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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, March 24, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-03-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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f'- -I
COME TO U«SL
.*
Id®
PHONE I9S
The Big Store
.RE-SOLVED
THAT IF A LADY HAS APRETTrSHOE
IT MAKES ANY DRESS LOOK NICE.
WHAT IS MORE FASCINATING THAT A
PRETTY FOOT IN A PR.ETTr^$W0E?
.SOME, FOLKS DONT
GIVE
*9oJ
WHY DO MO«ST Of* THE LADIE-5 5UY THEIR
-5HOEJ FR.OM \JS? BECAUSE WE HAVE JTYL
I«5H -5HOEJ IN OUR. -5TOR.E. Ol/R JHoE-5 ARE
SO 517ILT THAT THEY ARE COMFORTABLE
AND MAKE THEFOOT LOOK NEAT. WE KEEP
UP THE QUALITY OF OUR SHOES AND KEEP
THE PRICE-S DOWN. YoU CAN ALWAY-S
FIND WHAT YOU WANT IN
A
OUR JPRIN6 LINE OF OXFORD AND PUMP-5
IN TAN CHOE AND OXFORD ARE HERE FOR
YOUR INSPECTION.
HARD AND- SOFT COAL
®lje $aiU| £cahcx
•AOiaOR. IODTI DAKOTA.
TELEFHONE, NO. 269.
"WEDNESDAY. MAKCH
fun o« loawBivnoii.
ly Mil,I y—r...... |4.oo
B/a «u,
Malta. .N
RfadLtMattf 1.00
By Mil, 1 Math .86
•iTMRiwyu *nk 19
J. r. (tTAHL Proprietor.
H. i. 8TAHL. Ba*la««a
Washington dispatch, 2 $: The ene-'
miea of the progressive policies of
Kooeevelt and Taft lecelved a seveie
jolt in the senate today when the com
mittee on committees reported the sen
ate committee assignments. The most
significant of these assignments WHS the
appointment of Senator Crawfotd of
Sooth Dakota to the committee on in
teroceanic canals.
It is an open secret that Senator
Crawford was placed on this committee
at the request of President Taft, as be
will be a friend of the administration
on the floor of the senate in mutters re
lating to the building of the Panama
canal.
The back of the sea level railroad
obstruction has been broken and the
people of South Dakota are congratu
lated bere on the distinct honor con
futed upon their new senatoi.
Senator Crawford will from the very
beginning of bis term occupy a posi
tion of influence and usefulness to his
state and nation, as well as oeing one
of the administration leaders of the
senate. Senator Crawford was also as
signed the chairmanship on the com
mittee of expenditures of the interior
department and he is also a member of
the committees on claims, industrial
•xpositions, Indian depredation, public
health and examinations of the civil
service.
Claiming that it is freak legislation
Mtfl that the measure cannot be en
forced, the Sonth Dakota liquor dealers
are said to be preparing to referendum
the new Anti-treating law enacted at
the reoent session of the legislature, and
Which becomes operative July 1.
Iff bile admitting that there is some*
3hOE IF YOU
A O N S O N
I a W. KETCHAH
Atihmt
promptly to any part of the dty
V1 the best grade of
thing novel in this n»-w plan of con
trolling the liquoi traffic, the piohibi
tionists are enthusiastic in proclaiming
the law to be one of the most natural
temperance measures evei enactei in
any state, and they are said to be pre
paring for the literal saforceoMat of
the law.
Tne suggestion that anti-treating so
cieties be formed to give force of senti
inent in favor ol the law seems to metft
with favor, large numbers of drinking
people favoring such a movement.
The Sontn Dakota congressional
delegation in Washington has received
formal notice from Secretary of the In
terior Qallinger declining to reopen the
Uregory-Dallas land office con troversj"
Secretaxy Ballinger's letter offers this
hope for Dallas, that Gregory is expect
ed to have suitable and permanent
quarters ready for occupancy by the
land office by June 1, as well us a pro
per depository for government funds
there failing in which a petition from
the people of Dallas would receive con
sideration.
The state finance board has placed
$300,000 of revenue wairants in Dead
wood and Lead banks at 3$ percent ia
terest. The lowst Chicago oids were
4 per cent.und the home bidders offered
the best rates. It is believed that the
other $360,000
same rates.
can be placed the
STATE NEWS
PWHbo—The business men of Prcsho
itre making reparations for the Chi
cago Rosebud colony that will soon
take up homesteads on the Tripp reser
vation. The secretary of the commer
cial club has been in Chicago explain
ing to the association the advantages of
coming to Presho to go ontc the laud.
He expects to go back in a few days
and bring the people with their fami
lies. Contracts and agreements have
been made to take care of all the peo
ple coming this way and to give them
the very best rates. The business men
submitted prices for the necessaries of
claim life, such as lumber, "paints,
hardware, groceries, etc., that are even
lower than tne Chicago mail order
booses. The prioa for livery, freight-*
iug and locating have beciijjut. down to
a very low rate.
Viola-Joe Unto, who works for
Frank Hildebraudt, risks acquiring the
reputation of a nature iker by exhi
biting a big Canada wild goose which
be declares was killed for him by a
common American hawk He asserts
he was hauling hay when be saw a
flock of geese light not far from
where he was. Almost the same time
the hawk which wa« unusually large,
dropped among them and then a battle
negan Ix-tween th«' hawk and the whole
flock. Linte hurried to the scene of
combat but already the cawk bad sue
ceeded with talons and beak in disab
ling one of the geese. The hawk was
reluctaut to leave its trophy to the
y mng man.
Sioux Falls—Joe Smith and Miss
Anna Kamsdahl of Wi'low Lakes were
married in Sionx Falls Saturday.
Without witnesses they had difficulty
iu securing a minister to tie the nup
tial kuot, and had nearly given up the
intention, and return to Willow lakes,
when John Milroj*, contractor, for
whom Mr. Smith worked for a tim\
appeared to help them oat of the diffi
culty. Mr.Milroy, expecting to attend
a wedding, naturally wanted to wear
his "giad rags." He left them to
change his clothes, and realized ^then
that he uad forgotten where the wed
ding was to be. Rememliering the
Presbyterian minister, he secured di
lections from Mrs. Michael Hengel,
who pilotel him to the parsonage of
Rev. Ba rack man. The wedding was a
sucoess.
Dead wood—Fruit raisers In the
Spearfish valley are praying for a con
tinued cold snap for another three
weeks in order to save their crops from
utter destruction. Last year the fruit
rop in this section was a failure
lie-
cause the trees blossomed too soon and
a late frost ruined everything. A
few days of mild weather this month
has caused the buds to swell and fear
is entertained that unless the cold now
keepe up the damage will again be
heavy.
Pierre—Information has been re
ceived here of a horrible accident,
which took place in the western part
of Stanley county, and of which a
man named Carlson.an employe of the
Mortison ranch, near the little town
of Wellsburg, was the victim. Cail
son was killed as the result of a run
away. He was going to town after
load of freight and was riding on
the running geai of the wagon. The
bridle on one of the hoises came off
and the animals became frightened and
soon were beyond his control. The un
fortunate man was thrown against one
the wagon wheels with such force
that his head was crushed to a pulp.
Dm parents of Carlson reside near the
-tf ae of the accident.
SPANKER GIRL
School Teacher Loses Temper
and Spanks a Big
Girl.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 88.—When
Prof. Clayton Kellar, principal of the
l.aceyville high school, sat down in a
pond of water which had been poured
into his chair, was he justified in using
a ruler on Miss Ruth Russell, a til year
old pupil, when be found that she had
constructed the lake? This is the
ineetion that has split Laceyvllle wide
open.
All agree that the professor had good
excuse for losing his temper,'but most
of the folk think he acted a little hap
tily in punishing Miss Russell. Tney
believe that if be had waited a wjiile
his lietter judgment would have assert
ed itself. At any rate, the April
grand jury will have to wrestle with
the question. Prof. Kellar was ar
rested, chaiged with assault and bat
tery by Judson Russell, the girl's
father.
The incident is greatly regretted be
cause Laceyville is supposed to be a
dry" town. According to the pupil
in Miss Russell's class it happened a
few days ago. Prof. Kellar's chair or
iginally was nice and plump, but bis
generous proportions have depressed it
until they l«nt themselves admirably
to the lock canal scheme. He stepped
out of tne room for a few minutes,
and in bis absence some one filled
the leather ditch with watei. No
one will tell who did it. Prof. Kel
ler says.be noticed a suppressed titter
when he returned, but paid no atteu
tion to it as titters are not uncommon
in that pait of the country. He
poised himself for a second and then
legan his descent. He hit the water
with a splash. Naturally there wasn't
room for both on that chair. One had
to move, and it was the water. It
moved up around bim on all sides and
came down like a cascade. The titter
was now a roar.
The water most not have been fine,
because he didn't stay in long. He
rose to the surface and discreetly
backed out of the room by a side door,
leaving a damp trail behind him.
Several of his favorite boys rushed to
his aid with stacks of blotters. After
he had been made comfortable be came
back, in his right hand he clutched a
ruler. Without any hesitation ne
made direct for where Miss Ruth was
laughing until her teeth rattled.
Eye witnesses say what followed
was fearful. He didn't ask ber to
bold out her hand, as teacher gener
ally do. He helped himself. Ruth's
father corroborates this. He says his
daughter is black and blue and yellow
in several spots. Ruth feels the bumil
iation more than anything else. Prof.
Keller is only a few3ears ner senior,
and they have mat in a social way
many times.
.r-fS uYsfEPSM TULcTS
HianiMh 1 rouble*.
PAYNE RESENTS
INTERRUPTIONS
RepMfcan leader lore Ag
gressive i|i Kepi
DEBATE ON TARIFF BIL1
Chairman of Ways and Maana fflfr
mittee Becomes Highly Indict
When Asked if the Measure, Taken
as a Whole, Was Njot "Revision Up
ward"—Says Duties on Luxuries Are
Increased as They Ought to Ba.
Washington, March 24.—When the
house met there wap a slim attend
ance of members, which led Mr. Ma
con (Ark.) to suggest the absence ol
a quorum. As Mr. Payne was to con
tlnue his explanation of the tariff bill
the Arkansas member said he should
be given a full hearing. The point
was not pressed, however, and Mr.
Payne took the floor.
No sooner had Mr. Payne begun
than he .was plied with questions from
all sides. Again he was asked, thi*
time by Mr. Moore (Pa.), if there
would be an opportunity to offer
amendments to the bill in the bouse,
"or," Mr. Moore added, "must we look
elsewhere?" meaning the senate.
"That," replied Mr. Payne, "Is en
tirely in the Judgment of the house
and in its control." All he was seek
ing to do, he said, was to finish his
speech and to him it seemed an lni
possible task.
In his replies to questions Mr.
Payne was decidedly'more aggressive.
He became highly indignant when Mr.
Garrett (Tenn.) Inquired if, taking the
bill as a whole, It was not "revision
upward."
"The gentleman has no right to sav
that," the Republican leader sharply
announced. "It 1b not fair to say that
as an honorable man." With a good
deal of emphasis be declared that,
taken as a whole, the revision was
downward, but as to luxuries it wa^.
he said, revisiou upward and ought to
be. He said that any Intelligent man
could understand by reading the bill
its general trend and he charged thaf
tho idea of interpellating such a re
mark as that made by Mr. Garrett
was "not fair to me, to the committee
nor to the country."
Sharp Colloquy on Hides.
Aa
instant later Mr. Payne had a
sharp colloquy with Mr. Garner
(Tex.), who aaked for an explanation
regarding free hides.
"I will get to hides," said Mr. Payne,
hotly. "I know it is a local issue with
"the gentleman," said he, and he add
ed, with an unconscious pun, "I know
he will try to hide himself behind a
revenue duty in order to meet the de
mands of those Democrats In his dis
trtct who are clamoring for a duty on
hides."
"The Democrats la my district,'
quickly retorted Mr. Qarner, "are also
clamoring for free leather, free har
ness and free shoes."
Continuing his explanation and an
swering many questions Mr. Payne
said that the cut In the metal sched
ule would not destroy the tin plate
industry in the United States.
Mr. Payne made a general attack on
the so called hide trust and said the
"big four" packers controlled the hide
industry in the United States. Mr.
Garner asked the ways and means
chairman if he thought the removal
of the duty on hide3 was rendering
the farmers a real benefit.
"I do,'* replied Mr. Payne with am
phasls.
While Mr. Payne was discussing
this schedule the members crowded
the aisles and well in front of the
rostrum. Frequently several que*
tlons would be put by them at one
time and there was constant demand
on his attention. His good humor ap
parently had returned and he replied
to each one in turn.
WOULD CHANGE OLD METHOD
Mr. Loudenslager Tired of Taking
Back Saat in Houae.
Washington, March *4.—After six
teen years in congress Representative
Loudenslager of New Jersey has be
come tired of taking a back seat in
the house. So he introduced a reso
lution designed to relieve the situa
tion.
Mr. Loudenslager wants a change
in the method of drawing for seats.
At present all members take "pot
luck" in a lottery for seats. For
some years Mr. Loudenslager's little
marble has not come out of the box
until the best seats were chosen.
Now he proposes to have the mem
bers draw according to the length of
Bervice.
Adlai E. Stevenson III.
Chicago March 24.—Former Vice
President Adlai E. Stevenson is 111 at
the home of Rev. Martin Hardin. Mr
Hardin says that the Illness of Mr.
Stevenson la but a slight indisposi
tion due to a cold and that no serious
complications are exacted.
Curry Withdraws Resignation
Santa Fe, NT. M., March 24.—Gov
ernor Curry, in res Mouse to a telegram
'rom Washington, telegraphed Presl
Jent Taft withdrawing his resignation
as governor of New Mexloo.
KILLS MAN BY BLOW Ul- rial
Follower of James and Younger Boys
Exonerated by Coroner.
Higglnsville, Mp.. March 24.—J. R.
McOormick, eighty-five years old, a
veteran of the Mexican and Civil
wars, died at the Confederate home as
the result of a fist blow by "Jim"
Cummings. Cummin,?s was a fol
lower of the noted train and bank rob
bers, the James and Younger boys. A
coroner's jury returned a verdict that
McCormick came to his death from a
blow delivered by Cummings, but as
McCormick was the aggressor Cum
•nings was held blameless.
Three Men Burned to Death.
Cornwall, Ont, March 24.—The
Windsor hotel was destroyed by fire
here. Three men were burned to
death. The dead are: George Hag
ley, Philadelphia John Gallen, Phila
delphia, and Raymond Duquette, Win
chester, Ont. A man named St Clair
was so badly injured he will die.
Explosion Wrecks Fixtures.
St. Joseph, Mo., March 24.—The
Hank of Memple, at Memple, Mo.,
twenty miles east of St. Joseph, was
wrecked by safeblowers. The cracks
:n«n used dynamite in an effort to
blow open the vault. The vault was
uninjured, but the fixtures were com
pletely wrecked.
Folev Orino Laxative cures constipa
tion rnd liver trouble and makts the
bowels healthy and regular. Orino is
superior to pills and tablets as it does
not gripe or nauseate. Why take any
thing else. J. Anderson.
How can any person risk taking some
unknown cough remedy when Foley's
Honey and Tar costs them 10 more? It
is a safe remedy, o^ntains no harmful
drutrs and cures the most obstinate
•oughs and colds. Why experiment
with your health? Insist upon having
the genuine Foley's Honey and lar.—J.
II. Anderson.
A clever 25c silvered, "No Drip" Cof
fee Strainer Coupon is now put in each
252 package of Dr. Shoop's Health Cof-
fee.
Look for it. Ninety large cups of
the very tinest coffee imitation ever
made, from owe 25c package Then be
sid es the satisfaction and flavor is per
etc. Sold by C. A. Kelley & Son.
A failing tiny nerve, no larger than
the finest silken thread, lakes from the
heart its impuls, its power, its regu
larity. The stomach also has its hidden
or inside nerve. It was Dr. Shoop who
lirst told us it was wrong to drug a weak
or failing stomach, heart or kidneys.
U:s prescription- Dr. Shoop's Restora
tive is directed straight for the cause
of these aiiments, these weak and falter
ing
inside nerves. This no doubt ex
plains why the Restorative has of late
trrown so rapidly in popularity. Drug
gists say that those who test the Restor
ative even for a few days soon become
fuliy convinced of its wonderful merit.
Anyway, don't drug the organ. Treat
ing the cause of sickness is the only
jensilleard successful way. Sold by
("hris Schut/..
If You Expect to
PAPER
this spring ffe» time you
were getting about it.
Why not come and select
your paper to-day while
our
Pattern Assortment
Is Complete
We advise you to wait
no longer. Some of the
prettiest of the season's
novelties are getting
rather low in quantity.
Better choose while the
widest choice remains.
It is doubtful if the mills
could duplicate our best
patterns in a hurry.
Delay may mean disap
pointment to you.
Holliday & Porter
LANNON-COOK BL'K
WATCHES
AND
JEWELRY
REPAIRING
THE CORNER DRUG STORE
COAL
EASTER NOVELTIES
We hav* handsome assortment of
Easter NoveTties among which many new
ideas of Easter Tokens are suggested.
We have always made a specialty at
Easter time in buying these goods every
season getting the latest designs and
patterns. Our stock of
FANCY BOUND BOOKS
AND
FINE BOX STATIONERY
also contains many new Ideas in this fine.
We carry a large stock of the latest
copyrights. .*
Order Your Cut Flower for Easter al This Store
Jones Drug Co.,
PHONE 256
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
JONES BROS. GRAIN CO.,
Peter Marquart & Son
Cement Walks, Foundations,
Bridges, Culverts, anything and
everything in Guaranteed Ce­
ment Construction.
W. G. MARQUART,
or Leave Orders With Burnett & Sutton
SIMPLE RKMEDY FOR LA (iRll'PK
La (irippe coughs are dangeroua as
they frequently develop into pneumonia
Foley's Honey and Tar not only stops
the r-ough but heals and strengthens
the lungs so that no serious results need
be feared. The genuine Foley's Honey
and Tar contains no harmful drugs and
is in a yellow package. Refuse Hubsti
tutes.—J. H.Anderson.
fOimHONHWKR
•t09« the cou^b and heala
1
tragi
MADISON CEMENT CO.
J. S. Thompson & Son, Prop.
Sidewalk Workers and
all Kinds of Cement Work
THOMPSON & LEE,
Practical Electricians
—Keep on Hand—
Electrical Supplies
Wiring and other Elec
trical Work Done on short
Notice.
SHOP IRELAND BUILDING
PRESCRIPTIONS
ACCURATELY
COMPOUNDED
COAL
(•.opt .he coujfh and healj itue
White Wyandotte Eggs
jBeventy-five Cents
|er Setting, or Three
'Dollars per Hundred
Mrs. Geo. Porter.
MKOTA GROWN
Aiialfa Seed 971° Pure
Tested by Prof. Willitts of
Brookings Agricultural Col
lege. We also have full
line of Superior Quality
Clover Seed, Millet Seed,
Timothy, Blue Grass, Buck
wheat and Rape.
Some elegant SEED CORN
YELLOW AND WHITE
DENT Barley, Oats Speltz
and Potatoes. .* .* .*
W« have opened a RETAIL SEED
STORE in the Mellon Building,
North Egan Ave., where we have
on display our line of Farm and
Garden Seeds.
0. S. JONES & CO,
MADISON, S. DAKOTA

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