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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, July 09, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-07-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pierre—Hyde county has been trou
bl«-d for a yeai by what i.s believed to
have been a part of an organized horn*
stealing gang. Frank Brand le, George
McOarty, Fred Kline and Charles Bow
man, are lieing held to the circuit
conrt on the cnarge of horee rustling
One of the horses whivh they are said
to have taken was recovered in Ohio
"lend has been re to rued to its owner
The Big Store,
mnmoR, iootb oaeova.
Kit I DAY. JULY 9. 190!)
•Mil, I yotr |4.O0
m»il, (1 months ........... .00
mail, 8 month* 1.00
malt, I mnfith .H
c*rrl«r pit *hI |0
K HTAHIt Ftnprtn^V
11. A. HTA I.. UnrliKM If itilgtr
Aberdeen Frank Alexander o(
Mound City,and Minn Winifred Francis
of Alierdeen won* married today and
will reside at Mound City. Mr. A lex
ander was recently severely injun*l
in an automobile accident, and was
taken to Haniaritan hospital in this
city. Miss Francis was a trained nurse
at the hospital, and tho injured man
was placed in her charge As the
lawyer, who was apparently a con
firmed liachelnr, convalesced, his heart
became affected becauao of thee harms
of his pretty nurse, and the wedding
of today followed.
I Dead wood—A record of the causes of
all losses of stock on the forest reserve
will nereafter be kept by the forest ser
vice. All rangers and guards have
been instructed to keep a strict ac
count of all live stock found dead in
their district, reporting everything le
lating to soch death at the end of
the month to the forester. It is be
lieved that this record will le of
service to stockmen in assisting them
to foot up their percentage of losses
and aid them in using preventive mea
sures in the future.
Pierre-The state auditor is at this
time paying off the warrants presented
foe the bounties upon wolves. So far
toe amount ot money which will be
given to persons as Iwjunties for wolf
pelts will be over §14,000. The
bonnty paid for each grey or timber
wolf is livfl dollars,and from the im
mense amount of money paid as
bounties it will be readily seen that
the state is not bj any means free of
the wolf pest.
yLead—Because he had been torment
Mi into a tight and wanted to finish it
at once, Pete Hedlon, a big Swede, liv
ing at Buckhorn, Wyo., seized John
Gilhorn, his challenger, and bit oft
half iH nose. The affair occurred near
the Gilhorn ranch at Buckhorn, and
after spectators had separated the men
Gilhorn walked in here for treatment
and then left for Chicago, where ho
will enter a sanitarium iu an endeavor
to regain some of his lost features.
Hedlon surrendered, bat Uilborn de
clined to prosecute.
Belle Fonrche—That the wool clip
wi 11 be light bore this year is tne opin
ion of the old time sheepmen. The
wool will, however,bo of good (quality,
both in length and strength. Wool is
coming in (juiccly now. and within
the next few weeks all of it that
will be clipped in this section will
be here. Several sheep shearing
crews are in the field, and another
clip will be held at Willow Creek.
Between 40,000 and 50,000 head of
sheep will be shorn there. About
200,000 pounds of wool is now in here.
The highest price obtained so far this
year was 24 cents for the Conrad Nuhn
clip of 40,000 pounds, while Joseph
Strange, of Sionz City, gave the same
ffice for the F. X. Gruble clip.
Geddes—The saloons of Charles Mix
j#unty'yesterday received a severe jolt
When the board of county commission
ers in session at Wneeler, by a unani
mous vote, turned down the applica
tions for saloon licenses at Platte and
Qeddes and voted to reject the bonds of
Our Annual Muslin Underwear Sale
Commences to-morrow and will last for 7 days. We have a larger and better as
sortment than ever before at prices from 10c to $4 a piece. A beautilul line of
500 Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits to be sold at
We have 3|Great Shoe Bargains, don't for get that. A lot of Men's Hats, values
from $2.00§to^$3.00 at $1.49 each. Lots of other bargains all around the Store.
the applicants. As the other towns of
the county are on the reservation,today
there are no saloons running legally in
Charles Mix canntv. Attorney C. W
Pratt appeared before the board in the
interests of the saloons and Attorney J.
W. Lindsay represented the anti-saloon
people, and it was ouly after extend
ed arguments by toth attorneys that
the county board reached the decision
and voted as above recorded The
blow is more severe in that the saloons
at Platte have lieen open and running
since July 1 without license and the
Ueddes saloon men had a carload ef
beer on the track here which it was
necessary to refuse
Iowa and South Dakota Mem
bers to Line Up on House
Tariff Bill
Washington, July 8.—The Iowa and
South Dakota representatives in con
gress, now that the tariff bill is to be
returned to the house for final action,
express themselves as favoring the
measure originally passed by the house
in preference to the senate bill. They
contend the house bill is a substantial
fulfillment of the republican party's
pledge for revision and will insist on
the rtiduction made by it instead of the
senate's increase If the bill comes
out of conference practically the came
as the house measure, it is believed all
the Iowa and South Dakota members
will vote for it with the possiule ex
ceptions of Good and Jamieson. Mr
Good b:ts returmnl fiom Iowajiinpiessed
with the idea that revision" must go
further downward yet to satisfy his
constituents, whom, he says, are np in
arms against the Payne Aldricb bill.
Representatives Martin and Burke,
of South Dakota, are ijuite pronounced
in the belief the Payne bill carries out
the party's pledge for revision down
ward more faithfully than does the
Aldrich bill. Mr. Martin had a con
ference with Chairman Payne, of the
house committee today, and nrged him
on behalf of nimself and Mr Burke to
stand for the lower rates of the house
bill. Mr. Martin told Mr Payne that
in his judgment the house bill was a
strictly republican measute, and de
claied bis belief the house would up
hold Payne in a fight for lower duties
if congress has to stay in session until
December. The South Dakota mem
bers are much encouraged since the in
terview with Payne that the house con
ferees will force the senate to recede
from nearly all its increases.
Messrs. Martin and Burke, who re
cently have had a conference with
President Taft, also feel assured the
president favors the house bill its car
rying out republican promises in pre
ferene to the senate measure. They
expect the influence of the adminis
tration will be for the adoption of
the lower rates that generally pre
vail in the bill aa passed by the
The Pnyne bill reduced the tariff
on the steel, iron and lumber about r0
per cent, and put petroleum, iron ore
and coal on the free list Martin and
Burke voted for free luoiber and fa
voml further reductions in steel and
iton. They especially are opposed to
the senate increases on these items.
They also object to the senate's action
in doubling the duty placed by the
bouse on print paper and will endeavor
to have that tariff lowerd again.
In line with their demand for gen
eral revision downward, the South Da
kota representatives are inclined to
favor a duty of 10 per cent on bides in
stead of insisting on the Dingley rate.
This compromise may be accepted by
the house, which voted hides on the
free list. Marrin and Burke would
even agree to putting hides on the
free list if all leather products were
placed there, but the manufacturing
interests object.
About the only instance in which
the senate lowered the house duties
was on gloves and hosiery, and it is
expected the house will agree to this
cut. In fact, it is known now that
when many house members were de
manding a separate vote on gloves and
hosiery to reduce the rates reported ry
the Payne committee the senate com
mittee already bad assured the incut
lers these reductions would be made,
and therefore urged the house leaders
to harry the passage of the bill without
a separate vote on these items This
section prevented a long delay of the
bill in the house.
Wf often wonder how any pfiTBori can
be persuaded into taking anything but
Foleys Honey and Tar for coughs, colds
and long trouble. Do not be fooled
into aocepting "own make'' of other sub
stitutes The genuine contains no
h&ioiXul drugs and is iu a yoilow pack
age. —J. H. Andersen
Cfiamplaln Tercentenary Cere
monies at Burlington.
Burlington, Vt., July 9.—The sceno
of the Lake Champl&ln tercentenary
celebration has shifted from the
shores of New York, where It has
been In progress at Crown Point, Fort
Ticonderoga and Plattsburg, to Ver
mont, with Burlington as the setting
for the day's ceremonies.
When the steamer bearing Presi
dent Taft. the French and English
ambassadors, Governor Hughes of
New York and the New York commis
sion and the members of the legisla
ture arrived at the King street wharf
tt was met by the Vermont division
of the national guard and tho visitors
were escorted to City Hall park,
where literary cxerclses were held,
over which Governor Prouty, chair
man of the Vermont Champlain com
mission, presided. The programme
Included a prayer by Right Kev. Ar
thur C. A. Hall, Protestant Episcopal
bl6hop of the diocese of Vermont, wel
coming addresses by Governor Prouty
and Mayor Burke of Burlington, an
original poein by Bliss Carmen and
addresses by President Taft. AmbaF
sadors Bryce and Jusserand, Governor
Hughes and Postmaster General Le
mleux of Canada.
The presidential party and foreign
guests were shown Interesting place!
in the city In the afternoon and In the
evening a banquet was held, at which
President Taft and others spoke.
Wave of Economy Strikes the Isth
mian Canal Zone.
Washington, July 9.—The wave of
economy first noticed at Washington
some time after the advent of the Taft
administration is reported as having
arrived at the Isthmian canal zone.
Its first effect was to sweep away
nearly all the government carriage
used by the commissioners and other
officials on the zone. Colonel Goo
thals, chairman of the canal commis
sion, has Issued an order discontinu
ing the use of these carriages and di
recting the chief quartermaster to sell
all transportation and equipment on
hand, with the exception of a few
surreys to be used exclusively for the
transaction of public business. None
of these is for the use of any member
of the commission.
Quarantine Against
St. Petersburg, July 7.—The German
and Austrian railroad authorities have
informed Russia that they are about
to tako steps to Institute a quarantine
•a the frontier against chotoML
Government Experts Exam
ining Companies' Books.
Rumored That the Figures Quoted by
the Companies Regarding the Valua
tion of Terminals Are Many Times
Too Large Examination Being
Made in Connection With Pacific
Coast Lumber Rate Cases.
St Paul, July 9.—Though little Is
permitted to leak out there are those
who say that the expert examination
now being made by the Interstate
commerce commission covering the
valuation of terminals and properties
of the Great Northern and Northern
Pacific roads will be a revelation when
it Is completed.
Eleven exports In all, under the di
rection of Dwl*ht C. Morgan, are at
work on the books and nothing Is be
ing neglected. Every voucher la ex
amined and, when these fail to give
the Information desired, the vaults
and booh shulves of the two concerns
are further Invaded.
Where a value of nearly $80,000,0oo
was given the big St. Paul and West
era terminals of the roads the figures
compiled, it Is asserted, do not show
a valuation greater than $12,000,000.
The same Is the case with th* vari
ous branches. Testimony was offered
in the rate cases by the roads to show
a cost of many millions, but the books
In the majority of cases give. It Is
said, a mere fraction of the figures
The examination now being made
is in connection with the Pacific coast
lumber rate cases and Its success may
cause Inquiry into tin1 value of other
lines. The state railway and ware
house commission is Interesting Itself
In the examination In the belief that
the figures secured may be useful In
the state freight rate injunction suits
now before the federal court.
Charges Filed Against Qreat Northern
Express Company.
St. Paul, July 9.—The Great North
ern Express company is making 6«»7
per cent net profit on Its Investment
and Its rates should be cut In half,
according to James Manahan and
State Senator B. E. Sundberg, who
filed with the state railroad commis
sion a complaint asking that the
rates be reduced. The complaint
names as defendants the Great North
ern Express company, the Lake Su
perior company, limited, and the Great
Northern Hallway company.
It la alleged that tho Lake Superior
company owns $907,500 of the $1,000.
000 stock of the express company and
that the Great Northern In turn owns
the Lake Superior company that the
general officers draw large salaries
from each of the three companies
simultaneously and the result is an
unnecessary and unreasonable operat
ing expense placed ultimately oa the
Georgia ftolons Find Way to Seoure
Atlanta, Ga„ July 9.—With the Btate
treasury empty and no money in sight
to pay current bills legislators and
state officials are saved from goln^
without salary by "near beer" only.
An energetic solon discovered that
there was In the treasury $230,000 col
lected from the "near beer" tax and
supposed to be for the purchase of a
prison farm. As the administration
has decided not to buy a farm now
tho funds will be turned back into
the treasury for use In the emergency.
The state put a tax of $200 a year
upon each "near beer" saloon In the
state. It is this fund that It
used to pay salaries.
Will Aasist In Quelling Disorder* At
tending Strike.
Glace Bay, N. 8., July 9.—Tho ar
rival of a train load of troops from tho
barracks at Halifax to assist in quell
ing disorders at the mines of the Do
minion Coal company demonstrated
the serious condition into which the
strike of the United Mine Workers
has developed. The Dominion Coal
company states that It Is well pre
pared for a long conflict, with prac
tically all of its summer coal contracts
filled and between 100,000 and IGO.OOO
tons of coal at the mines, while the
strikers say that they will have the
mines completely tied up in a few
John D. Rockefeller Celebrates Sev
entieth Birthday.
Cleveland, July 9.—John D. Rocke
feTTer has reached the three score and
ten period of his life. Seventy years
ago he was horn on a small farm neai
Rlchford, Tioga county, N. Y., begin
nlng life as a penniless farmer's boy.
Mr. Rockefeller Is today reputed to be
the world's noarest candidate for a
billionaire. His health Is good and ho
la uajoylim a ruge»4«fc|
Erection of Giant Cross at Marsh
field Hills, Mass., Proposed.
Striking Feature 8uggeetsd For Cele
bration of Three Hundredth Anni
versary of Landing of the Pilgrims.
Grand Electric Display and Search
light Planned.
A "'historical and moral celebra
tion" of the three hundredth anniver
sary of the landing of the pilgrims Is
proposed for l!)2o by Alvin A. Vlnal,
who Is a descendant of the pilgrims,
a member of the Pilgrim society and a
former member of the Society of May
flower Descendants. In plans which
he has prepared for the event Mr. Vl
nal suggests the heights of Marshfield
hills, Massachusetts, where he is a
resident, for the celebration, which he
thinks would be good for Boston as
well as Plymouth, since it would at
tract visitors from all over tho world
"Trinity hills," ho says, "are the high
est land in Plymouth county, overlook
ing all the pilgrim land and bay from
Cupe Cod to Boston. Miles out at sea
and Inland the exposition buildings
would show to enticing advantage,
especially to shipping passing In and
out of Boston. An electrical display is
one of the great charms of modern ex
positions, and buildings on these great
elevations in one blaze of glory at
night would be one of the greatest
sights ever witnessed. On the bay it
self the navies of the world could meet
and view the whole exhibition. Here
are great springs, guaranteeing the
purest water supply, with ample river
power for the electric display and
power for the exposition. Two great
lakes can easily be made, and there
are wooded groves for park purposes.
"Among other features In commemo
ration of this great anniversary cele
bration I propose a great monumental
permanent cross of stone and steel, the
tallest in the world, to stand fur nil
time and be tho great feature of the
exhibition. From the top and arms
will be the grand lookout over the pil
grim laud and water of Massachusetts
Nay, to which the people will come for
ull time. The cross will be one blaze
of electricity, making at night the
most sublime displuy ever witnessed.
When surmounted by the largest
searchlight its beauty and meaning
would be impressed forever on passen
gers on the foreign steamships passing
to and from Boston."
The grounds of the exhibition are to
be laid out in tho form of a cross. Mr.
Vlnal also suggests the erection on one
of the hills by the churches of the
world of a permanent church of stone
containing the largest meeting room in
the world to be devoted to "historical
meetings and addresses by the great
revivalists, preachers and lecturers of
the world," with "great chime bells
pealing from its tower the anthems of
the pilgrims. A great white stone,
the ouly one of its kind known, typical
of the event, should be the pulpit un
which will rest tho baptismal basin, to
be the baptismal tank, for here thou
sands will desire to be baptized into
tho larger life.
"On another hill will be the greatest
wireless station and a water tower
supplying the exhibition. On the pla
teau will rise the great hotel and roof
garden built by gifts from the hotels
of the world, the Puritan building do
nated by New England families and
containing their exhibits, a great reli
gious museum contributed to by all
the world and built by tho county of
Plymouth, a great electrical plant built
so as to make a great lake, damming
North river and giving great water
lower such as such an exhibition will
require. On the lake will be enacted
dally the parting, sailing and landing
of the pilgrims In a ship representing
the Mayflower."
It is pronged by Mr. Vlnal that the
cross, to cost $1,000,000 or more, ac
cording to the response, be built by
contributions of $5 each from the
churches of the world, a souvenir gold
cross being Issued to each contribu
tor. To ministers a cross with a dia
mond In tho center at $25 each will bo
Issued. For contributions to the ex
penses of the exhibition he suggests
"the golden book of honor, a great
subscription look, In which the names
of givers of $1,000 or more will be re
corded the five million book, In
which the names of all giving $3 will
bo recorded, each to receive a passable
dollar coined by the government as Its
gift to the exhibition the golden roll,
a framed roll recording the gifts of
those who give $100,000 to the exhibi
tion." An admission fee of 25 cents
will be charged to enter the cross.
A great religious pilgrim revival to
culminate in the celebration of 1920 Is
finally suggested by Mr. Vlnal. "Let
the committees of the ministers of all
denominations." he snys, "Inaugurate
tho continuance of the present revivals
and the 1913 movement into a great
revival and let all pastors everywhere
urge their congregations to become
members of the church and possessors
of tho little crosses of gold which are
to bo Issued only to church members
who aid by their purchase the build
ing of the memorial anniversary cross,
the greatest monument ever erected In
the world. Let all Christians wear
these badges as acknowledgment of
the alliance that the power of Chris
tian lives may be carried everywhere
nnd upheld openly."
Finally Mr. Vlnal suggests the for
mation of a committee of a hundred
representative citizens to meet for ar
rangement of the details at the Plym
outh Memorial church at Boston In the
week beginning July 4 or Sept. 18.—
4 Boston Herald.
Beginning Saturday, 400 to select from.
Just received from Will Rositer, Chicago
Catalogue Free,
Napanee Games of Childhood Days
Stingy When the Moon Plays Peek-a-boo
Montana Everyone was Meant for Someone
Policy King That Dreamy Rag
Turkish Trophies Etc., Etc.,
will deliver promptly to any part of the city
the best grade of
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
Are Drugs Necessary?
Do Drugs Cure Disease?
Can Nature be Assisted?
If people were born right and after
wards lived right, there would bo no
ttse for medicine. Every doctor knows
this. So do other well-informed p*-ple.
One thing more. When a person lives
wrongly,or ucqnlres bodily weakness by
heredity, medicine can do only very
little. Medicine cannot cure him. Only
charlatans claim that mcdiclnes will
cure disease. Medicines may palliate
symptoms. Medicines may urge tho
powers of Nature to resist disease. Med
icines sometimes arouse tho efforts of the
humun body to right itself against de
rangements. This is the most that med
icine e»n do.
A man accidentally pnts his finger In
the fire. Instinctively he wets bis
finger in his mouth, then blows on it
for the cooling effect. This Is no cure.
He knows tt very welL But it makes it
feel better for tho time being.
People eat unwisely. This produces
dyspepsia or indigestion. Tho only
rational cure is to eat correctly. Yet if
a palliative is at hand the pains of indi
gestion can lie mitigated, tho throes of
dyspepsia assuaged. Tho modicino can
not be said to have cured. It simply
palliates disagreeable symptoms. The
eure must come through right living.
Take Peruna, for instance. No one
claims Peruna is a cure for dyspepsia.
But Peruna will stimulate tho stomach
to perform its function properly. Peru
na will increaso tho flow of digestive
fluids, without which digestion cannot
be carried on at all. It will increase the
relish of food, tho appetite.
It is admitted that all this can be
accomplished by right living, bnt there
are so many people who either will not
or do not know how to oat correctly that
a tremendous amount of good can be
done by the wise use of Peruna.
A stomach that has been frequently
abused performs the function of diges
tion very lazily. Huch a stomach allows
the food to remain undigested for some
time after it is swallowed. This leads
to fermentation of the food. Sour stom
ach is the result. This goes on week
after week, until tho blood is poisoned
with the products
of formentation. This
condition is very apt to produce rheum
It is not claimed that Peruna will cure
rheumatism. Nothing will euro rheum
atism but correct living. But it is
claimed that Peruna will assist a badly
abused stomach to .perform its work.
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safeguard
against serious results from spring colds
which inflame the lungs and develop
into pneumonia. Avoid counterfeits by
insisting upon haying tho genuine Fol
ey's Honey and Tar, which contains no
harmful druga.—J. Jj. Aodeeao.
If a person would oorrect his habits,
persist in right eating and temperate
ways, undoubtedly the stomach would
right itself, the blood would rid itself of
the poison, and everything would be
right. But as eaid before there are a
multitude of people who will notorcan
not adopt right methods of living. To
such people Peruna is a boon. A dose
before meals will assist the stomach to
do its work. This prevents fermenta
tion of tho food, brings about normal
digestion, and all the train of ills that
follow indigestion disappear.
In other words, Peruna is helpful to
those who live badly, or those who
have acquired mime chronic weakness.
Peruna does not cure, but it assists the
powers of Nature to bring about a cure.
Tho whip does not increaso the power
of tho horse to pull a load, but Judi
ciously used it stimulates the horse to
use his powers at tho right time, with
out which he could not have pulled the
This illustrates the effect of Peruna,
or any oth^r good remedy upon the sys
tem. Taken at tho right time, it calls
forth the powers of the human system
to meet the en. roachments of disease,
and thus cuts short, if notentirely ends,
the diseased action.
No one should ever attempt to substi
tute medicine in the place of right liv
ing. In the end such an attempt will
prove a disaster. But an occasional use
of the right medicine at the right time
is a godsend, and no reasonable person
will undertake to deny it.
Thoflo who know how to use Peruna
And it of untold value. By and by the
wTorld will get wise enough so that
through correct living no medicine at
all will lo needed. But that time hae
not arrived. In the meantime, while
the world is approaching that perfec
tion in which all medicine will be elim
inatod, Peruna is a handy remedy to
have in tho house.
Blight derangements of tho stomach
slight catarrhal attacks
of theliver, tha
throat, bronchial tubes, lungs or bow
els these attacks are sure to lead to
grave diseases, and can be averted by
the judicious use of Peruna.
Wouldn't you like to read a few un
solicited testimonials from peoplo who
have used Peruna, and who
stand ready
to confirm tho above statements con
cerning it. If so, address the Peruna
Drug Manufacturing Go., Oolnmbua,
Ohio, and we will send some prepaid.
If you have backache and urinary
troubles you should take Foley's Kidney
Remedy to strengthen and build up the
kidneys so thoy will act properly, as a
serious kidney trouble may devolop.—J

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