriff and in formed him that 2,000 people were waiting at the jail and that hot heads were urging summary punishment for his prisoner. As the sheriff's party approached the mob Sheriff Beal or dered the chauffeur to go through the crowd and, with horn tooting, the au tomobile proceeded, Sheriff Beal standing up in front with drawn re volver. The jail was eventually reached and Dale securely locked up. The mob finally dispersed. BRITISH TROOPS INTERVENE Religious Riots in India Take a More Serioue Turn. Calcutta, Jan. 6.—The raHgious riots between Mohammedans and Hin dus have taken a more serious turn again, requiring the active interven tion of British troops at Titaghur, who fired upon the Hindu mob. The Hindus had resumed the at tacks of two previous days on the mosque at Titaghur because the Mo hammedans had sacrificed cows. The Hindus d'-istroyed the sacred furniture In the mosque and partially demol ished the walls. Inflamed Mohamme dans gathered to the defense of the mosque and were subsequently sur rounded by a military cordon, which formed a barrier between the Moham medans and the Hindu rioters, who assaulted the military in an endeavor to come to close quarters with the Mo hammedans. The troops fired upon the zealots, killing and wounding sev eral of them. SENT TO PENAL SERVITUDE Russian Official Manufactured Evi dence in Political Caees. St. Petersburg, Jan. 7.—Colonel Zavarnitsky, chief of the secret police at Vladivostok, has been sentenced to four years' penal servitude and the loss of his military rights on the charge of having manufactured evi flbnee in political cases. Two of the colonel's subordinates were sentenced to shorter terms of imprisonment. Details of the trial received here show that Zavaranitsky repeatedly placed bombs and Illegal literature in the apartments of suspected persons and by this means secured convlc tions. Many political prisoners will be released aaa result ot theae rerela ttona. ChAS. B. KENNEDY Pre*iknt! COAL School Supplies Tablets Ink and Rulers Pencils Erasers Pens Pencil Sharpeners Drawing Pencils Penholders Drawing Outfits Water Colors Drawing Paper Colored Crayons Many other Articles for School Use are found at this Store. We buy the Best Grades only and Students are Assured of Quality and Price Here Jones Drug Co CORNER DRUG STOW —THE*« Madison State Bank PHQNfc £)R. h. p. gulstine, We handle only the best and deliver to all parts of the city JONES BROS. GRAIN CO. Successor to Jones & Metcalf. •9 MADISON, S. IX. FARM LOANS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE RATES VAL BLATZ BREWING CO. MILWAUKEE BEER oo draught at FRED KURTH'S, J. S. MURPHY, KEAGNEY & MUNSONS Prioate stock, Wiener style, Bottle beer at Leading Saloons in the city. L. J. AHMANN, Agent. ...DENTIST,,. Office to PoaUffke Bit MADISON, S. DAK Phone 260 C. L, KENNEDY, Vkc President. COAL DR. O. 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