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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, February 01, 1909, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-02-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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DEADLOCK IN
NEGOTIATIONS
k
"Tn
1
TfeuSzueTa Opposes Demands
«i United States.
THEY MUST BE MODIFIED
HMl it Caracas That Efforts to Reach
an Agreement Will Be Discontinued
Unlets Certain Points in Draft of
First Protocol Are Changed—Gomez
Dec I ares He Must Protect the Honor
and Dignity of Venczuola.
Caracas, Jan. 29.—The negotiations
between W. !. Buchanan, the special
envoy of the United States, and the
Venezuelan government looking to a
settlement of the outstandiiiK difficul
ties between the two countries, came
to a complete deadlock on certain
points of the draft of the first proto -1
and it Is believed here that the
1
nego­
tiations will be completely discontln-
VICENTE GOMEZ.
ved unless the United States modifies
Its contention that the claims of the
New York ami Bermudez Asphalt
compnny and the Orinoco corporation
be submitted to arbitration.
This contention President Gomez
considers unjust and out of place, be
cause Mr. Buchanan will not agree to
submit to arbitration, as preliminary
points, the quest ions of the validity of
the Judgments of the Venezuelan
courts, the awards of the mixc com
missions or the complicity of the New
York and Bermudez Asphalt company
in the Matos revolution.
President Gomez professes to be ex
tremely desirous of reaching a settle
ment with the United States, but at
the same time, he says, lie feels that
he must protect the honor and dig
nity of Venezuela.
BOYS IN RACE CONFLICT
On* Dead and Two Injured, ON Prob­
ably Fatally.
Cincinnati, Jan. 29.—Race feeling,
it is said, inspired a battle between
white boyB and a colored youth iu
front of the East night school iu
Woodward street, which culminated
in the death of William Wiebold, aged
seventeen years the probable fatal
Injury of William Dorsey, twenty, and
the serious injury of Charles Rufl.
eighteen. The alleged murderer, At
las Telford, aged twenty years, a high
school student, employed as house
man for United States Judge Thomp
son, has been arrested. He declare*
that he cut the white boys In self
defense.
ONE AGENT FOR BOTH ROADS
Government Holds Competition Impos
sible in 8uch Case.
Pittsburg, Jan. 2i».—The main point
of the government, in the suit to dis
solve the "|500,000,000 Harriman mer
ger," is to establish that in the so
licltlng of freight here there was no
competition between the I'nion and
Southern Pacific railroads. George U.
Herring is the Pittsburg representa
tive of both roads and Attorney Sev
erance examined the witnesses as to
how Mr. Herring could compete with
himself. They were questioned prin
cipally aB to rate conditions before
and after the alleged merger of the
Harriman roads.
FAILS TO AGREE ON VEROtCT
Jury in 8econd Night Rider Trial in
Tennessee.
Union City, Tenn., Jan. 2#.—Alter
baftig out for sixteen hours the Jury
In the Ld Marshall night rider trial
reported that they could not agree on
a verdict.
"Do you think you could agree in
two days or six months?" asked Judge
Jones.
"No, sir," was the reply of the fore
man, and the jury waB at once dis
charged. They stood ten for acquittal
and two for murder in the second de
gree.
To Gather Japanese Statistics.
Sacramento, Cal., Jan. 29.—In ac
cordance with the suggestion of Pres
ident Roosevelt and Governor Gillett
Speaker Stanton introduced a bill in
the assembly appropriating $10,000 to
gather data regarding the number
and occupation of Japanese in Cali
fornia. A similar measure will be
presented in the senate and JLt ia be
lieved the governor will sign It
King Menelik Gravely III.
Jthuta, Abyssinia, Jan. 29.—It is re
ported here that King Menelik Is
gravely 111, but the rumor* ol his
death cannot be confirmed.
HILL MAY ENTER CALIFORNIA
Important Purchase of Portland Ware
house Property.
Portland, Ore., Jan. 29.—A deal In
I*ortland warehouse property to fhe
value of $1,500,000 has become public
by the recording of twenty-eight
deeds in which John W. Craig of Los
Angeles appears as purchaser. The
property consists of a string of niuc
fciocks lying between Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets and extending
from Hovt to Quimby streets. The
deal is not so important because of
the valuation of the property as it is
by reason of the mystery that sur
rounds the bartering which preceded
the sale. The local agent, F. Vendee,
has ottered to lease portions of the
purchase for from two to three years.
It is notable, too, that the same tier of
blocks lying one block west is the
property of the Hill railroads and
that the key lots which connect the
present purchase with the water front
are also own-3d by the Hill interests,
it is suggested that the purchase has
*o do with an unofficial announcement
that it is the intention of the Hill
lines to extend their lines into Cali
fornia.
ALL REFER TO
LOANS OF MONEY
letters From Hundreds of Wo
men in Prisoner's Trunk,
Kansas Citf, Jtm, 29.—Charles E.
Nord, formerly a Kansas City real
estate dealer, has been placed in jail
here on a charge of passing a worth
less check. He was arrested in
Omaha on a warrant sworn out by a
grocer. Following his return to Kan
sas City the police seized Nord's
trunk and in it found several hundred
letters from women in various parts
of the country. These letters, which
were made public, invariably refer to
Nord in terms of endearment, gener
ally speak of a coming marriage and
in each case mention loans of money
alleged to have been made by the
writers to Nord.
One writer pleaded with the man
to sell his office furniture in Buffalo
and come to her and marry her. An
other letter read: "We will be happy
when we are married, but, Charles, if
you expect to keep my confidence,
you must square yourself In regard to
that check." The same writer in an
other letter said: "I just received a
notice from the First National bank
saying that the note for $1,000 was
due April 13 and must be paid."
Still another writer says: "Fortu
nately. dear boy, I have the loan at
hand that you ask. Of course you
hate to ask me for it, but I am only
too glad to do you the favor."
CHANGE IN USUAL CUSTOM
Roosevelt Will Not Return to White
House With Successor.
Washington, Jan. 2!*.—President
Roosevelt will not follow the custom
and ride back to the White House
March with his successor in office.
He told a New York congressman
that he would go direct from the Cap
itol after President-Elect Taft takes
the oath of office to the Union station
and take a train for New York. The
president's purpose was made known
in accepting the invitation of the
New York county committee to be al
lowed to act as his personal escort
on the way from the Capitol to the
depot. This invitation was presented
by Representatives Parsons, Bennett
and Olcott of New York. The county
committee will have 500 members in
line. They will form a part of the
great parade to the Capitol, will go
with the ex-president to the train and
return to their place In line on the
return march.
DAMAGE BY HIGH WINDS
New Structures and Small Craft Suf
fer Severely.
New York, Jan. 29 High winds
which prevailed here played havoc
with new construction in various
parts of the city. In the Bronx the
damage was particularly heavy. A
three-story frame structure was blown
from its foundation and the walls of
a half finished three-story brick dwell
ing collapsed. Nearby structures were
damaged by flying debris. Many
suburban buildings bad their roofs
ripped off. In the harbor numbers of
small craft were torn front their
moorings and sent adrift.
Bridges and Culverts Washed Out.
St. Joseph. Mo., Jan. 29.—A rain
which almost reached the proportions
of a cloudburst did great damage in
St. Joseph and vicinity. A number of
bridees and culverts were washed out
and railroads suffered. It is the ft ret
time in many years that such a rain
has fallen in January.
Christian Rudowitz Released
Chicago, Jan. 29.—Christian
witz, who was saved from extradition
to Russia when Secretary of State
Root on Monday ruled that the crime
with which the Russian government
accused the prisoner was political in
character, has been released from jail
here.
Life Term for Train Robbery.
Helena, Mont.. Jan. 29.—Judge
Hunt, in the federal court here, sen
tenced Gertie Frankhauser, convict
ed of a sensational train robbery on
the Great Northern, to a life term iu
the military prison at Fort Leaven*
worth, Kan.
jir
•foiithu'C.
OF 52,90
Owners of Republic Blame
fktfida Sor Collision.
SUIT IN FEDERAL COURT
Asserted That the Italian Veeeel Did
Not Keep a Proper Course, Had No
Sufficient Lookout, Was Proceeding
at an Immoderate Speed and Failed
to Pay Heed to Warning Whistles
of the Republic
New York, Jan. 29.—Oounst I for the
Oceanic Steam Navigation company,
owners of the White Star line steam
er Republic, filed a libel in the United
States district court against the
steamer Florida of the Lloyd-Italian
line, which ran down and sank the
Republic off Nantucket lightship.
Damages amounting to $1,500,000 for
the loss of the ship and $500,000 for
the loss of cargo and effects of the
passengers and crew were claimed.
It was asserted in the libel that the
collision was due to no fault on the
part of Captain Sealby of the Repub
lic, but wholly to the faults of the
Florida, which, it was alleged, did
not keep a proper course, had no suf
ficient lookout, did not give proper
whistles nor pay heed to the whistle
of the Republic that the Florida
failed to indicate her changes ot
helm: that she was proceeding at an
immoderate speed and did not siop
or back her engines. The assertion
was made that when the officers of
the Republic first heard the whistles
of the Florida in the fog the Repub
lie's engines were run full speed
astern and that her helm was put
aport. Shortly afterward the Florida
appeared broad off the Republic's
port side, tearing down at high speed,
and her railing hit the Republic at
right angle below amidships.
"In the effort to escape the blow.'
declared the libel, "the master put
the engines of the Republic ahead,
but the Florida came on at a high
rate of speed, apparently swinging
under a starboard helm, and crashed
head on Into the port side of the Re
public, penetrating into the engine
room." It was also asserted that at
the time of the collision the Republic
was running at reduced speed, that
the captain, two officers, a quarter
master and a seaman were on the
bridge, with two lookouts.
The coif* was asked to condemn
the Florida and order the payment of
$2,000,000 damages to the owners of
the Republic.
SAY CRIB WAS A FTFIETRAP
Witnesses Testify at Coroner's In
quest at Chicago.
Chicago, Jan. 29.—At the resump
tion of the inquest on the victims of
the crib fire Coroner Hoffman and
State's Attorney Wayman renewed
their investigation into the dangerous
condition of the crib prior to the fire
in whicn almost seventy lives were
lost. The testimony of many wit
nesses indicated that the crib was a
firetrap and that frequently it had
been many hours without even the
meager protection of the tug which
rescued many of the victims. Work
men testified that the floor of th«
crib had become oil soaked through
careless handling of large oil recep
tacles.
The spread of the fire was declared
so rapid that it would have been im
possible to save all the employes on
the crib even though the tug had been
moored at (he crib when the fire
broke out
DEEP WATERWAY MEASURE
Administration Bill Appears in Illinois
Legislature.
Springfield, 111., Jan. 29.—The eager
ly awaited administration deep water
way bill was introduced in the state
senate by Senator Frank P. Schmitt
of Chicago, chairman of the deep wa
terways committee, it provides for
the creation of a board ol five com
missioners, holding office for a term
ol six years each, to be appointed by
the governor, to carry on the work of
building a deep waterway from Lock
port to Utiea and specifies that before
the work is begun the commission
must satisfy itself that it can be kept
within the limit of the $20,000,000
bond Issue voted by the people ol the
stata.
Wind Storm in Oklahoma.
Enid. Okla., Jan. 29.—The most se
vere wind and dust storm in six years
prevailed in Northwest Oklahoma,
causing more or less damage. As far
as known no lives were lost. At Gol
try, twenty miles west of Enid, sev
eral business houses were blown down
and at Carmen, forty miles west of
here, flames, driven by a fierce wind,
destroyed half the business houses in
the town.
Second Victim ef Fire.
Youngstown, O., Jan. 29.—Harry R.
Hlrd, who was burned at the infirmary
fire at Canfleld last week, is dead.
He waB the second of the injured to
die. It Is believed that the remain
ing dozen injured will recover. Work
has begun to ascertain whether either
of the two missing men, John Mink
and Daniel .Murphy, were burned in
the ruins.
PHYSICIAN
ADVISED
Taking Lydia I Pinkham's
Vegetable
Compound
Columbus, Ohio. "I have taken
Lydia K. IMnk ham's Vegetable Com
o u n u i n
change of life. My
doctor told me it
was good, and since
iking it I feel so
inch better that I
an do all my work
a i n I i n k
,ydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
ound a fine remedy
)r all woman's
roubles, and I
s ever forget to tell
my Jia mis what U has done for me."
—Mrs. li. !I\NOX, 304 East Long St.,
Columbus, uliio.
Another Woman Helped.
Graniteville, Vt. "I was passing
through the Change of Life and suffered
from nervousness and other annoying
symptoms. Lydia E. l'inkham's Vege
table Compound restored myhealthand
strength, and proved worth" mountains
of gold to me. For the sake of other
mflVring women I am willing you
should publish my letter." MRS.
CHARLES BARCLAY, R.F.D., Granite
ville, Vt.
Women who are passing through this
critical period or who are suffering
from any of those distressing ills pe
culiar to their sex should not lose sight
of the fact that for thirty years Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
which is made from roots and herbs,
has been the standard remedy for
female ills. In almost every commu
nity you will find women who have
been restored to health ty Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Jan. 30.—Wheat—May,
$1.07% ft
1.07% July, $1.08%. On
track—No. 1 hard, $1.10%: No. 1
Northern, $1.09% No. 2 Northern,
$1.07%Ti 1.07% No. S Northern, $1.
05%©1.06%.
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Ehiluth, Jan. 30.—Wheat—To trriw
and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.0S* No.
1 Northern, $1.07*4 No. 2 Northern,
$1.05r'& May, $1.07% July, $1.07%.
Flax—To arrive, on track, May and
July, $1.57% Oct, $1.34.,
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Jan. 30.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers, $5.50 0.50 fair to good,
$5.00Gi 5.50 good to choice cows and
heifers, $4.50fif 5.50 veals, $5.506.50.
Hogs—$6.05''i 6.25. Sheep—Wethers,
$5.25115.50 yearlings, [email protected]
spring lambs, $7.25'S7.60.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Jan.' 30.—Wheat—May,
$1.071iff1.07% July, 97%c Sept.,
94^e Dec., 95%c. Corn—Jan., 59V*c
May, 62%c: July, 62%fl63c Sept.,
6^c. Oats—May, 52c July,
4«Mic Sept., 39»[email protected]%c. Pork—Jan.,
$IC.J*7%: May, $17.20 July, $17.22%
'f 17.25. Butter—Creameries, 22^ 28c
dairies. 21® 2Sc. Eggs—36c. Poultry
—Turkeys, l«c chickens, ll^c
springs, 14c.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Jan. 30.—Cattle—Heevea,
$4.20*?.7.00 Texans, $4.25^/5.00 West
ern cattle, $3.1»iVY5.60 stockers and
feeders, $3.20ft 5.40 cows and heifers,
$l.S5?t 5.60 calves, $5.50^s.00. Hogs
—Light, $5.80f. 6.40: mixed, $6.05®
6.65 heavy, $6.10 fi 6.70 rough, $6.10
5/6.25 good to choice heavy, $6.25
ft|6.70 pigs. $4.755.70. Sheep, $3.SO
ft5.65 yearlings, $5.80©6.80 Luabs,
t5.25fi7.60.
"IS 1 BAD WAY"
Many a Madison Reader Will
Feel Grateful for This
Information
When your back gives out
Becomes lame, weak or aching
When uriuary troubles set in,
Your kidneys are "in a bad way."
Doau's Kidney Pills will cure yon.
Here's evidence to prove it:
Mrs- H. Richardson. Garfield
street, Dell Rapids. S. D.. says: '*1
ive great confidence in Doan's Kidnev
Pills, as they relieved me after other
'ueilicines failed. I suffered fr a
steady ache across the sm ill of uiy
baek, and pad nervous -pe Is aud head
aches. I doctored faithfully but stead
ily grew worse and when I finally
read of Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured
a box. My health improved wouder
fully and I deem it a pleasure to re
commend this sterling remedy."
For sale by all dealeis. Price SO
cents. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
•States.
Remember the Uttfl Doan's—and
take no other.
Mrs. AlcRaney a Experience
Mrs. M. McRoney, Prentiss, Miss.,
writes: "I wai- confined to tny bed for
three months with kidney and bladder
trouble and was treated by taio physic
ians but failed to gvt relief. No human
tongue can tell how I suffered, and I
had given up hope of ever getting well
nn'il I began taking Foley's Kidney
Remedy. After taking two bottle-* I felt
like a new person, and feel it my duty to
tell suffering women what Foley's Kid
n« y Remedy did for me." H. Ander-
Established 1885 OLD LINE
A WESTE&N guMi'AMV
New business written
Income
Paid policy holders
ADMITTED ASSETS
Total phid to policy holders
Insurance in force
L. K. Thompson, Pres.
W. J. Grrhaiii. Vice Poes. aad Aotunry
George E. Towle, Treas.
liolert E. Efterly, Sec.
.John T. Baxter, Council.
Henry W. Cook, Metlic i,l Director.
F. il. Stickney, Cashier.
H. F. White, Auditor.
Edgar Eshbaugli, Agency Director
F. Ball, District Manager
F. Stoltzman and S. G. Westaby Solicitors
The old fashioned way of Hi sing a
weak stomach or stimulii ing the Heart
or Kidneys is all wrou g- Dr. Shooptirst
pointed out this err .r. This is why bis
i reseriptiiin—D'. ShoopV Restorative—
is dire, ted entirely to the cau^eof these
ailments the we.»k inside or outrol
ling nerves. It isn't so difficult, says
Dr. Shoop, to strengthen a wi ait Stom
ach. Heart or Kidneys, if one goes at it
correctly. Ea^-h inside organ has its
i ontrllingor inside nerve Wh .n these
nerves fail, then t! ese organs must sure
ly falter. These vital truths are leading
druggists every where to 'i^pense and
recommend Da. Shoop's Kesturative
Test it a ftw dajs, and see! Itnprovo
ment will surely and promptly follow
sold by Cur
is Schuts.
Preventio8, the new aady Cold Cure
Tablets are said by irugt isis to have
four special specific advantages over all
other remedies for a coH. Kirrt—They
i ontain no Quinine, nothing har«h or
sickening. Second—They give almont!
instant relief. Third-pleasant the!
t'tste, like c«ady. Fourth A large boy
48 Preventics at 25o. Also tine for
feverish children.^Sold by Chria Schutz
n
and the demand for Lake County iarms is increasing. If yon
are search of a
me in a Climate
where you can raise Wheat, Oats Barley Corp Potatoes and in
fact everything adapted to this latiiutfr and wheie
you can successfully carry on
airying
aising*
and where your family will have the advantages of
GOOD 80CIETY GOOD SCHOOLS
GOOD CRUBCH FACILITIES
Then come and see me, and I will show
*011
It you are rentir.g land now, paying $3 to $5 annual
rental I will show you iust as good iand and sell
it to you at what you wil pay out in rental
where you are in three yesrs, and
will give ycu easy terns ct payment
If you want a gced location in Madison I have such for YOU.
A lar^e number ol substantial buildings have been ouilt
in Madison tLe past
sei ten
growing in population."
Correspondence Solicited
AMSCN. SC'UTH DAKOTA.
Northwestern National Life Insurance Company,
Minneapolis.
RECORD litus
$5,250,000 Insurance gain written
1,500,000 Gain in assets
700.1)00 (lain in Surplus
January 1, 1909.
The Northwestern Life issues all the latest and most improved forms of policies, and in any
desired. It invests its income for the upbuilding o! the territory in which it operates, and bae loaned to
the farmers of Minnesota, Iowa, North and South Dakota over $3,500,000.
OFFICERS.
up & i' Srty
bundlaof articles which onlyre
Lius or Cyeing to make
si givo further service. Your
frienas c.-.i neighbors would be
glsd to join ycu. Every home con
tains a pair of gloves, lace cur
tains or t!vareri03, a jacket, a
vc.ict, r.n ovcrcoat, or something
wracli it vouid bo economy to
havo cleaned.- -If the order is 83
or mcr?, wo p?.y return charges
more economy.
®ur PHcfi art rM Cur work guar
arirfci. JntV-nwikm boaklcl
C^'V rGras^ Bros.*.
q- '.ra cle
tliem
WBan&'zift pg$e
HHUEVEV n "O.JT PJZff
iust what you want
aiid the cit^ is steadily
Purely Mutual
FOR WESTERN PEOPLE
DIRECTORS
F. A. Chalnberlaiu, Pres. Security Bank.
E. W. Decker, V. Pres. Northwestern Eank.
C. F. .1 affray, V. Pres. First National Bank.
A. A. Crane, V. Pres. Northwestern National Bank.
B. F. Nelson, Nelson-Tuthill Lumber Co.
L. K. Thompson, Pres. and General Mgr.
George E. Towle, Treas.
W. J. Graham, Actuary.
*2,500,000
450,000
50,000
$ 5,700,000
7,500,000
24,000,000
nmw™mitt
Sioux Falls, S D.
Madison, S. D.
Madison, S. D.
Coughs that are tight, or distressing
tickling conghs. get quick and certain
held from Dr. Shoop's Couvh Remedy.
On tt.is account druggists everywhere
are favoring^Dr. SLoop's Cough Rem
edy. And it is entirely free from Opium
rhiorofootu or any other stupefying
drug. '1 he tender leaves of a harmless
lung healing mountainous t-hrubgive fo
Dr. Sh-op's Cough Remedy its curative
properties. Those leaves have the pow
to cure the most distressing cough.
•pu to soothe and to heal the most sen
sitive bronchial membrane. .Mother's
should, for safety's Hake alone, always
demand D*. Seoop's. It can with per
fect freedom be given to even the
youngest babes. Test it once yourself
and sea! Sold by Chris Schuti.
A Personal Appaal
If we could talk to you persorally
about the great merit of Foley's Honey
und Tar, for coughs, colds and lung
trouble, you uever eould be if duced to
experiment with unknown preparations
tiiat may contain «otne harmful drugs.
Foley's Honey and Tar costs you no more
ami has a record of 'orty years of curea.
J. H. Anderson.

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