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ROYAL IS THE ONLY
MADE FROM CHANGED GOWNS SIX TIMES DAILY Irs. Gould Explains Large Sills for Clothes. ACCESSORIES EXPENSIVE Bactt Qown Had Hats, Ihose, Stock ings and Parasols to match—De Ottres the "My Dear Malloy" Let tors Were Addressed 8imply in Terms of Politeness and Not in Y#rms of Endearment. New York, June 15.—80 large crowd gathered to attend the trial of the suit for separation of Katherine Clomnions Gould against Howard Oould that special police measures were necessary to preserve order. The great majority were disappointed, ta Justice Dowling limited admission to the seating capacity of the court room. Mrs. Oould showed few evidences of Servous tension under the rapid fire of cross-examination which Delancy Nlcoll, attorney for Mr. Gould, began to direct at her when she resumed the Btand at the opening of court. Ques tioned in regard to her acquaintance and meetings with Dustin Farnum, the actor, the witness testified that she did not remember meeting Farnum be tween August., i£05, when he dined with her at Castle Oould, and a meet i'l? in Hartfonl, Conn., when they dined together at a hotel in that city. Mr. Nicoll read from the deposition of Klijah Sells, Mrs. Gould's cousin, in which he stated the conditions U|on which Howard Gould offered a reconciliation with his wife. The con ditions were that Mrs. Gould was not. to Interfere in the management of Castle Gould she was 10 abstain from intoxicants to refrain from hu miliating Mr. Gould before his friends and she was to agree to a refutation of her personal finances. Mrs. Gould would not admit the specifications of this agreement when questioned about it, but said "they had asked her to sign a paper to abstain from intoxi cants." "My Dear Malloy" Letters. Clarence J. Shearn, Mrs. Gould's counsel. questioned her at length on redirect examination. She said the letters she had written to Mr. Mal loy, manager of Castle Gould, which were read in evidence and were ad dressed to him as "My Dear Malloy,' were addressed simply in terms of po liteness and not in terms of endear ment. Mr. Shearn referred to the large bills which Mrs. Gould had incurred to her husband's account just prior to and following their separation in July, 1908, and which were still unpaid at various stores and millinery shops here and In Paris. He drew from the witness the statement that If Mr. Oould had given her the allowance he promised she could have paid them all. Mrs. Gould said that as far hack as 1890 her husband promised to al low her $10,000 a month. The witness said she had to have at Castle Gould morning, aft rnon and evening gowns, with shoes and stockings that matched, tea gowns, coaching gowns, •hopping gowns, which she used about the city, and with most of these hats, •hoes, stockings and parasols to match. Yet yachting costumes were distinct from the others and had to have their expensive accessories, the witness said. She was accustomed to change her gowns sometimes five and •Ix times a day. She had to dress at am ur*. a.* irV -. I using it has rested perfect confi dence that her food would be light, sweet, and perfectly wholesome. Royal is a safe guard against the cheap alum powders which are the greatest menacers to health of the present day. BAKING PSBC1 rJk OXGLr Thousands of millions of cans of Royal Baking Powder have been used in making bread, biscuit and cake in this country, and every housekeeper i POWDER ROYAL GRAPE CREAM OF TARTAR Beach and more than that during her Various trips about Europe. In answer to questions regarding the cost of her various dresses, etc., Mrs. Gould save the following esti mates: Dinner gowns. $500 to $600 morn ing gowns, $10ft to $150 day gowns (worn shopping, etc.), $500 tea gowns, $30 to $400 reception gowns, $600. For motoring and coaching and yachting the witness said she required particular gowns, but did not say how much she paid for them. KING REGRETS DEPARTURE Ambassador Griscom Quits Hi* Post at Rome. Rome, June 15.—Lloyd Griscom, the retiring American ambassador to Italy, was received in farewell audience by King Victor Emmanuel and presented LLJYO GRiSjQOM. his letters of recall. His majesty again expressed his high appreciation of Mr. Grisccm's services In the inter est of the two countries, especially during tho days following the Mes sina earthquake, and voiced hit re gret at the embassador's departure. Wealthy Worth Dakotan Weds Wlf consln Girl. Waulteeha, Wis., .Tune 14.—J. lit roe,d a millionaire lumberman oi Willlston, N. D., and Miss Mabel Lev eronce were married after an ac quaintance of an hour. Mr. Stroud mourned the fact that North Dakota was shy on handsome women. A friend who had formerly visited here grtve him Miss I^everence's address He wrote one letter, received ©ne re ply, took the first train and within an hour after his arrival in Waukesha was married. Miss I,overenco is nine teen years old and has spent her en tire life in the city. THIEF TAKERS IN SESSION Country's Chiefs of Police Holding Annual Convention in Buffalo. Buffalo. N. Y., June 15.—Yeggmen and crooka of high and low degree will give this city a wide berth during the next three days, for the city will shel ter within its gates the leading foes of crime, throughout the country. The International Association of Police Chiefs will be in session here until Wednesday. A-ddresses relating to various phases of the war against criminals will oc cupy most of the time of the conven tion. W. H. Chandler, chief of police of Knoxville. Tenn., is the present head of the association. Wisconsin Lumberman Dead. La Ci osse, Wis., June 15.—John Paul, aged seventy-six, for a genera tion one of the leading lumbermen in Wisconsin and more recently operat ing in Florida, where he was the head of the largest lumber company In that state, is dead at Witertown, Fla. Mr. Paul vas several times a1 millionaire. V. SENATE DEBATE ON PHILIPPINES Doty on Products of Isl ands Discussed. LANGUAGE IS CHANGED Section Relating to Free Admission ot Certain Articles Amended to Permit Connecticut Cigar Wrappers to Be Taken to Islands and Then Reim ported to United States a* Part of a Cigar. Washington, June 15.—The Philip pine islands were the subject of con sideration by the senate as soon as the tariff bill was taken up. The finance committee's provision regulat ing the payment of duties on com modities coming Into the United States from the Islands was discussed with animation after the senate had held an executive session. The pro vision permits the free importation of Philippine goods with restrictions and exceptions. On motion of Senator Lodge the provision was made appli cable to Guam and Tutuila on the same terms. The language of the paragraph re lating to the free admission of prod ucts of the Philippines were changed to make clear that all manufactured articles Imported Into the United States from the Philippines should be composed partly or wholly of products of the islands or of the United States. The change wa3 made on motion of Senators Bulkeley and Brandegee and was intended to permit Connecticut cieiar wrappers to be taken to the islands and then relmported Into the United States as a part of a cigar free of duty. The provision requiring raw or re fined sugar to pay the same duty when Imported into the Philippines as when imported into the United States aroused Senator Bristow, who thought he saw in it an advantage to the American Sugar Refining company Senator Aldrich said he had not heard such an objection before and added that unless some such regula tion was made sugar might be shipped into thtise islands and then oome into the United States free of duty. OPINION OF SENATOR CLAY Expects Congress to Re ma is ill Ses sion Until 8ept. 1. Washington, June 15.—"We will surely bt here until Aug. 1 and prob ably until Sept 1," said Senator Clay of Georgia regarding the session of congress. He had just concluded read ing the report of the action of the senate finance committee with refer ence to portions of the tariff bill which have remained unacted upon. "I observe," he said, "that the com mittee has placed a tariff on hides and alrso on cotton bagging and cotton ties. We of the South are not so much con cerned about the duty on hides as SMch, but New England need not think that she can tax our people on ties and bagging without hearing from us. So far we have remained very quiet In the present contest, but unless I am much mistaken the Democratic senators will be heard from this time Oil." MARSHAL SHOT FROM AMBUSH Murjfertr of Illinois Village .Officer Escapes. Chicago, June 15.—Patrick Crowley, marshal of the village of Gary, 111., a quarry town near Chicago, was shot and killed while arresting Modest Lenzl, formerly mayor of the village and for years known as the "King of Gary.** Crowley had been marshal for two weeks only. For a number of years previous he was on the police force In Kansas City, Mo. Gary, 111., has long been the soene of frequent dis order. Crowley was taking Lenzi to the lockup when a man stepped from behind a tree and shot the marshal point blank In the head. The mur derer escaped. DEMAND INCREASE IN PAY Street Oar Men of St. Petersburg on Strike. 8t. Petersburg. June 15.—A general strike of tha electrical and car em ployes of St. Petersburg has begun. The men demand an increase In pay and a different arrangement In shifts. The employers declare they will not concede either point Although the demands are purely economic the strike has a political basis and was ar ranged by the Social Democrats to test their strength. The cabmen of the capital have taken advantage of the situation to colect double fares. No disorders fcsvs ooeuwat. MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, Tl ESDAV, JI NE 15. 1909 PRAISE FOR WISCONSIN U Considered Model Institution by Car negie Foundation. New York, June 15 —The Univer sity of Wisconsin is considered the tnodel institution of learning in the nited State* relative to demands on students by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, ac cording to Secretary John G. Bowman In discussing why the George Wash ington university was denied the priv ileges of the found itfon and its sys tem of retiring jtrofessors 011 pensions Mr. Iinwman declared that Harvard. Columbia and New York university had been warned of their laxity in ad mitting students and added that the University of Illinois the University of North Carolina and other state in stitutions which had asked to be placed on the foundation'^ list had been rejected because tho foundation was not satisfied with the standard of these institutions. Mr. Bowman said that the University of Wisconsin and its standards of admission were con sldered th? best in the country and that this institution laithfully pre served ltd standard. CONFIRMED BY THE SENATE Edward Dana Durand Is pjrector of the Census. Washington, June 15.-—1The senate has confirmed the nomination of Ed ward Dana Durand of California to be EDWARD DANA DURANO. director of the census, vice S. T. D. North, resigned, and Luther Conant, Tr., of New York to be deputy com missioner of corporations, department of commerce and labor. DETAILS OF MUTINY PHILIPPINES Natives Make Desperate Attack on Beleaguered 6arrisoL Manila, June IS.—Details of tike mutiny of the company of native con stabulary stationed at Davao, on the island of Mindanao, on the night of June 6 show that the attack on their olficers was made unexpectedly by the mutineers. When the mutineers opened fire Officer Degoicourla was hit three times, but none of his wounds was serious, while Governor Walker and the other officers of the company escaped without a scratch. The mutineers then fled to the hills, after taking thirty rifles and 5,000 rounds of ammunition. Governor Walker hastily summoned the neighboring planters as soon as the mutineers were out of sight and proceeded to fortify a convent In preparation for a long siege. On ac count of the firearms restrictions most of the planters were only armed with revolvers, hut when the natives made an attack on the convent on the after noon of June 7 they fought with great spirit and drove off the mutineers The mutineers made a desperate at tack on the beleaguered garrison and a number were killed and wounded be fore they retired. Among the he sieged the wounded Included Collector Roddy and Messrs. Burchfleld, phens, Reynolds and Hernando*. BODIES STILL IN^ THE FIELD Two Thousand Laborers 8hot in Turk ish Massacre. Constantinople, June 15.—One of th«i foreign consuls in Turkey, who has ar rived at Tarsus after a tour of the scenes of the April massacres, has sent in a report confirming the pre ylous appalling details in the course of which he says: "Two thousand laborers were shot like rabbltt at Hamiadiech and In the surrounding fields. Their bodies still are lying as on a battlefield Just where they were working." TTir only high-clas Baking Powder *o!d at a moderate price oRtAT LHUrflH CONVENTION Twenty-five Millions Represented at Presbyterian Alliance Meeting. New York, June 15.—One of the sno8t important religious gatherings 1 recent years in the number of per sons represented is that of the world's Presbyterian alliance, which began in this city today. In it are represented fivt continents, ninety seprate de nominations and nearly 25,000,0' men hers. The meeting Is known"offi cially as tie ninth quinquennial coun ell of the Allnitee of the Reformed Chi" cLes T! roughout the World Hold in*.' l! o Pie-'iytci Ian System. To fa cillti'.te matters tin' alliance Is genci ally referred to ai the Pan-Presby tei ian allimce. e molding will lost ten days, din ing which pnuject? of great moment to the Protestant world will be dis ensved. Addres es have been an nounced upon "The Pre-exlstence of Christ," "Our Lord's Virgin Birth.' "Oui lord's Rc urrevtion," "The New er Phases of Evolution." "Tfie Newer Phases of Theological Training," "Tho Recent Testimony of Archaeology te the Scriptures" and 011 many other •ihel'ar theological questions. In ad dition the attitude of the churches represent! on ma: ridge and dlvor«•. temj»erance, church un'on and other questions of the day will be discussed England, Scotland, France, Italy. Ati.bia, Canada aud other countries have sent delegates to the convention, as well as the United States. Tie theol ruians assembled here are nuin b. •red uniong the leading exponents of Protestant thought in their respective countries, and their views will be read with interest. throughout the world Additional interest is lent to this Pres byterlan convention by the fact that this year marks the five hundredth an niversary of the birth of John Calvin, who is looked upon by Presbyterians as the founder of their church. Two days of the convention are to be de voted to addresses upon the life and works of Calvin. New York Murderer Electrocuted. Auburn, X. Y., June 15.—William Scott wis nit to death by electricity In Auburn prison l'or the murder of hip tepnv her, Mrs. Delia M. Scott, near Chen iso I ake, a short distance from N'orv 'nil. In October, 190». Two shoes were li ed to kill. Deefn*** dsn not be Owod by local applications, us they oanuot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con litiunof the mucous lining of the i stachian Tube. When this tube is in finned you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en tirelv elos d, deafness is the result, and unless tbe iuHamation can be taken out and this tube is restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destrojed for rer nine cases out of ten are caused by ('atarrh, which is nothing but an in tiamed condition of the mucous surfaoes. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by llali's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY &. CO Toledo, O. •Sold by Druggists, 75. Take llali's Family Pills for oonstipation During the spring everyone would be benefited by taking Foley's Kidney Remedy, It furnishes a noeded tonic to the kidneys after tbe extra strain of winter, and it purities the blood by stim ulating she kidneys and caussng them 'o eliminate the impurities from it Foley's Kidney, Remedy imparts new life and vigor. Pleasant to take.—J. II Anderson. THOMPSON & LEE, Practical Electricians —Keep on Hand— Electrical Supplies Wirmg and other Elec trical Work Done on short Notice. SHOP IN IRELAND BUILDING CHAS. Bt.KENNEDY President? COAL Peter Marquart & Son MEMBER OF OTT HONEST CONCRETE W. G. MARQUART, Cement Walks, Foundations, Bridget* Culverts, anything and everything in Guaranteed Cement Construction. ..jHtBBBBbEEl or Leave Orders With riackett & Sutton MADISON, S.D, FARM LOANS AT LOWEST^ POSS1BI RATES PHONE 256 _We handle only the rfbest and deliver to ,jdl parts of the city JONES BROS. GRAIN CO. Phone Green 263 CL KENNEDY,» Vice President* 1 The Oil Stove Willi a CABINET TOP The New Perfection Wick BTus Flame Oil Cook-Stove diffeis fiom all other oil stoves.—It hst CABINET TOP. This means you can keep dishes and Iptensils within easy reach whilt djpoking, and Top. At your dealer's, or write our nearest agency. -V -f, k 1U' /H vv Jt ir- w-*, *%r« J-, 'A 3* V*"" 4 COM ktep f»«d k($, Hfttr removing it from tht blaxt. From its wonderful burners l^ lis racks for holding towels the i IFECTI0N Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove is without equal. Its principle of concentrated heat means that the work can be done quickly and without the kitchen being heated to an unbearable degree. Can be lighted instantly and turned "high," "low" 0| "medium" at will. Three sizes. With or without CabioM cornea sa lamp perfec tion as it's get. Gives s ciesr. Mffct light that reaches the farthest corner of a eood-Maad living-room. Well made throughout of nickeled hvsss} perfectly uf« and very ornamental. If sot with JTOMF dealer, write our nearest agency TK*"