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0 rj|r •#'i. i|''« JINK L-r". sSu"ft *&* W v u. A* r, t* sf& 1' W',, L.y.1 |fej 1ft s The Big Store ®l)e gaily £eiVoet ADIUOK, IOOTH DAKOTA. TELEPHONE, NO. 269. WKDNKSDAY. JUNF.O, 19W IMRttMA Of ICMUIlfnOI. Sy aiall 7««r f«.C0 S* A month* 9.00 By m*U, 8 month* 1.00 By Bill, 1 nonlh .86 Brc*rrt*rpor w««k 10 J. If. nTiBL PropcteMt. A. H'l'A til Mtntgvr. STATE NEWS ©acoma—Word that a 1'4 year old ted, Mnynard Sheldon, who was livinp with bis father at or near Cttpa, Lyman county, bad died from the effects of rattlesnake bite, ban been received by relatives. Pierre —Governor Robert 8. Vassey has appointed Col. T. U. Orr of Brook ings aw a memlter of the board for the Soldiers' Home, to succeed Col. T. G. Geddes.who resigned from the board to take the office of commandant. BrUlg water During a severe elec Jtfcbnieii. Tive*ui(TeH"norTEh'wVs"t*"of fieri and occupied by Win. Tamuien and family, tenants, was struck by light ning and totally destroyed, together with a portion of the contents, entail ing a loss estimted at $1,000. Several members of the family were BO badly stnnned by the nho k that it was necew sary to carry them from the naming holding. Considerable hail accom panied the storm, inflicting bat ailgbt damage. Pierre—A yonng man giving the name of B. J. Lee and claiming to hail from Oiuana, was given the posi tion of night clerk at the Orand Pa oific hotel. Being a stranger he was not entrusted with the combination of the safe, although be asked for it sev eral times. Saturday morning the yonng inan and the contents of tne cash drawer were missing, and the management of the hotel is attempting to learn in just what direction he went when he decided to leave without waiting for nis breakfast or wages. Pierre-Another of the old time cat tie laisers west of the Missour has given way to settlement and closed ont alt hie interests iu that line, in the sale of tne interests of T. Faradis. Mr. Paradis has been a resident of Dakota Bince the earliest days of settlement iu the southeast corner of the territory, and when settlers in that portion be gan to crowd he came to Fort Pierre, and later went out on to Cheyenne river.™ The interests were taken by Panl Flemming, of Huron, who takes the ranch and live stock holdings at a price of |45,000. Watertown—Joseph Tarbell, a prom inent citizen and formerly for years a city official committed suicide this morning, using a revolver. The self destruction la believed to be due to ill health. DeSiuet—Miss Amanda Clement, the famous girl baseball umpire, who now is attending the Nebraska university at Lincoln, has accepted an invitation to umpire a ball game which will be played here on Thursday afternoon of thia week nn the occasion of the annual picnic and celebration of the old set tleis of DeSmet and vicinity. Mis* Clement's appearance here will be the first time tnis season that she has um pired a ball game, although she re ceives invitations by almost every mail. Before devoting mnch of ner attention to umpiring ball games, she desires to complete her comae at the university. Yankton—Marian Christensen.the 11 year old daughter of Bernt Chriatenson, harneaa dealer, had a close call for her life fwterday in the Missoori. She was with some playmates at the river near the "Hay" Smith place, and got into a tab to have some fun. While splashing around the tub became de taohed sadi the young girl was soon ra pidly drifting down the flooded stream. Home om on the bank shouted to her to -•,* Our "Annual Muslin Underwear Sale Commences to-morrow and will last for 7 days. We have a larger and belter as sortment than ever before at prices from 10c to $4 a piece. A beautilul line of 4 PIECE MUSLIN UNDERWEAR SETS A DISCOUNT OF 25 PER CENT TO 40 PER CENT WILL BE GIVEN LADIES TAILOR MADE SUITS DURING THIS SALE. 500 Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits to be sold at 60c ON THE DOLLAR We In# 5 Great Shoe Bargains, don't for get that. A Hatt, values from $2.00 to $3.00 at $1.49 each. Lots of other bargains all around the Store. J. A. JOHNSON plungi into the stream, which she did, bravely enough, and although this meant a close call in itself, it very likely saved Marian from drowning a little later, when she would have been lieyond help A boy by the name of Uroughton, «*ni of Frank Bronuhton. swam out to the assistance of Marian ami succeeded in bringing her safely to shore, little the worse fot the adret) tore beyond a good soaking. ONJRIAL First Day of Taking Testimony in the Kauffmann Cm at Flandreau. Flandreau, June 8.—"Who gave yon the name Agnes that you have written here in the nurse's record?" She replied "Dr. W. A. Germain." This briei bit of evidence, not brougBt out in the first trial of Mrs. Moses Kanfmann of Sioux Falls,for the mur der of a servant girl, Miss Agnes Pol l~i -'-il- —J ..^"uUu.O1 thought little of it. but it is expected 0y those who are familiar with the ca*e that it is destined to belong to no small part in the trial. The witness was Miss .Teanett E Laison.the superintendent of the Sioux Falls hospital at the time Miss Polreis was removed from the Kanfmann home to the hospital about June 1, 190(5 Miss Larson, who has since become Mrs. Eitel, had just told how the girl had been taken to the hoppital, how she bad watched the dressing of her wounds, bad describad the girl's con dition and ber death in the same after noon. Asked by Attorney Danforth if slm knew at tne time where tbe patient came from sbe uoswered and said she did not. Then it was that Attorney Danforth inquired who gave her the name of Agnes to enter on the nurse's record of the case and sbe re plied "Dr. Germain." Promptly at 1:30 o'clock, yesterday Mrs. Emma Kaufmann, followed by her husband, both faultlessly attired, took their olace at the table used by the counsel in tbe case. Mrs. Kauf maun's abundant black hair was dressed far down her neck in a striking an«l a becoming coiffure. Her jet black eyes gleamed brightly as she glanced quietly about the room. She wore a green silk want and a green broad cljth skirt, both splendidly tail ored. W nen she took her seat she sat on the very edge of tbe locking chair set apart for her use. When attorneys came in she smiled and spoke courte ously to them, but all the while she tapped nervoutly on the table with her lingers. Not until late in the after noon did she lean back in her chair. •She followed the testimony of every witness with wrapt attention. Only two witness* were examined yesterday. A. A. Snashall of Sioux Falls, the funeral director who drove the ambulance that carried thestricken girl from the Kaufmann home to the hospital on the day of her death and afterwards embalmed her body, and the other, Mrs. Eitel. Here are the cuts, wounds, bruises and blisters, these two witnesses told tbey found on the body of Miss Polreis Three wounds 4i inches apart and almost an inch in length and nearly parallel to each other on the right front part of the head, just above the bair line. Three smaller wounds on the back of the h«ad, all six of which cuta pene trated tne ekull. A wound or sore on the right shoulder exposing the shoulder bone to view and a smaller wound on the left shoulder but not quite so deeD. A wound oi sore on the two elbows reaching down to the bone. Middle linger of one band broken and the finger hanging by a thread of flesh. A black mark over each shoulder blade about tbe alae of a palm of a ,' i1v'Jiv 1 i &v.V u ON ladies hand, gangreenous in appaac ance. A swelling on tbe right kaw. The skin peeling off the feet. A blister covering the entire sole of the left foot and a blister on the bot tom of tbe other. A blister on the ends of tbe fingers. Abrasions coloring the flesh b'ack on the forearm, on the ^hest and on the abdomen and on the outside on the thighs but not on the inside. The only marked difference between the description of the body as given by Mrs Eitel and Mr. Snashall was in the marks on the back, Mr Snashall testified that the body when disinterred bad only one mark on the hack, almost betwoen the shoulder blades. Mrs. Eitel said when the girl was taken to the hospital that there were two marks, one on each shoulder blade. HATCHING FISH Methods Used by the Govern ment Hatcheries—Millions Washington, June 8.—At Bryan's Point, Md., directly across the river from Mount Vernon, and at Battery Island, near Havre de Grace, Md., the bureau of fisheries of the United States government maintains large plants where white and yellow perch, and shad, later in the season, are hatched from eggs which the employes take from tbe living fish in the spawning season, and hatoh out in millions of live fish without injuring tne mother fish in any way. When the fiah batched at tnese places are large enough to take care of themselves they are shipped in tanks to all parts of the country, af ter a large percentage of them have oeen turned loose in the waters of the Potomac and the Susquehanna livuts to provide foods for the markets la com ing seasons. The season for hatching the eggs of the yellow perch closed a short time ago, and at the two stations named 225,000,000 eggs have leen hatched into wriggling, shining healthy young perch ready to be shipped all over the country in the appropriately fitted ears of the bmean of fisheries. All of this work on the yellow peich was accom plished duiing two months and a half. The bureau of fisheries is a part of the department of commerce and labor, and is managed by Commissioner George M. Bowers, who has Iteen re sponsible for this important work of conservation for nine vears. His de puty, Mr. Hugh M. Smith, has also seen long service. The department of fish culture of the bureau, which con trols the procuring and hatching of the eggs la the nnmerons stations, has for its chief. John W. Tit.combt the best informed fish cultuiists in the country. Under his direction are sixty-five sta tions where fisb eggs are batcnel. From each hatchery he leceives a daily report of the number of eggs received and hatched and the numl)er of young fish ready to be turned loose in rivers and streams. Each hatchery, natural ly, propogates the kind of fish indige nous to the rivers and stieams in its section of the country. Those desiriug lish to stock their ponds obtain a sop ply by notifying their representative in congress. Charges Against Patent Medicines. Most of the charges against patent medicines as a class have no founda tion in fact and are manifestly unfuir and unjust. There are a large number of stan dard remedies like Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound used in thousands of American homes which have saved hundreds of dollars to families who could not aff jrd to consult a physician, and they have answered the purpose equally well. FOUR CALIFORNIA WOMEN DROWNED Automobile Topples Into Sac ramento River. ItnTgMs Landing, Cal., June 9.— Four women were drowned In the ^Rcramento river when &a automobile in which they were riding toppled Into the river when the driver lost oon trol of his machine. The chauffeur was rescued. The Sead are: Mrs. W. F. Mlxon, wife of the editor of the Woodland Mail Mrs. J. H. Dungan, wife of the postmaster at Woodland Miss Meryl Dungan, daughter of Mrs. Dungan Mrs. Julia ftungan, her sls ter-ln-law. The party started from Woodland on a pleasure trip and arrived here at 9:50 p. m. While attempting to turn his car on tha levee road the driver loet control of his steering ap paratus and the machine tipped over and rolled over the edge Into tbe wa ter. All five passengers were flung free of the machine into the water The women were dragged down bv their clothing, but the driver selied a boat moored near by and erawled aboard. Spaniards Plght Bloody Duel. San Antonio, Tex., June 9.—Locked in a room, where they had fought a bloody duel with knives, Joseph Sa linas and Charles Sau9a, prominent young Spaniards, were found clasped in each others' arms, lying on the floor, which was covered with blood. Police burst open the door. Salinas had a cut over the heart and may die. Both men are covered with stab wounds. II MJ Willi 111 I WflRSHIP'SHOVELGIFT South Carolina to Have Silver Service Picturing State History. DISPUTED EVENTS DEPICTED. Native Trees and Plants Also on Plats to Be Presented by Palmetto State to the New All-big-gun Battleship. No Reference to the Civil War In the Designs. When tbe battleship Booth Carolina, which will be the second of American all-big-gun battleships to be completed, goes Into commission a few mouths heuce she will receive from the state ornte silver services ever presented to an American warship. Governor Ansel of South Carolina, who is chairman of the commission that is to award the contract for the service, has sent out the plans and specifications to pro spective bidders. These plans show that the service will be a complete pictorial history of South Carolina during the Revolution, while every flower, every plant and every tree that Is indigenous to South Carolina will appear on some of the pieces. The service will consist of fifty-three silver pieces and an elaborate metal mounted humidor that can hold 300 cigars. Tbe silver of which the serv ice is to be made must be of the finest, of uniform fineness and standard grade, and the designs submitted by the bidders must be at the state capi tol iti Columbia by June 10, when the contract for the manufacture of the service will be awarded. The principal centerpieces are to bear three Incidents In the Revolutionary history of the Palmetto State, happen ings which In two cases many histori ans declare never took place. These are Sergeant Jasper scaling the walls of Fort Moultrie to rescue the flag of the new nation that fell outside the breastworks when the flagstaff was severed by a British bullet, General Francis Marlon entertaining the Brit ish officers at a dinner whose only course was linked potatoes served on tree liark and the burning of her home by Mrs. Motte to prevent It from being made use of by the king's soldiers. In addition to these three principal designs there are to be etchings on other pieces of General Marlon, Gen eral Moultrie, General Daniel Morgan, General I'lckens, Commander Ingra ham, l7. S. N. the battleship South Carolina and the words "Millions for defense, but not a cent for tribute." Other pieces will show the palmetto tree, the sweet jasmine, the magno 11a tree, the trumpet vine, the straw berry, the long cucumber shaped wa termelons that only South Carolina farmers grow, the cotton plant, rice fields and the peach trees of the Pied mont The circular sent out to the bidders states that the "designs are to consist of a combination nautical in their sug gestion." Each piece must have a dif ferent design. In none of the designs Is there any reference to the civil war, as was the case In the service presented by the state of Mississippi to the battleship of that name.-ISew York Times. A hy Remover. Flies that are now beginning to get busy will soon leave If you saturate cloths with oil of sassafras and JJlW' them sear windows and doors. In Memory ©f Liebig. A statue of Lleblg is to be erected In Iarmstadt» where be was born la 1803 75^ 'W' 4 k Miss Bogen'sFine MILLINERY SHOWING is now in its full array and the ladies of Madison and vicinity are cordially invited to inspect her most beautiful and great assortment of Tailored and Dress Hats FOR A JEWISH MESOPOTAMIA. Jacob H. ScHiff Said to Be Interested In Latest Colony Plan. Dispatches were recently received in New York from London of a movement among the Jews of Europe to amalga mate all the societies concerned with the Improvement of the condition of the Hebrew race in a scheme for the colonization of Mesopotamia. Israel Zangwlll, the head of tbe Jewish ter ritorial organization. Is endeavoring to Induce the Jewish C/olonlzatlon associ ation to join forces with his society to bring this result about. Jacob II. Schlff, who is now In Eu rope, Is said also to be interesting him self In the matter and to be doing his best to effect the alliance between the organizations, which will be necessary If the plan is to be a success. He Is said to be Interviewing the leaders of the Jews In Europe In the Interests of this movement. The Rev. Dr. Schulman in discuss ing the plan said that he understood that one difficulty which would have to be overcome was the necessity of providing an extensive irrigation sys tem, which would cost a large sum. "There can be no doubt," he said, "of the advantage of diverting some of the crowded Jewish population of Europe, and there is certainly enough territory for them lu Mesopotamia. While the country would not appeal to the Jew ft? captivity bpgnn in 530. and the Jews enjoyed there for a time an honorable career. They were Independent and had a prince of their own. "They set up great schools of learn ing, and the Talmudtc tradition grew up In these parts. They began to de cline In the eighth century, and I do not know If there are any Jews left there now, but certainly tliere" would be more to attract them to Mesopota mia now than to Rrltish East Africa, which was proposed as the site of a Jewish colony a few years ago. Of course there would be the Turkish gov ernment to deal with, but we hope that with the regime of the Young Turks much greater toleration would be shown.** IN ORDER TO SECURE WORK Negro Man Fined for Passing Woman for Years. Chicago, June 9.—John Robiason, colorod, found It easier to obtain em ployment as a woman and has passed as a member of that sex for years, ac cording to his testimony la the mu nicipal court. Robinson found many avenues of employment closed to his race, but years ago ooncluded that the serv ant problem offered a solution of hle ewn difficulties. He was young and presently abandoned male attire, be coming a graceful young femab named "Joanette Robinson." He was employed as a domestic by various families and was work'ng In a West Side residence when detectives die covered his secret. He was fined $85 and costs and ordered to resume th*1 conventional dress of hi? sex. During the spring everyone would be ben fitea by taking Foley's Kidney Remedy, It furnishes a needed tonic to the kidneys after the extra strain of wiuter, and if purities the blood by stim ulating she kidneys and caussng them to eliminate the impurities from it. Foley's Kidney Remedy imparts new life and igor. 1'leaaant to take,- II Anderson. Train Schedule. Night passenger-Arrive from tbe east, 12:05 a. depart for the east. 1:35 a. People past middle life usually have some kidney or bladder disorder that saps the vitality, which is naturally lower in old age. Foley's Kidney Rem edy corrects urinary troubles, stimulates tbe kidneys, and restores strength and vigor. It cured uric acid troubles by strengthening the kidneys so they will strain out the uric acid that settes in the muscles and joints causing rheum- A specialty is made in middle-aged ladies hats as the extremity but beautiful of this year's style does not appeal to all modes of hair dressing, and therefore an extra effort was made to obtain the correct styles for the diltwrwaA hair dressing. Convince yourself by calling at Miss Bogen's Millinery Parlors, 1109 FIFTH ST. MADISON, S. D. QinFWAI E. PHONE 195 Currency $7,800.00 Gold 4,065.00 Bilvar 75W.ftO Minor a. in.: p. m.. Arrive—From the west, 9:20 north, 9:30 a. east, 3 :00 south, 3:10 p. m. Fol- i ey's Honey and Tar, which contains no! hdrmful drugs. —J. If. Anderso. Financial Statement of the condition of the Madis-.n Stat.- Bank of Mftdinoii, S. I'. At the dost* Capital stock paid in. gau 000.00 sorplnt. .. 8,800.00 I rnUvirted profit* 27186 78 Deposits subject to check.. .|S2,541 hi Cashier's ehcekg 11S.B3 I)-niMud Certificate* 550.57 Timo CurMQcatvw ftl,40U.8i Total cash asseta..,- 54,615.8t Total 1110.252 State of South Dakota, County of ake, 9 I, Sada J. .Tones, cashier of the above named Itank do solemnly swear that the above state ment i.s true to the best of my knowledge and belief. SAL)A J. JONE8,(.'ashler ttohserihed and sworn to befoie me thia 2nd day of June, 1909. 4f wi" There will be a CHI-NAMEL DEMONSTRATION at our store JUNE 4 to 8 Do not miss the oppor tunity to learn how to secure a new hard wood floor for $2.50 and how to have a Mission finish dining room, den or sitting room with out the expense of removing old paint or varnish. Any old floor, oil cloth or linoleum made to look like new hard wood, any style of grain. Lesson free y s e i a i n s u o R. B. FITZGERALD Concrete Foundations Jll/LTT A\LI\J, and BRIDGES..... AH Work Guaranteed n w. moMPsoN, Broolnngs Cement Co. W. KETCHAn will deliver promptly to any part of the city the be*t grade of HARD AND SOFT COAL Fi.ley's Honey and Tar is a safeguard against serious results from sj.ring colds which iuflame the lungs and develop! into pneumonia. Avoid eo nterfeits by insisting upon having the genuine Here is Relief for Women yon hnve ]tains in the hark, Urinary, Bind r, or Kidney trouble, and want a certain pleasant herb n liof from Women's ills, try Mother Gray .•« "AUSTRALIAN LEAK. It ft a Wife, of liusinrss on •is, I'.MKl. Date of call by Examiner June l, I90O Date of report ly tiank Juno 2,1006. RKSOUKCKtt. Loans and $60 tOB.M Overdrafts Tbx certificates Other real eetat).,.7.7.7 Ex|xnse Banking House and fixtures |)ue from btuike 19,968.21 Cheeks & afts for clearing... ('ash on hand—— 12.!*0.7t 800.&H eeejtt coin 2EM in. m. Depart—For tbe sooth, 9:40 a east, 9 55a. in. north, 8:20 p. west, 3 30 p. m. tj9 (^wh itema Total 13,479.09 LUBiunruw fll0,2i2.3!l JJIIUHMV, GUY K. MlTUllti.i. Notary Public, Lake county, So. Dak. My Commission Expires Nov. 19,1»12 Correct—Attest mw* HPlU reliable regulator, and relieves »ll female weaknesses, uieludiiig infl.-tmntion and itinera tion*. Mother by DnitfKw sentMiEK. Adtlr Leiior. New York Dr. 21818 740.-J Gray's Australian Leaf is uukl lit by tnni| f(,r fa*.. Sample ess, The Mother Gr&jr Co., J. GALLAGHER £)R. C^.ESTREM, A 4 ...Graduated Veterinarian DENTISTSY and SUiiUEKV A Specialty Office find Hospital, Corner Harth Ave. and Third Street. MADISON go. dak Physician and Surgedji OFFICE PNONC 293 |0USf PHONE, Graca 4$ Office over The Big Stare MADISON. S. DAI D«- H. P. GULSTINE, MJWTKI_ IMKIS Office swr lit Bk Sfeva fHitfMtftfL "-if.