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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, July 19, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-07-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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SIDEWALKS,
Aberdeen—A company largely com
poised of Aberdeen men hat) purchased
a tract of 9,000 acres in the Mussel
nheli valley of Montana, six miles from
the mouth of Judith ^ap, with soil
ol' the name formation an the widely
known Judith basin of that state.
The purpose of th purchasers is to di
vide the land into small farms and sell
it to actual settlers. The bnveis have
formed a company known as the
Musselshell Developing company, of
..which C. H. Seeley, of Alterdeen, is
president 1. Weaver, of Madison.Wis.,
vice president, and C. N. Harris, of
.Alterdeen. secertary and treasurer.
Pierre—A party of about 150 In
dians from the Cheyenne River reser
vat ion were in this city on their way
to Lower Brule to attend a (amp
meeting. They were traveling in
*dxty two wagons and made quite a
procession as they drove into town. It
took the ferry train a good part of the
lifternoon to put thom across to the
west wide of the river.
Huron—Robert Stewart, a farm hand
and laborer, who has been in and
about Wolsoy for the past year waa
killed near the crossing of the Chi
cngo Nottnwestern and Milwaukee
roads, at Woisey, by the east lound
Northwestern passenger train, last
might. During the day, Stewart, and
a companion had been drinking and
both were nioie or less intoxicated
it is believed Stewart attempted to
steal a ride on the passenger train,
when he was struck by the locomotive,
brs body being found entangled in the
pilot and wheels. Nothing is knewn
concerning him or his relatives and
the coroner's jury failed to piocure
any information concerning hiin.
Alrerdeen—While endeavoring to got
a steam threshing engine out of a
tmuiholc, Andrew Kline, son of Ed
Kline, of Koscoe,caught his foot in the
'drive wheel and it was torn off at the
ankle, inflicting a frightful wound.
Later, an operation was performed,the
'"leg l»ing amputated above the ankle.
Mitchell -Friday services were held
The Cig Store.....
Phebus,
the remains of Fdna
*V ,T i* daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. Phebus',
.-who met death here Wednesday as the
U: result of a Fourth of Jnlv accident
July accident.
:!The little gill, 11 years old, was
pivix Witt toj pUtoi« a, ti
i-' kr
7^
1
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
4 PIECE MUSLIN UNDERWEAR SETS
A DISCOUNT OF 25 PER CENT TO 40 PER CENT WILL BE GIVEN ON
LADIES TAILOR MADE SUITS DURING THIS SALE.
500 Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits to be sold at
60c ON THE DOLLAR
We have S-Grftrt Shop Bargains, don't for get that. A lot of Men's Hats, values
from $2.00 to $3.00 atf$1.49 each. Lots of other bargains all-around the Store.
Concrete Foundations
and BRIDGES.....
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
THOMPSON,
R.
W.
AOISIOM IODTM DAKOTA.
TELEPHONE, NO. 269.
MO DAY, JULV 10. 1800
oi iDB«oaivno.
Bf Mil, 1 jraar f«,00
M/umll, 1 nioittha ... ... t,00
Hi null, month* 1,1)0
Mr m»n, i montb ,#5
Hj i»ril«rp*t *Mk 10
J. I'. ini, Proprietor
H. A H'liHI,. HDKID.KK llint(ir
STATE NEWS
Bawmford Miss Alli'tita Ibilveraon
Ih
(load at the homo of her parents,
some miles south of Moresfotd. The
remarkable fact in that it is the fifth
child which the Ilolverson family have
lost. in the last year and a half from
tuhercu losis.
Baltic—A large barn owned by O.
M. Lanstad, 2J mi Ion north of [Baltic,
was completely destroyed by tiro yes
terday nliout 11 o'clock. There were
si a teen ioatls of new hay and two
hows which barned with the bara.
The crisis of the fire is unknown.
grookingsCement Co.
J. A. JOHNSON
when the contents of a blank cartridge
entered her finger as it was dis
charged. Medical treatment was se
cured at once and anti-toxin used
promptly and continuously. She was
getting along nicely until last Tues
day, when convulsions started,follwoed
by lockjaw, which resulted in her
death. The case is a sad one and
much sympathy is extended to the
parents. Dr. J. 8. Hoagland of the
Methodist church conducted the ser
vices, mnsic being furnished by the
classmates of the deceased.
Aberdeen—The annonnceuieut comes
from Huron that the Northwestern
railroad, in addition to building a
line from Philip, no its Rapid City
line, throngh the Cheyenne River and
Standing Rock reservation, will at
once build from Blunt to Gettysburg
through Onida and from Onida to
Canton- Preparations for a great
camp meeting to be held in this city
July 2N to Angnst 8 are now being
made. This meeting will be nnder
the auspices of the Sioux Falls district
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
with the Rev A C. Shepard, district
superintendent, in charge. Dr. Henry
Ostroui a well known evangelist, will
be the preacher, llis coworker for
fourteen years, John P.IIillis will lead
the singing Leading ministers of the
Methodist and other denominations in
South Dakota and in Iowa will take
part. It is expected that there will
be a large crowd in attendance, and
Canton is preparing to take care of
the people. The Milwaukee railroad
has granted special rates of one and
one third fare for the round trip on the
certificate plan.
MOB OVERPOWERS OFFICERS
Kentucky Prisoner Taken From Depu
ties From Oklahoma.
Cannel city, Ky., July 19.—A mob
of 100 Infuriated mountaineers at
tacked two officers here from Okla
homa and forced the surrender of
Ciovor Whittaker, charged with
shooting his wife In Ardmore, Okla.,
several months ai?o. The officers w»re
on the station plat form with Whit ta
ker as a prisoner waiting for a train.
Suddenly 100 of Whittaker's friends
rushed forward, overpowered and dis
armed the officers, unlocked Whlttn
ker's handcuffs and ordered the Okla
homa officers to leave town. The otfl
ettrs took the train, but without their
prisoner.
Falls nvt Storlw ami Uvw
Chicago, July 19.—Joseph Donovan
plunged from a fifth story window of
the ironsides hotel, alighting jn the
pavement, below, but escaped injury
aside from a slight fracture of the
left ankle. Policeman Charles Turk,
passing by at the time, narrowly
raped being struck by the man in his
fall.
Weds Son of 8x-Pre*id«nt.
Gisora, Franco, July 19.—Slmoftfl
Lebargy, tho well known French uc
tress, was married here to Claudo
Caslmlr-Perier, son of tlM flsrmM
president of the r«pubUo»
NOT WHEAT MAN
Thomas Patten Willing to Leave
Wheat Businass to
His Father-
Minneapolis, July IX. Thomas
Patten, who draws f:»r a month salary
fi• tii the Lumley Threshing Machine
company of La Porte. Iud., is in Min
neapolis on his vacation. Mr Patten
is the son cf James A. Patten, who has
long dominated the grain trade of the
world and who is said to have cleared
$5,000,000 in hie recant deals in Cbi
cago.
Thomas Patten is tall, smooth faced
and thin, with his twentieth birthday
yet tj come. The Manitoba fair at
Winuepeg drew Mr. Patten that way.
but although the premier of the pro
vince is his father's friend and every
opportunity was open to him for en
tertainment, he kept his identity con
cealed while in the west Canadian
city and got away undiscovered. To
night he expects to leave Minneapolis
for the farm of Charles E. Lewis, near
Frederic, Wis., on the Soo, where he
will fish before going back to bis
work His work consists of answering
telephone rings, tiling letters and run
ning about the factory of the threshing
machine company in La Porte. Ind.
Thomas Patten, who went to school
at La Porte until he got it into his
head that he wanted to learn the
threshing machine business, is modesty
personified. That his father could
get together as much as |11.20 never
would be suspected from the demeanor
of his son and'yet it is said his father
never has stinted him. Young Patten
is independent and wants to earn his
own way and live off his ®wn income.
As bis income is not very big just yt-t,
be regulates bis standard according I v.
"What about wheatv" asked a man
who was introduced to him.
"Really, I don't known the first
thing about it," said Thomas Patten
with a smile. "I never had a thing to
do w-ith it. Father seems to under
stand that part of the business and I
guess I will let him run it."
If you have backaoh* and urinary
trouble* you should take Foley'* Kidney
Remedy to strengthen and build up the
kidney s so they will act properly, as a
serious kidney trouble may deyolop
H. Anderson.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they oannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure denfness
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
ditionof the mucous lining of the Eu
starhian Tube. When this tube is iL
Mmned you have rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, ami when it is en
tirelv closed, deafness is the result, and
unless the intiamation can be taken out
and this tube is restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever nine cases out of ten are caused bv
Catarrh, which is nothing but an in*
tiamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will giveODe Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.1
F. J. UHKXKV Jl CO Toledo. O.
Sold by Druggists, 75,
Take Hall's Family Pilla for ooaatipation
tmgm
From Mr. Lewis' office Mr. Patten
Hitchcock. The transfer of C. T. Dike
from the superintendency of the Huron walked to the Milwaukee depot to look
division of the road to the engineering
department is stated to have been in
order that he might take charge of the
construction of the new lines, which
are to le built at once.
up a matter of baggage. No hacks,
automobiles, taxicabs or airships for
him. He walks. In Chicago when
James A. Patten crooks his finger
wheat goes rubbing up, riot break
loose on the trading ti or. men choke
one another in frantic buying in the
pit and the great market centers from
Chicago and Minneapolis to Liverpool
and London are disturbed. In Minne
apolis, Thomas Patten, James A. Pat
ten's son, feeling hungry, eats, in a
modest restaurant, two doughnuts, one
glass of milk and one piece of apple
pie.
BRIGANDS REAP
RICHJRVEST
Collect $25,000 on Rosso
German frontier.
SEIZE TOLL GATE HOUSE
Ail Trawltri Passing Along Road Are
Held Up, Their Money and Horses
Taken and Themselves Made Pris
oners by the Bandits—One Victim
Deliberately Killed for Resisting
the Demands of the Robber*.
Berlin, July 19.—Brigands held th«
H' (hway between Augustowo and
?sk, on the Russo-Oerman froj^ler,
n a captured fifty or sixty travelers,
of whom were relieved of cash.
V
ist of the victims were horse deal
ei i on their way to the annual horse
n irket at Lipsk. It Is estimated that
total of $25,000 was taken by tho
id agents, who are believed by the
n thorittes to be the same men who
ve committed numerous outrages
-oughout a wide district on the
fr ntier.
One of their recent exploits was to
T'ijture a toll gate house. They bound
fh keeper and his wife and stationed
e of their number, dressed in the
gatekeeper's uniform, outside tho
gate. Peasants were allowed to pass
•n tho payment of the usual fee, but
when a prosperous looking traveler or
anybody bound for Lipsk came along
a signal was given and tho man was
attacked by the bandits concealed in
the house. The victims were bound
and relieved of their cash and then
deposited ia the attic of the gate
keeper's house or the outbuilding.
The horses and vehicles of the travel
ers were assembled In the walled
eourtyard of the house. After a total
of forty persons had benn relieved of
their money the bandits gathered to
gether the best animals and made
their departure, but before they left
they shot dead in sight of the others
a man named Fahl of Augustowo, who
had offered resistance.
RIVER DAM IS DYNAMITED
Farmars Who Want to Drain Meadow
Lands Suspccted.
Alexandria, Mlna., July 19.—The
4am at the head of the Ijoag Prairie
river, which Is the outlet of the fresh
water lakes in the vicinity of Alexan
dria, has been dynamited, supposedly
by farmers living near Lake Carlos,
who want to lower the lake and drain
the meadow lands along its shores.
This structure Is a rough dam of
rocks, placed there to hold the lakes
at the summer Btage. The blowing
out of the dam. while It lowers the
lake^, alao floods the farm lands along
the river below, which runs from Lake
Cart®* to the Mississippi. The ex
piation was hoard for miles.
The Alexandria Commercial club
will repair the breach at onoe. The
club will also offer a reward for the
apprehension of those responsible for
the damage.
DAYS OF CHEAP BREAD PAST.
80 Says College Dean, Who Predicts a
Population of 1,400,000,000.
"We have seen the last of cheap
brend In this country," said Eugene
Davenport, dean of the University of
Illinois, L'rbana, III., at the graduation
exercises of Rhode Island State col
lege held the other day, at which Dean
Davenport and Governor Pothicr oi
Rhode Island were, according to 0
Kingston (R. I.) dispatch, the principal
speakers.
Dean Davenport estimated thut in
another hundred years the population
of the United States would be 1,400,
(XX),000, or more than 400 to the square
mile of territory, and said:
"Any way you can figure It we are
near the end of cheap food In this
country, which means that population
Is beginning to overtake the food sup
ply. We can increase production yet
many fold by means of better methods,
moro Intensive practice and the requi
sition of yet undeveloped acres, but
the best land has been developed, its
fertility has been more or less de
pleted, and some of It has already been
abandoned, and, while I have no de
sire to pose as a prophet and still less
to dogmatize, I am ready to venture
the opinion that we have seen the last
of cheaD white bread in this country."
PASSING OF NOTED PEOPLE
REV. S. F. GALE, D. D., for twenty
three years superintendent of Congm
gatlonal home associations in Florida,
Georgia, Alabama and North Caro
lina, Is dead at Jacksonville, Fla. He
was sixty seen years old.
PROFES8OR R. V. MEATEUCCl,
director of tin- royal observatory on
Mount Vesuvius, who was famous for
his devotion to duty during eruptions
of the volcano, is dead.
WILLIAM FAY, who when the Civil
war broke out was part owner of the
tobacco warehouse which became
famous as Libby prison, ts dead at
Lake Harbor, Mich.
War on Mosquitoes.
The city of Leipzig is making war on
mosquitoes, A fine of $7.5o ha* to be
paid by all householders who fait to
comply with the regulations.
I I |I
iH tj
hi
PASSING Of CUSi
Quaint Sayings of the Represent
ative From Washington.
WITTIEST OF CONGRESSMEN.
Never at Loaa For a Reply—His Firs*
Speech on River and Harbor Bill
Filled the House With Roars—Rose
From Water Boy to. High Place.
Francis W. Cushman, representative
In congress from Tacoma, Wash., who
recently died in New York, attained
two distinctions while in congress
One he claimed as his right by nature
that he wns the homeliest man there,
and the second he was accorded unan
imously, that he was the wittiest
There had long been the claim that
Frank Marlon Eddy of Minnesota was
the homeliest man in the hall. Walk
lng down the nisle one day, Cushman
claimed the speaker's attention and
after a spread eagle speech that might
have prefaced any subject he turned
toward Eddy and said: "Look us ove»
—compare this face with that (point
lng to Eddy) and tell me am I not the
homelier?"
Having succeeded to the seat made
vacant by James Hamilton Lewis, the
members were anxious to see what
"Jim llam's" successor was like
They saw six feet of dangling, slim
manhood, a sober, gloomy exterior,
with clothing hanging limp and 11
fitting.
They gazed at him for a moment
and then, bursting Into a laugh, some
one said, "Great heavens, do they
raise anything but freaks in Washing
ton?" To which Cushman replied
dmwllngly, "Well, we try to keep
pace with the rest of this great coun
try, sir."
When the river and harbor bill wa»
being discussed and most of the mem
bers had hidden themselves In the
cloakrooms Cushmnn arose to speak
No one paid much attention for
awhile. Suddenly some listener awoke
the house with a roar of laughter
Five minutes later the seats were filled
with listeners to one of the wittiest
speeches ever delivered there.
J. Adam Bede, who had a reputation
for humor, was once followed in one
of his wittiest speeches by Cushman.
who said:
"After listening to Mr. Bede's speech
I airr forced to the conclusion thrtt my
folks subscribed to the same almanac
that his did."
After Secretary Hitchcock resigned
from the Interior department Cushman
made a speech in which he said.
"When the news of Mr. Hitchcock's
retirement was sent out there was not
a dry throat west of the Mississippi."
Telling of his going to congress he
said, "I crept noiselessly into the hall,
oppressed by the vast gobs of states
manshlp I knew were to be found on
every hand—conscious of my own un
worthlness except as to the matter of
depulchritude, where 1 knew I was
supreme."
Now and then Cushman essayed to
flay the methods of the house. On
one occasion he said. "A man who In
troduces a bill here puts his manhood
In ills pocket and goes trotting down
the aisle to the speaker's room—or tho
bill dies."
Sereno Payne, who, then as now,
was chairman of the committee on
ways and means, came In for a special
drubbing at Cushman's bands in that
speech, as did General Charles II.
Grosvenor of Ohio and John Dalzell.
the speaker's Republican colleagues on
the committee on rules. It was in
that speech that Mr. Cushman gav
his famons explanation of why he wa^
so thin.
"I have behind me an honest but In
furlated constituency," he said, "halt
a million worthy, honest, patriotic peo
pie, who are demanding, and rightfully,
that I secure certain needed legisla
tion for them. That is the pressure o
me from the rear. Then, in tills hous
whenever I try to secure consideratio
of tho matters in which my people are
interested I run up against the stone
wall that surrounds the speaker and
the committee on rules. That Is th
pressure In front And I tell you
frankly that between the two I have
become thinner than a canceled post
age stamp. That is what is the mat
ter with me."
One of Cushman's first speeches
made a hit in the house. In lamenting
the panic of 1R03 he said that his cor
stitnents were so impoverished by th
hard times that they had to live o 1
clams washed ashore until their store
achs rose and fell with the tide.
Hero are a few of Cushman's ep!
grams:
"A great many of our citizens seem
to be possessed of the desire to live
on the installment plan—too many live
swiftly, too few properly.**
"There are too many of us Amer
icans who would rather ride In a
mortgaged automobile, run with bor
rowed gasoline, than walk in the path
of honorable obscurity."
The career of Cushmnn was typically
American and as typically western,
ne was born In Iowa in 1807, got a
village schooling, and, with all his
earthly possessions in a small sized
handkerchief, he tied the corners loose
ly across the top and made for the
boundless west. He landed in Wash
in^ton and became a water boy for a
railroad. Next he was a section hand,
then a laborer, later a cowboy In Wy
oming, a cook In a lumber camp, a
lumberman, a sawmill hand and later
a fa rarer.
For Arc revrrs, when times were
hardest and fees few* and smallest,
he waa a lawyer In X* ma.
PHONE 195
COAL I"
Aftf. for take Co.,
Night passenger-Arrive from
east, 12:05 a. B) depart for ti
1:2f a.
E. W. KBTCHAH
will deliver promptly to any part of the city
the best grade of
HARD AND SOFT COAL
,,hone2*
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
JONES BROS. GRAIN CO.,
THE BRUSH RUNABOUT
With Pneumatic Fires,
With Solid Tires
A Cur oi simple desiyn built well not u complicated design
built cheaply. Comfort, convenience and efficiency, combined
with a ridiculously small operating and upkeep cost. Designed
and built, not by ambitions novices, but by seasoned veterans
tried out and proved by two season's use in the hands of a satis
tied public for further partuuldrs .inii d» ripitve (dialog write to
W. J.
Train Schedule.
Arrive— From the west. tt:8©
north, 9:30 a. UJ east, 3:00
south, 8:10 p. m.
the
east.
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safeguard
against serious results from sj ringoolds
which inflame the iungs and develop
into pneumonia. Avoid counterfeits by
insisting upon having the genuine Fol
e s Honey and Tar, which contains no
buriTifu! .1,
IF.<p></p>MOTHERS
WHO HAVE
DAUGHTERS
Find Help in Lydia E. Pink
ham'sVegetable Compound
Winchester, Ind.— "Four doctors
told me that they could never make
Mi* regular, and
at I would event
illy have dropsy.
1 would bloat, and
MitTerfrombearin g
di'wn pains.crampa
and chills, and I
1 1 u 1 not sleep
!giits. My mother
v\ rote to Airs. Pink
hum for advice,and
I began to take
I.ydiaK.Hnkhum's
Vegetable Com­
pound. After taking one and one
wilt bottles of the Compound, I am all
right again, and I recommend it to
every suffering woman." MKS. MAY
DEAL, Winchester, Ind.
Hundreds of such letters from girls
and mothers expressing their gratitude
for what Lydia K. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound has accomplished tor
them have been received by The Lydia
E. Pinkliam Medicine Company, Lynn,
Mass.
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head
ache, draggin^-down sensations, faint
ing spells or indigestion, should takri
immediate action to ward off the seri
ous consequences and be restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound Thousands have been
restored to health by its use.
If you would like special advice
about your case write a con ft tleu*
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkbam, at
Lynn, Mass. Her
advice It free*
and always helpful.
COAL
$550
$500
BUTTSCHAU, Madis„n,s.o
m.i
m..
Depart—For the sonth, 9:40 a.
east, 9 55 a. in. north, 3:20 p.
west, p. m.
m.
m.
The Secret.
iiapiiiaeas," says one who node:
stood the meaning of the word, '"is
mosaic." composed of many smaller
stones. It is the little acts of kind
news, the little courtesies, the disposi
tion to be accomodating, to be charit
able toward the weaknesses of others
these are the little things which, ad
ded up at night, are found to Ire the
seciet of the happy day. The seirel
of perfect hea'th is to »eive daily at
mealtime a good malt tonic such as
Golden Urain Uelt Beet. This is th"
one beverage which is as good for
the health as it is to the taste
a v e i o n y o n o e a e a a i
times. Order of nearest dealer.
Mr. F. G. Fr'tts, Oneonta, N. Y.
writes: "My little gi*l was greutl ben
elitted by taking Foley's Orino Laxn
tive, and I hiiik it is tho heat remedy
for constiprtion and liver trouble.'
Foley's Ormo Laxative is best for women
Rtid children, as it is mild, pleasant and
effective, and is a splendid spring medi
cine, as it cleanses the svstem and
clears the com election.— J. H. Anderson
Wt, often wonder how any person can
be persuaded into taking anything but
Foleys lloney and Tar for coughs, colds
and lung trouble. Do not i»e fooled
into accepting "own make" of other sub
stitutes. The genuine contains no
harmful drugs and is in a yell, w pack
age. —,J. 11. Anderson
E)R. C. O. ESTREM,
Physician and Surgeon
OfFICt PHONt 293
MOUSE PHONE, Greca 439
Office over The Big Store MADISON, S. DAK
McDANIEL & TRIMMER
CONSUL UNO CIVIL LNfalNUKS
Special Attention Given to
Land Drainage and Surveys
CHAS. A. TRIMMER, MADISON, S.D.
Office with F. G. Ball
DR
H. P.
GULSTINB#
...DENTIST..4
HONE 293|
Office mm Tht Bit Start piADISOII,
1
MM

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