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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, January 12, 1909, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-01-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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lilliiTS MISER
MlKliSiM
Rev. Carmichael Located at
Carthage, 111.
TELLS OF CRIME IN LETTER
Wnte» Ten Page Communication Giv
ing Details of Sensational Killing of
Gideon Browning at Rattle Run,
Mich., and Declares the Act Was
Committed WhU* Under Hypnotic
Influence of Wife.
Carthage. III., Jan. 12.—ROT. John
Havrlund Carmichael, the clergyman
who is wanted for the murder of Gid
on Browning at Rattle Ruu, Mich., id
dead here of self-inflicted wounds. He
was taken l.:tc custody after an at
Tempt to commit suicide l»y cutting
his throat. Carmichael made two seri
ous wound? In his nsck and died sev
eral hours later.
letter of ten pages was written
by Carmichael before he committed
suicide, admitting his identity and
confessing that he killed Brownim
!«ut up the body and burned it in th
stove while under the hypnotic influ
ence of his wife. Carmichael had
been staying here for the last two
•day* at a prlvat'3 boarding house, lie
M* a raster living here, Mrs. Mlrarrt.i
lTi'.Rlios. but he has not seen her to
any extent
The letter left by Carmichael is
cow in the sheriff's possession. In
the letter the minister confessed he
was the man who killed Browning and
£hvq the detail3 of the crime.
On his arrival at the boarding house
kere Carmichael stated that he In
tended to start a factory and then
tailed on the local Catholic priest,
stall-:* that ho wa3 a Catholic and
want' to enlht the Interest of the
members cf that church In his enter
uprise.
RECEIVES THE NEWS CALMLY
Mrs. Carmichael Informed of the Find
ing cf Htr Husband.
Atla'r. Mich., Jan. 12."—Really,
sreally. have thry really found him?"
rwaa Mrs. Carakhael'a exclamation
when told that her husband had been
found in Carthage. III. She took the
news CRlmly in fact, seemed almost
rell.-vcd to know that the much sought
man had been iocatcd. "I know of no
reason why he should have gone to
Carthage." the continued. "He had
co relatives there and no friends that
I kr«w of. I cerer heard of
Carthage before and knew nothing of
the place."
When told that her husband in hi."
blotter said t'.at he had comniit'.cd the
nam-der of Browning while under her
.hypnotic Influence Sirs. Carmichael
de lured that she kii'.-w nothins of
hypicti^a'. that her huvband, so far
'as eh« k»:ow, was also ignorant of it
and that hypnotism had never been
discu .sM iu their home. "I nev i*
:saw a person hypnotised," rho sa:d.
"and knew absolutely nothing about
the practice. And if my husbai
made such a statement in a letter 1
jcannot imagine the reason for it"
EVIDENCE IS CONCLUDED
Arguments Now in Order la the
Trial.
Flushing, N. Y.. Jan. 12.—All the
evidence in the trial of Thornton Jen
kins Hams has been taken and the
case Is expected to go to the jury by
noon Thursday, after counsel for both
Fides have summed up and Justice
-Crane has laid down the law in his
ichaige. A brief session-of court was
held, after which the state and d
:fense announced that there was no
jmore evidence to be offered and an
adjournment was announced to per
mit Thornton Mains' counsel to sum
up their evidence to prove that *hc
defendant was not a principal with
"his brother. Captain Peter C. Halns.
Jr., in the killing of William B. Annls.
TWO NEGROES ARE LYNCHED
Mob Hangings Occur In Mississippi
and South Carolina.
Poplarville, Miss., Jan. 12.—Batter
fnfr down the jail doors a mob took
Pink Willie, a negro accused of as
saulting a white girl, to the outskirts
of the village and lynched him. Willis
had been identified as tlie man who
waylaid the young daughter of J. A.
.Moody.
Columbia, 8. C., Jauu' ML—Arthur
Davis, a young negro of good reputa
tion, was taken, from his home in Flor
ence county by a band of masked men,
who. after administering a brutal
-whipping with thorny withes, shot him
to death The crime is believed to be
the result of a disagreement between
the necro and white men.
Ten-Year-Old boy Robs Bank.
Jeplin, Mo., Jan. 12.—Charged with
lootl::s the Noel State bank of Noel,
forty miles south of here, Oliver P.
Billings, aged ten years, was arrested
here by Sheriff Carnell. culminating
a live weeks' chase. The tot entered
the bank through a rear window while
Caehier Ki sicr was at his noonday
ineal and looted the cash drawer of
it3 entire contents, ?92. The boy, in
Li* confession, bragged of taking the
Kooey.
fHE YEAR'S NAVAL PLANS DR. ABBOTT ON FOOTBALL.
House Committee Agrees to Expendi
ture of $29,000,000.
Washington, Jan. 12.—An Increase
of the navy to the extent of $29,000,
000 was agreed upon by the house
committee on naval affairs.
The following naval programme for
appropriations at this session was
adopted by the committee: Two bat
i tlecbips of 26,000 tons displacement,
'$19,000,000 five torpedo boat destroy
crs, $4,000,000 three colliers, $3,600,
000 four submarines, $2,000,000 one
sub-surface boat, $400,000.
I Two baiileships are recommended
by the committee instead of four, as
estimated for by the navy department.
EASY MARKS TEMPTED HIM
Chicago Man Admits Sixty Holdups
and Burglaries.
Chicago, Jan. 12.—Sixty burglaries
and holdups of which he was the per
petrator were admitted by Leo Ad
ams, according to the police. Aduma
told his story in a matter of fact wax.
lie said that sometimes the routine of
"doing jobs" palled on him. at which
times he would get legitimate employ
ment.
"But I couldn't earn enough money
Go have a good time," he continued,
"and when an 'easy mark' came along
I Just naturally had to relieve bim of
his valuables."
BODIES RECOVERED
BADLY MUTILATED
Twnly-OM Men Perished !n Illi
nois n'iiie Erosion.
Duquolr., 111., Jan. 12.—With the re
oovery of additional bodies it is
thought that all of the victims of the
explosion at tho Letter mine in Zelg
ler have been accounted for. Most of
the bodies are so mutilated that iden
tilication is difficult. Four of the vic
tims wero negroes, four were Amer
icans and thirteen were foreigners.
Of the twenty-four men at work In
the mine only three escaped.
Efforts to establish the cause of the
disaster are being made, but thus far
few of tho theorists agree. Experts
who had inspected the miue after the
recent fire in it declared it safe and
full preparations for a resumption of
mining had been made. The men
killed were cleaning up the last of
the debris left by the tire fighters.
The most widely accepted theory re
garding the explosion regards it as the
result of ilredamp leaking from the
sealed portion of the mine and coin
ing in contact with a spark from an
electric trolley. There was but little
damage to the workings and it is like
ly that operations will be resumed as
planned at an early date.
Field's Estate Worth $83,000,000.
ChUr.so, Jan. 12.—The exact value
of the estate of the late Marshall
Field was placed at $SS,459,032 when
the appraiser's report was filed in the
county court, a score of appraisers
having been working on the report
since Mr. Field's death.
BEARER OF HISTORIC
NAME ON TRIAL TODAY
Calhoun, Grandson of States
man, Accused of Bribery.
8ms Francisco, Jan. 11.—-This city
witnessed today the unusual spectacle
of the calling for trial on a criminal
charge of a grandson of a vice presi
dent of the United States and the
bearer of one of the greatest names
in the history of American statesman
ship.
The accused man is Patrick Calhoun
of New York, San Francisco, Cleve
land, Pittsburg and other cities, grand
son of John C. Calhoun and probably
the most prominent figure in the
street railroad world of the United
atates. The charge against Calhoun
is bribery In connection with the
granting of a franchise to his San
Francisco company by the board of
supervisors. The case was called be
fore Judge William Patrick Lawlor in
the superior court.
Calhoun is president of the United
Railroads of San Francisco. The brib
ery with which his name is connected
has caused the conviction and sen
tence to imprisonment of Abraham
Ruef, former "boss" of San Francisco,
and Eugene Scbmitz, former mayor
of the city.
Making Tramps Work.
state farm for tramps is proposed
by Joseph C. Baldwin, Jr., of the New
York state board of charities, and he
Intends to place the matter before the
legislature. IJis plan is to have tramps
detained for a long period and made to
work, rendering the institution self
supporting. Baldwin believes tramp9
will eventually leave the state rather
than work. The basic idea Is sound,
whatever Is to be said for the state
farm detail of the plan, says the Bos
ton Advertiser. The only way to meet
the tramp evil is by making the tramp
work even If he is detained but twelve
hours. It Is a problem in Massachu
setts quite as much as in New York.
Thinks Courage Gama Develops Worth
All the Accidents and Deaths.
The Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott loan
cent sermon preached at New Ilaven
to tho Yale students on "What I Think
About God" Incidentally referred to
football.
"I do not know how many accidents
are due to football or how many deaths
result from the game," said Dr. Ab
bott, "but I do know you can't de
velop manly courage without facing?
real perils, and it is worth all It costs
if it is necessary In oriler to get thi*
courage.
"The end of life is not skyscrapers,
railroads or merriment, pleasure, Joy
or even happiness, but character. We
are In the world to develop manly men
and womanly women.
"I'm glad that I am in a wortd where
I can be lawless if I want to, because
I can be virtuous. I would rather live
In this world with all its wickedness,
crime and misery than if Its inhabit
ants were mere puppets, even if G' 1
pulled the wires. In such a world tie
men would be mere puppets and nut
Tassel Earrings a New Freak.
This is a freak season for Jewels
Quaint, old fashioned rings have been
as popular as the old fashioned pend
ent earrings, which have been gener
ally worn, thoticrh they seem to add
years to the most youthful face. Now
the craze for fancy jewelry has taken
the form of tassel earrings. These are
seen usually as seed pearls in tassels
th
at drop an inch or two from the
ears. They are even more barbaric In
effect than the pendent pearls and
diamonds and also tend to rob the
wearer of the appearance of vonth.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Jan. 11.—Wheat—May,
$1.0? July, $1.07% @1.07%. On
track—No. 1 hard, $1.095^ No. 1
Northern, $1.08% No.
i
Northern,
$1.06% $11.06% No. S Northers, |l.
08% @1.04%.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Jan. 11.—Wheat—To arrive,
and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.09% No.
1 Northern, $1.08£ No. 2 Northern,
$1.0614 May. $1.08H: July, $1.08tt.
Flax—To arrive and on track,
May, $1.55%.
8t. Paul Union Steele Yartfs.
St. Paul, Jan. 11.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers, $5.50® .50 fair to good,
$4.50^ 5.25 good to choice cows and
heifers, $4.0Kr 5.00 veals, $5.30&fi.50.
Hogs—$5.50 (y, «.
00. Sheep—Wethers,
$4.50®5.25 yearlings, $4.50 4.85
spring lambs, $7.00 «g 7.5(1,
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Jan. 11.—Wheat—May,
$1.06 July. 97%c Sept., 93%c. Corn
—Jan., 5?%c May, fil^c July, 61%
&t>l$ie Sept., 61 %c. Oats—Jau.,
SO^c May, 51%@51^ic July, 46*4#'
46%c 8ept., 39*4c. Pork—Jan., $18.
30 May, $16.60. Butter—Creameries,
22^i 32c dairies, 21 27c. Kggs—
80c. Poultry—Turkeys, 16c chickens,
$Se springs, 13Hc-
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Jan. 11.—Cattle—Beeves,
$4.00 7.35: Texans, $4.25 'u 5.00 West
ern cattle, $4.00(575.f0 stockers and
feeders, $3.2"5.00 cows and heifers,
Il.75fi5.50 calves, $7.50tt?iJ.25. Hogs
—Light, $:». 0«/6.00: mixed, $5.55(^1
6.15. heavy. $5.60fr 20 rough, $5.60
(&5 7S good to choice heavy, $5.75
-t) pigs, $4.35f( 5.35. Sheep, $3.10
«5.75 yearlings, [email protected] lambs.
OLD &0LDE*
COFFEE
Taste it once and you never
will forget the captivating
flavor of OLD GOLDEN.
It is a well-balanced blend
ing of full-ripened and
roasted "Old Crop" Coffees,
and the product is one of
surpassing richness and deli
cacy it'sthe kind that makes
you want another cup.
Its flavor and
strength are
always uni
form— and
the air-tight
pa k a ge
keeps it pure.
jj} 60LDEBS
COffEE
Croct:,—3Mc
TONE BROS., Des Moires-}, la.
Indigestion
Stomach tro«M' is uta symptom of. and not
in itself a true iliiicas. We think of Dyspev«st».
Hoartburn, and Indigestion as real Jiseg^s.
yet
they are symptom* only of a eertahiTpecifio
Nerve sickness—nothing else.
It was this fad that first correctly led Pr. Shoop
i in the creation of that now very popular Stomach
Remedy—!r. shoop's Restorative, (iointr direct
to the stomach nerves, iilone brought that success
ami favor to lr. Shoop and his Restorative. With
out that original and highly vital principle, no
1
Biich la sling accomplishments were ever to lie had.
For stomach distress. Moating, biliousness, bad
breath and sallow complexion, try lr. Shoop'i
i Restorative—Tablets or Liquid—a&d boo lor your
self what it ran and will do. We mU and
fully recommend
your
COMlh
Dr. SKoop's
Restorative
ANOTHER
WOMAN
CURED
By Lydia E. Pinkhatn's
Vegetable Compound
Gardiner, Maine
great sufferer 1'r
-"1 have been a
organic troubles
inda severe female
w e a k n e s s e
ioctor said I would
have to go to the
hospital for an
peration, but I
ould not bear to
Uiink of it. 1 de
cidrd to try Lydia
H. I'inkham's Veg
etable Compound
i.ndSanative Wash
-and was entirely
cured after three
months' use of them."—Mrs. S. A.
Wn-UAMS, It. F. D. No. 14, Box 39,
Gardiner, Me.
No woman should submit to a surgi
cal operation, which may mean death,
until she has given Lydia E. Pinkham s
Vegetable Compound, made exclusive
ly from roots and herbs, a fair trial.
This famous medicine for women
has for thirty years proved to le the
most valuable tonic and renewer of
the female organism. Women resid
ing in almost every city and town in
the United States bear willing testi
mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia
E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound.
It cures female ills, and creates radi
ant, buoyant female health. If vou
are ill, for your own sake as well as
these you love, give it a trial.
Mrs". Pinkhairt, at Lynn, Mass.,
In vitcs all sick women to write
her for advice. HcradvloeilfreQk
and always helpful*
Many Attend Inauguration.
Columbus, O.. Jan.
IU.—Forty
thou
sand Democrats from all over Ohio
took part in the inauguration as gov
ernor of Ohio uf Judson Harmon of
Cincinnati, former attorney general in
President Cleveland's cabinet, and
about 10,000 uniformed men, includ
ing the Ohio national guard and the
regulars from the barracks, took part
la the parade.
Texas Has Below Zero Weather.
Fort Worth. Tex., Jan. 12.—Fort
Worth and North Texas are experienc
ing the coldest weather for twenty
years, the mercury going down to S
above zero here and to 6 below Ik
some localities in the Panhandle, the
lowest ever recorded In that section.
8now is falling in Fort Worth and
covers the ground for the flitt time
in five years.
Iron Manufacturer Dead.
Philadelphia, Jan. 12. Joseph
Wharton, one of the prominent resi
dents of this city and one of the larg
est individual iron manufacturers in
the United States, is dead, aged eishty
three years. He was stricken with
paralysis last June and never fully
recovered.
Coughs that are tight, or distressing
tickling eongbs, pet quick and certain
held from Dr. SUoop's Couyh Remedy.
)u t: is a eo^nt druggists everywhere
are avoring Dr. Shoop's Cough liem
edy. And it is entirely free from Opium
hlorofoom or any other atupefyiutf
drug. The tender leaves of a harmless
lung healing mountainous shrub give to
Dr. Shoop's Cough Remedy its curative
properties. Those leaves have the pow
to cure the most distressing cough,
an 1 to soothe and to heal the most sen
-iiive bronchial membrane. Mother's
-Lould, fr safety's sake alone, always
demand LK Seoop's. It can with per
fect
freedom be given to even the
v ungjst babes. Test it ouce yourself
and see! Sold by Chris Schutz.
Th*1 old fashioned way of dosingc a
Aeak stomach or stimulating the Heart
or Kidneys is all wrong- I)r. Shooptirst
pointed out this err«»r. This is why his
prescription--Dr. Shoop's Restorative
is directed entirely to the cause of theBe
ai meats the weak inside or control
'nig nerves. It isn't so difficult, says
Dr.
Shoop, to strengthen a weak Stom
iu-h, Heart or Kidneys, if one goes at it
correctly. Ea3h inside organ has its
i ontrollingor inside nerve. Wh^n these
nerves fail, then tbese organs must sure
ly falter. These vital truths are leadiu^r
druggists everywhere to dispense and
recommend Da. Shoop's Restorative.
Test it a few days, and see! Improve
ment will surely and promptly follow,
sold by Chris Schutz,
QATARRH
^MBAU*
HAV-tfcVE*
ELY'S CREAM BALM
Suro to Cive Satisfaction.
CIVES RELIEF AT ONCE.
it eler.uses, sootbt i, lienls and proteetathe
diseased it. Mnbrioe reanitite. from Catarrh
and drives away a Cold in the Head quickly.
Ilegto-.es the Senses of Taste and SmelL
r.'^y to Use. Contains no injurious drills
A. plied into the nostrils and absorbed.
I.vr^e Size, 50 cents at Druggists or by
3)i il. Liquid Cream Balm for use in
atomizers, 75 cents.
ELY 3R0THFRS, 56
Wtrran St.. Naw Yort
axidOtlie demand
tor
fact everything
Dairying
HIDDEN DANGERS
Nature Gives Timely Warnings
That no Madison Citizen can
Afford to Ignore
Duger Signal No. 1 comes from tile
kidney secretions. They will warn
you when the kidneys are sick. Weil
kidneys excrete a clear, amber fluid.
Sick kidneys send oat a thin, pale
and foamy, or a thick, ied, ill-smell
ing nrine, full of sediment and irreg
ular of passage.
Danger Signal No. 2 comes from
the back. Back pains,dull and heavy,
or sharp ^nd acute, tell you ot sick
kidneys, and warn you of the approach
of dropsv, diabetes and Bright's dis
ease. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick
kidneys and cure theui permanently.
Here's Madison proof:
William Morgan, corner Blanche
and Fiftb streets, Madison, 9. D., says:
cheerfully give Doan's Kidney Pilla
my endorsement as they proved very
effective in my cate. For two or three
years I suffered from a weakness of the
kidneys and bladder. The kic'ney se
cretions were very annatural :ind ir
regular and caused me much distiess.
A friend who knew how beneficial
Djan's Kidney Pills were, urited me
to give them a trial and I [rocured a
box at Andeison's ding store. They
helped me from the first. I continued
and have felt better in every way
si nee."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foeter-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Stages.
Remember the name-Doan's —and
Uks no other
Her Kick.
ioat mind finding a
gny
hftlr
or
two In ray own hair," sighed the
bachelor girl, who shows some few
signs of the sear and yellow leaf, "bat
when I pay $3 for a nice bunch of
lovely brown curls and have to pick
them out of those, too, It Isn't fair.
Do yon think It Is?"—Chicago later
Ocean.
Located.
"Say,"
queried the would be humor­
ist, "where is that place Atoms that
so many people are blown toT'
"It's just the other side of Effigy, the
place In which so many people are
hanged," answered the solemn person.
—Chicago News.
LAND IS TSf BASIS OF
ALL WEALTH
Then come and see me, and I will show
Lake County farms is increasing. If you
are search of a
Home in a Good Climate
where you can raise Wheat, Oats Barley Oorp Potatoes
adapted to
you can successfully carry
and where your family will have the advantages of
GOOD SOCIETY GOOD SCHOOLS
GOOD CHURCH FACILITIES
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA.
'-'Tojcfc cfp:°2J
this latiturf^ and wheie
on
Raising
vou
If you are renting- land now, paying $3 to $5 annual
rental, I wi]l show yuu iust as good land and sell
it to you at what you wil. pay out in rental
where you are in three yer^rs, and
wlll give you ea&y terms ot payment
If you want a good location in Madison I have such for vou.
A iar^e number ol substantial buildings have been built
in Madison the past season and the crtrr is steadily
growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited
Chas. B. Kennedy,
tke lamp lor the ttudenl or
reader. It gives a brilliant tieadjr light
that makes study a ieasure. Made ol brass, nickel plated and equipped
with the latest improved central draft burner. Every lamp warranted.
II you cannot obtain the Perfection Oil Heater or Rayo Lamp ina
jrevi dealer write to our nearest agency lor dcaeriptivt circular,
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(iB«*rporat«4)
Imnuunwumu \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\u\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\W
Waterways Treaty Finished.
London, Jan. 12.—The British gov
ernment has rci Ived telegraphic as
sent from both the United States and
Canada to certain slight alterations in
the terms of the draft of the water
ways treaty, so that an absolute agree
ment has now been reached aud the
In-mediate signing of the treaty st
Washington is expected.
and
& Stock
in
"just what you want
iii'iii'i
i i i
Where yon wan! H—
When yoa want It
No smoke—do smell—trouble.
PERFECTION Oil Heater
(Equipped wltb Smokeless Device)
to die room you want to heat—suitable lor any room in the
house. It has a real smokeless device absolutely preventing
smoke or smell—turn the wick as high as you can or
as low as you like—brass (ont holds 4 quarts of oil
that gives out glowing heat lor 9 hours. Fin
ished in japan and nickel—an ornament
anywhere. Every heater warranted.
Tk'^OLamp
it
I I
Often you want heat in a hurry
in some room in the house the hv»
nace does not reach. It's so easy ti
pick up and carry a
A Personal Appaal
If we could talk to you persorattf
about the Rreat merit of Foley's lHon%y
«Dd Tar, for coushs, colds and lung
trouble, you never could be it duced to
experiment with unknown preparations
that may contain some harmful drugs.
Foley's Honey and Tar costs you no more
and bs8 a record of 'orty years of curss.
J. tf. Anderson.
Hoarse coughs attd stuffy eoTds that
may develop into pneumonia over night
are quickly cured by Foley's Honey and
Tar, an it soothes influmtd membranss
heals the luntra and expela the cold from
the system^J. H. Anderson,"

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