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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 06, 1909, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-04-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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WELCOME MOST
.ENTHUSIASTIC
Ex-President Roosevelt Ar
fives at Napless
JTC
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W' fov'
GAILY DECORATED
American Flags Are Flying From the
"Hotels and Many Private Residences
#|nd the Ships in the Bay Make a
brilliant Showing Distinguished
Visitor Greeted by United ttates
^Ambassador Griscom.
•Naples, April 6,—Naples Is intent
extending an enthusiastic welcome
to Theodore Roosevelt, who arrived
here on board the steamer Hamburg
on his way from New York to Mom
basa. It is calculated that fully 5,000
foreigners have come Into the city,
especially from Capri, Sorrento and
Amalfl, in the hope of catching u
glimpse of the distinguished traveler.
The Hamburg was given a noisy and
hearty greeting from ships and Bhore
as she steamed Into the bay and
dropped anchor. American flags are
flying from the consulate, all the ho
tels and many private houses In honor
Of Mr. Roosevelt and the ships in the
bay are gaily decorated with bunting.
The American gunboat Scorpion makes
a brilliant showing with lines of flut
tering flags from stem to stern.
As soon as the Hamburg was sight
ad around Capri the interest of the
waiting crowds became Intense. The
people had congregated along tho
docks and at various points in the
city whence a view of the Day could
be obtained and when the Hamburg
was Identified a general roar of wel
come went up from thousands of
throats.
When the Hamburg had come to an
anchor a launch from the Scorpion
under command of Lieutenant Com
mander George W. lx)gan, the cap
tain of the gunboat, put out from the
arsenal. On board wore Ambassador
Griscom and the members of his
party. Arriving at the Hamburg the
visitors were received by Captain
Burmelster, who at once conducted
them to Mr. Roosevelt's cabin. Mr.
Griscom greeted Mr. Roosevelt with
great cordiality and expressed his
pleasure at seeing him.
Herr Stelfensand. the German con
mi at Naples, was among the first to
come out to the Hamburg. He greet
ed Mr. Roosevelt In the name of Em
peror William and the German gov
ernment. Mr. Roosevelt appeared to
be exceedingly pleased with this wel
come and sent his homage to the em
peror.
WARSHIP SAVES PASSENGERS
IkMOUea Those en Board Wracked
Steamer Indiana.
Washington, April 6.—By wireless
toittgraph Rear Admiral Swinburne,
COUmander-In-chlwf of the Pacific lleet,
notified the navy department that the
armored cruiser California had sailed
from Magdalena bay for San Frtui
olaco with forty-nine shipwrecked
passengers, their baggage and the
mails from tho Pacific Mail steamer
Indiana, which was wrecked just south
of the entrance to Magdalena bay.
The admiral says that the Indiana is
reported to be a total loss, but that
the navy tugs Navajo and Fortune are
standing by to render any possible
aaalstance.
The California should reach San
Francisco by Friday next.
NEGROES STARTED BIG FIRE
Mass at Fort Worth, Tex., Causes
Lota of |3,000,00a
Fort Worth, Tex., April 6.—Investi
gation following the fire here which
oausod over $3,000,000 losa revealed
v.*. the fact that the Texas and Pacific
railroad lost thirty-five instead of
twenty engines in the destruction of
thair roundhouse. This makes tho
•m railroad's total loss $250,000. Two
4 hundred children were unable to at
tend school because of books and
clothing lost in the fire.
A party of negroes reported to tho
j.j police that the lire was Incendiary
i j| and waa started by negroes for malic
5v lous purposes. The negroes threaten
to lynch any negro proven guilty by
the police investigation.
5 NEW NATURALIZATION LAW
Chinamen May No Longer Adopt For
eign Citlsenship.
Peking, April 6.—A new law of nat
uralization was formally promulgated
here. It provides that Chinamen may
no longer adopt foreign citizenship
and it declares that Chinamen who in
the past have become the subjects or
citizens of other states are still Chi
nese. Many Chinese are affected by
this ruling, especially those who have
registered themselves at Hongkong as
British subjects, as Are a number of
Mfh Chinese officials at home and
abroad.
Canadians Raiae Lumber Prices.
Winnipeg, Man., March 6.—British
Columbia manufacturers have ad
ranoed prices through Western Can
ada |1 to IS per thousand. They
Plata there has been a heavy demand
log Mlway and bridge timber and for
tor Induing railway cars all
'•W' ',»'
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VISIT FOREIGN COUNTRIES
Emperor Nioholas Plans Extensive
Trip for Coming Summer.
St. Petersburg, April 6.— Prelim
inary preparations are being made for
a round of state visits by the emperor
to the Scandinavian capitals and pos
sibly to Ixindon In the early summer.
According to the plans his majesty
will leave in June aboard the imp*
NICHOLAS II,
rial yacht Stan dart, escorted by a
division of the Baltic fleet and torpedo
boats, and will go to Stockholm, Chris
tlaniu and Copenhagen and, perhaps,
thence to England to return King Ed
ward's visit. This is the first exten
sive imperial trip projected since 1901.
SOUTH CAROLINA
DISPENSARY CA$E
_____
Federal Supreme Court Decides
Long Pending Litigation.
Washington, April 6.—The famous
South Carolina dispensary case, in
•olvlng the disposition of about $900,
000 of dispensary funds held by the
state dispensary commission, was de
cided by tho supreme court of the
United States In favor of the commis
sion, the opinion being by Justice
White.
The case was instituted by the Wil
son Distilling company and the
Flelschmann company in the United
States circuit court for the district oi
South Carolina to collect debts con
tracted by the state In the purchase
of liquor in the state from 18'J2 to
1907 while the dispensary system was
in vogue. The lower court Issued an
injunction against the commission
forbidding it to dispose of any of the
funds in its possession and naming a
receiver therefor. The supreme court
reversed this decision.
The injunction suit of the Kentucky
railroads, in which the roads asked
that the railroad commission of Ken
tucky be restrained from carrying into
effect the order of the commission of
June 20, 190t.( fixing rates on intra
state business in that state, was de
cided by the supreme court of the
United States In favor of the roads.
Again Fall* to Render Decielen.
Washington, April 6.—The supreme
court of the United States again failed
to deliver its decision in the case ot
the anthracite coal carrying roads, in
volving the constitutionality of the
commodity clause of the Hepburn rail
road rate law. The decision hat been
expected for some weeka.
WORKED FOR LA F0LLETTE
Witneaa Tells of Past Activity of
Game Wardena.
Madison, Wis., April 5.—W. C. Has
lem, deputy game warden of Appleton,
was a voluntary witness before the
senatorial primary investigation com
mittee. He had $620 of Stephenson s
campaign money, which he used up in
thirty-one days in Brown county. The
salary was figured at $200. Askod as
to the activity of game wardens in
the Stephenson campaign In compari
son with past campaigns witness said:
"In the past campaigns of La Fol
lette we got the fair minded Demo
crats interested," he said, "we did not
this time." Haslem said he never
spent a dollar of the state's money
while doing political work.
W. G. Wheeler, United States dis
trict attorney for the Western district
of Wisconsin, was then called. He re
ceived $300 from Stephenson head
quarters to disburse in Rock county
and afterwards got $300 more to use
In campaign work all over the west
ern part of the state. The greater
part of this last sum, was expende^ in
Douglas county.
HER INJURIES ARE FATAL
Mother Attempts to Kill Four Chil
dren and Heraelf.
Johnstown, Pa., April 6.—Mrs. Will
iam Roberts, thirty years old, threw
her four children, ranging in age from
four months to six yeare, out of the
second story window and then jumped
gfter them. None of the children was
seriously hurt, but the mother sus
tained fatal injuries. She It thought
fee 4«nenife^
RIOTOUS SCENE
IN LEGISLATURE
Members of Missouri House
Come to Blows.
PROHIBITION THE ISSUE
Democrats Attempt to Leave Chamber,
but Republicans and Outsiders
Block the Way—Action on 8tate
wide Amendment Postponed Until
After 8t. Louis City Election, When
Measure Is Expected to Pass.
Jefferson City, Mo., April 5—The
proposed constitutional amendment
establishing statewide prohibition has
been made a special order for April 3
by the house of representatives of the
iMlssouri legislature.
The committee on constitutional
amendments reported the measure
without recommendation. The Demo
crats tried to force its Immediate con
slderatlon, but by a strict party vote
the Republicans defeated the effort—
57 to 50. This was in keeping with
the action of the Republican caucus
which is believed to have been based
on a desire to keep the amendment
in the background until after the city
election in St. Louis next week. It is
claimed that the measure will receive
77 votes in the house and 22 In the
senate and thus pass both branches ot
the general assembly.
There was a small steed riot in the
house before the final vote was taken.
The Democrats complained that no op
portunlty had been given to present a
minority report on the proposed
amendment and left their seats.
Immediately there was a rush for
the door, the Republicans Beoking to
block the exits. U. G. Crandall, He
publican, and H. L. Johnson, Demo
crat, came to blows, but were sep
arated before any damage had been
done. Most of the Democrats left the
hall, but later returned. J. T. Barker,
leader of the minority, charged that
much of the trouble had been caused
by the presence of nonmembers, who
had been brought in to prevent the
exodus of the Democrats.
IN FAVOR OF LOYALISTS
Tennessee Decision on Presbyterian
Church Union.
Nashville, Tenn., April f.—The su
preme court has decided the Cumber
land Presbyterian church union case
In favor of the loyalists. The decision
Is a great surprise to the unionists.
The court, in an opinion of ninety
one pages delivered by Justice M. M.
Nell, holds that the steps sought to
be taken by a portion of the Cumber
land Presbyterian church In uniting
with the Presbyterian church, U. S A.
were not effective.
It was held that the Cumberland
ohureh still exists and that Its mem
bers still retain its creed, doctrines
etc. It was held that the unionists
had allied themselves with another
different church and doctrines.
The Cumberlands are given the
church property and the unionists are
adjudged not to have a right or title tc
It. Their bill, in which they sued tc
recover church property in Fayette
ville, Tenn., is dismissed with costs.
RBV0LT OCCURS IN COLOMBIA
Outbreak Against Administration ef
President Reyes.
Wlllemstad, April 5.—Rumors have
reaebed her« of a revolutionary out
break against the administration of
President Reyes of Colombia in the
vicinity of Rio Hacha, a seaport on
the Caribbean. General Iguaran Is
said to be the leader of the uprising.
Bvidenoea of political unrest in the
Colombian republic were recorded
some three weeks ago as a result of
efforts of the administration to have
the three sided treaty between Colom
bia, Panama and the United States
ratified by the existing assembly. Tho
people objected to this body, which is
entirely appointive, taking any step
of this kind and insisted that the mat
ter bo referred to a national congress
to be elected in July. The govern
ment acquiesced and popular mlaeiinna
have been called.
Mme. Modjeska Barely Alive.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 6.—Mme.
Helena Modjeska is sinking rapidly
and can live but a few hours longer,
it is thought. She has grown grad
ually weaker since Saturday and ia
barely alive.
Killed in Auto Accident.
Tarrytown, N. Y., April 6.—The
crashing into a tree of an automobile
said by eyewitnesses to have been
racing at a speed of forty miles an
hour caused the death of Charles Lln
dow, a chauffeur, and serious injury
to John I). Marquis, the other occu
pant of the machine, both of New
Totfe. Llndow's neck was broken.
Parents Separate, Boy Ends Life.
New York, April 6.—William Cooper,
sixteen years old, committed suicide
at his home in Williamsburg by stran
gling himself with a piece of clothes
line. The boy's love for his mother
and hlB separation from her since hla
father obtained a divorce are believed
-if. Mb tatter to hav* bow the
UNDER THE LEMIEUX ACT
Canadian Miners' Leader May Be
Prosecuted for Calling 8trlke.
Prank, Alberta, April 6.—It Is com
monly reported that President Sher
man of district No. 18. United Mine
Workers of America, will be prose
cuted for ordering a strike contrary
to the Le^iteux act The miners of
the Canadian-American Coal and Coke
company have signed papers agreeing
to continue working. The men of the
Hillcreat. Uellevue, Lille and Maple
Leaf mines are parading the streets
of Frank awaiting settlement, which,
It is thought, Hill be affected In three
tour Udya.
GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, April 5.—Wheat—May,
fl.18% July, $1.18%® 1.19. On track
—No. 1 hard, $1.21% No. 1 Northern,
$1.20&v, No. 2 Northern, $1.18% No. 3
Northern, $1.15%(&1.16%.
St. Paul Union 8tock Yards.
St. Paul, April 5.—Cattle—Good to
choice steers, $5.00(f?*6.00 fair to good.
$4 .(*0^5.00 good to choice cows and
heifers, $4.00(fr.5.00 veals, $5.75^6.50.
Hogs—$6.60ft 7.00. Sheep—Wethers,
$6.50 (i/6.75 yearlings, $6.0v#4i^tf,
lambs, $7.50 if? 7.75,
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, April 5.—Wheat—To arrive
and on track—No. 1 hard, $1.20^ No.
1 Northern, $1.19V6: No. 2 Northern,
$1.1714 May. $1.1814^1.18% July,
$1.18% Sept., $1.04i)4. Flax—To ar
rive and on track, $1.67% May, $1
66H July, $1.65%: Sept., $1.41 Oct.,
Chicago Grain and Provision*.
Chicago, April 5.—Wheat May,
fl.21%fn.22 July, $1.08%^ 1.08%
Sept., $1.00% Dec., 9*)%c. Corn—
May, 67%®67%c April, 66%c July,
66%c Sept., «6%®6t%c Dec., 57%c.
Oats—May, $17.90 July, $17.87%
Sept., $17.90. Butter—Creameries, 22
@28c dairies, [email protected] Eggs—19^
20c. Poultry—Turkeys, 17c chiekons,
14c springs, 16c.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, April 5.—Cattle—Beeves,
$4.66*t7.l0 Texas steers, $4.353'5.50
Western steers, $4.00(^5.40 stockers
and feeders, $3.50Crt5.50 cows and
heifers, $1.90$i 5.60 calves, $8.00'a
8.25. Hogs—Light, $6.65®7.10 mixed,
$6.75®7.15 heavy, $6.80®7.20 rough.
$6 so'a 6.95 good to choice heavy,
$(.95®7.20 pigs, [email protected] Sheep,
$8,655^6.35 yearlings, $6.25®7.30
lambs. $6.00® 8.36.
HIDDEN DANGERS
Nature Givea Timely Warnings
That No Madison Citizen
Can Afford to Ignore
Danger signal No. 1 comes from the
kidney secretions. They will waiu
you when the kidneys are sick. AVell
kidneys excrete a cleat, amber flnid.
Sick kidneys send out a thin, pale and
foamy, or a thick, red, ^ill-smelling
urine, fall of sediment and itregular
of passage.
Danger Signal No.2 comes from the
back. Back pains, dnll and heavy, »r
snarp and acute, tell you cf sick kid
neys and warn you of the approach of
dropsy, diabetes and Bright's disease
Doi n's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys
and cure theui ptrmanenfly. Here's
Madifon proof:
William Moigan. cor. Blanche and
Fifth streets, Madison, 8. D., says:
"I cheerfully give Doan's Kidney Pilb
my endorsement as they proved very
effective in my case. For two or
three years I suffered from a weakness
of the kidneye and bladder. The
kidney secretions were very unnaturnl
and irregular and caused me much dis
tress. A friend who knew how benefi
cial Doan's Kidney Pills weie, urged
me to give them a trial and I procured
a bo* at Anderson's drag store. They
helped me from the first, 1 continued
and have felt better in every way."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the name—Doan'a—and
take no other.
Notico of Application for Prolwte of
wm
j^tate^ of^South Dakota, connty of
I nke. In county conrt. In the mat
ter of the estate of Martin Nelson, de
ceased. Notice of the time appointed
for approving will, etc. The state of
South Dakota sends greetings to Mar
tha Nelson, Henry Nelson, Nels Nelson,
Caroline Eggebraaten, Emma Peder
son, Nathalie Nelson. Minnie Nelson,
Cornelia Nelson, Mabel Nelson and
Laura Nelson, heirs next of kin of
Mai tin Nelson, deceased. Pursuant to
an order of said court, made on the
•J'ith day of March. A. D., 1909,notice
is hereby given that Wednesday, the
7th day of April, A. D.. 190», at two
o'clock p. m., of said day, at the office
of tue county judge in the city of Mad
ison in the county of Lake, S.
have been appointed as the time and
place for proving the will of said Mar
tin Nelson, deceased, and for hearing
the said petition for probate thereof
and tho issuance of letters testamen
tary therein, when and where any per
son interested may appear and contest
the same.
Dated at Madison, South Dakota,
the 26th day of March, A. D., 1909.
By the court, —J. F. Blewitt
Judge of the Coaaty Coari.
Aitest:
—F. R. Van'Slyke,
Clerk of the Connty Conrt,
Hans Urdabl, Attorney for Plti
Now business written
Income
Paid policy boldiaCB
ADMITTED ASSETS
Total phid to policy holders
Insurance in force
OFFICERS.
Pres.
W. J. (Jrrham, Vice Poes. and Actuary
George E. Towle, Treas.
Robert E. Efterly, Sec.
John T. Baxter, Council.
Henry W. Cook, Medical Director.
F. M. Stickney, Cashiar.
H. F. White. Auditor.
Edgar F. Eshbaugh, Agency Director
F. G- Ball, District Manager
F. Stoltzman and S. G. Westaby Solicitors
Weak Kidneys
KMmtv. mly point to weal kidney
Harrea. Tha Kidneya. like ths^Baut, and the
Stomach, find their weakneaa. not In the onan
kaell, toot in tha nerrea that control and ruide
••d abraogthan them. Dr. Shoop'a Beatoratire la
medicine specifically prepared to reach theae
controlling nerrea. To doctor the Kldneya alone,
la futile. It ia a waate ol time, and of money aa
wan.
your back achee or ia weak, if the nrlne
acaldt, or U dark and (tron*. li yoa hare aymptoma
of Bright* or other dlatreaiing or danceraua kid
ney dlaaaaa. try Dr. Bhoop'a BeetonUlvea month—
Tableta or Liquid—and aea what it aa and win
dolor yoa. DnMtat noonaiQ aMaaU
Dr. Stoop's
Restorative
n -CHRIS SCHUT*
^y'
i
"iMv
LAND IS THE BASIS Of
ALL WEALTH
andOthe demand for Lake County farms is increasing:. II you
are search of a
Home in a Good Climate
where you can raise Wheat, Oats Barley Oorp Potatoes and in
fact everything adapted to this latitude and wheie
you can successfully carry on
Dairying & Stock
Raising
and where your family will have the advantages oi
GOOD SOCIETY GOOD SCHOOLS
GOOD .CHURCH FACILITIES
Then come and see me, and I will show "on iust what you want
If you are renting land now, paying $3 to $5 annual
rental, I will show yuu iust as good xand and sell
it to you at what you wil.. pay out in rental
where you are in three ye^rs, and
'toill give you easy terms ol payment
If yow^want good location in Madison I have such for vou.
A lar^e number oi substantial buildings have been built
in Madison the past season and the cit^ is steadily
growing in population.
Correspondence Solicited
Chas. B. Kennedy,
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA.
Established ISSr, OLD LINE Purely Mutual
Northwestern National Life Insurance Company,
A WESTERN COMPAMY Minneapolis. TOR WESTERN PEOPLE
KECUI4D liWH
$5,250,000 Insurance gain written
1,600,000 Gain in assets
700,000 Gain in Surplus
January lf 1009.
Tlie Northwestern Life issues all the latest and most improved forms of policies, and in any ammounts
desired. It invests its income for the upbuilding of the territory in which it operates, and hae loaned to
the farmers of Minnesota, Iowa, North and South Dakota over $.'5,500,000.
'^1
v
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO.
MILWAUKEE BEER
on draught at
FRED KURTH'S,
12,500,000
450.000
50,000
8,700,000
7,5o,OoO
24,1
00,000
|DI RECTORS
F. A. Chamberlain, Pres. Security Rank.
E. \V. Decker, V. Pres. Northwestern L'auk.
C. F. Jaffray, V. Pres. First National Rank.
A. A Crane, Pres. Northwestern National Bank.
B. F. Nelson, Nelson-Tuthill Lumber Co.
L. K. Thoinpson, Pres. and General Mgr.
George E. Towle, Treas.
W. J. Graham, Actuary.
$ioux Falls, S. D.
Madison, S. D.
Madison, S. D.
J. S. MURPHY,
PETER HEAGNEY
Prioate stock, Wiener style, Bottle beer
at all Leading Saloons in the oity.
L. J. AHMANN, Agent.
mfc¥SlWNEE"*IA:, WHEYkKlmiflffcyg
*, it
135,
ir
V
"S
1*

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