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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 25, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-08-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Big Store
©l)e paiiij -Cettlun:
l)l» firMHRirTIOK.
"TUMI!,! y*ar ..$400
H/ mail, .1 »outh«. a.00
By ra»ll, fl mnnthi 1 00
Hj mult, 1 month I
Uj carrUr per w«»k *.....
A I'A '11.. Hmiii.t- Minifjr.
Pierre—It is reported thai booch
of stolen horses were worked out of
Lrmmon a short time ago by a smooth
trick. A bunch of horses which
would show up all right were driven
into the railroad shipping yards late
in the afternoon, and do ly inspected
for loading on an early morning
freight. Some time in the night there
wan a switch of homes, and the horses
which would not pans inspection with
out explanations were driven into the
yard, and loaded out early the next
morning, and safely gotten away with
before the trick wan discovered.
Arlington—Run over three times by
runaway horse and boggy was the
experience of a little girl near this
place. Mr. and Mrs. MeClellan drove
into the country, slid the mother had
just put. the child upou the ground
when the horse broke away, knocking
the little one down. The animal cir
cled about the lawn und came back at
ajjterrific pace, a second time knocking
the child over The mother picked her
up and ran to what she thought was
a place of safety, when^the horse came
tearing back, leaped a fence and a
third time ran over the child, the
wheels passing over her body. She
was badly bruised, but will recover.
Huron- Following an illness of four
days, E. T. Losey died at his home in
this city Saturday night He was 64
years of age,
native of Pennsylvania,
a soldier in the war of the rebellion,
and a resident of this, Beadle county,
for 25 years. At the time^of his death
Mr. Ixisey was president of the South
Dakota Poultry association, and had
held numerous positions "in stock' and
agricultural organizations, and was
also past commander of the local (i. A.
K. post. Mr. Losey was an agricul
turalist of advanced ideas, and has
done much for the development of ag
ricultural and stock interests iu this
section of country.
Britton Charhw Setter, of Cleve
land. O., won a wrestling match from
Max Brenton, of Iowa, here. After
five minutes of wrestling Brenton tried
to break a toehold and twisted the
cords of his leg badly, straining the
leg. A physician was called, and up
on being informed that it would be
dangerous to go on again Bienton for
feited the match to Sutter. This was
the second, match between the two
men. Baiter winning from Brenton
about a month ago.
Sioux City With a ballet wound in
bis right shoulder inflicted by his own
son,a young man 21 years old, in de
fenee of his mother and protection of
himself, during a quarrel in the fam
ily home at Armour, S. D., John Wil
liams is at the Samaritan hospital
awaiting an operation this morning
His condition is not serious, according
to reports received last night irotn the
feoapttftl. It |i alleged that after in­
Brookings Cement Co.
dulging in a spree at Armour, William?
returned tu his home near the town
and started to make tronnle. Fearing
fcr the life of his mother, the son in
terfered to protect her, which so en
raged the father that he grasjwsd a
butoher knife and made a lunge at the
boy, chasing him out of the house.
The son, believing that his mother and
himself were in danger, drew a revol
ver and fired. Williams frankly ac
kuowldged that he was in the wrong
and that hin eon had shot in self de
Elk Point—The 'twentieth annual
picnic and reunion of the Union
County Old Settlers' association will
be held on Tuesday. Aug. HI at Alces
ter. An address will be made on some
educational theme by Genreal W. H.
H. Beadle of Madison, the first terri
torial superintendent of public instruc
tion, and by E. C. Ericson. president
of the state board of regents. A
teachers' reunion at the same time
will be in charge of H. E. French. A
bail game and other entertainments
will round out the program.
Yankton—-Rev. B. S. McKenzie,who
for over a year hiu» been dean of tne
eastern deanery of the Episcopal
church in this state, announced Sunday
at Christ church services that he had
accept**! the call of the vestry to come
to Yankton as rector of the parish, to
till the vacancy caused by the resigna
tion in the Hpring of Dr. Robert Do
herty. The new rector will commence
his new duties the first Sunday in Sey
tember. Dean McKenize was for some
years rector of St. James' church, Ma
con, Mo.
Aberdeen—A small tornado struck
the farm of Henry Nicholson, thirteen
miles northwest of Fnnlkton.S. de
molishing every building on the place
except the hou?e, and that was badly
damaged. A Hying projectile struck
Mis. Nicholson on the head and she
was so badly injured that she was
brought to an Aberdeen hospital for
Not Been Seen Since 1835
Will Be Brightest in
Washington, Aug. 24. "If yon "live
until next spring you will witness one
of the most magnificent sights the
heavens have ever disclosed," mid
one of the well known members of the
astronomical force at the United States
Naval observatory today to the Ulolie
Democrat correspondent. "Halloy's
comet comes only once in a lifetime,
and many are l»orn, live and die with
out ever catching a glimpse of it in its
dash across the skies. It was last seen
in iw i&. and few poisons now alive can
say they have seen it."
The astronomer explained that ^the
entire Astronomical world is now*%on
the qui
and that hnge refracting
telescopes, as well as reflecting ones,
are being trained upon the heavens
from every important strategic point
of observation in an effort to locate the
comet, which is approaching the earth
at a rate that would make the swiftest
express train look like a snail.
With every advantage aa the result
of tlM put three-quarter* if a century
of development in astronomical
science, at their command, all of the
leading observatories are engaged now
in friendly rivalry to see which will
be the tiist to sight the comet. The
moineut this is done the news will
travel as fast as cable and wireless
can carry the announcement, and the
following-night telescopes in the live
continents will be trained like big
guns toward the domain of the new
comer in the heavens.
"The coming of this comet will be
by far the most important astronomical
event of recent years We hava cal
cnlated that Hal ley's comet is now
within the orbit of the plane,Jupiter,"
said the astronomer, ''and is rushing
toward the orbit of the earth at the
rate of a million miles a day. As a
faint nebulous objwt in the constella
tion Orion it will ao doubt be sighted
in a few weeks. In fact celestial pho
tography has it already located iu lim
itless space far beyond the vision of the
most delicate telescopic research.
As the comet enteis into the orbit of
our solar system it will grow brighter
every day until it becomes visible to
the naked eye. Aside from this it lias
an interesting place in classical, as
well aa astronomical literature.
When it was last seen it was a year
before the birth of Simon Newcornh,
the great American astronomer, who
has just died, but whose splendid
mathematical mind had long since lo
cated its wherealoiits in ihe far away
realms of infinite Bpace.
There will be no danger of 'a colli
sion. When closest it will be about
20,000,000 miles away. It should be
brightest about next May. After
al)out July it will gradually pass
away arid early in 1911 disappear into
a night of impenetrable darkness, to
be seen no more until the close of the
present century.
Water Moccaain Escapes from
Showman and Gives Birth
to Young
Rapid City, Aog. 24.—The appear
ance of an immense water moccasin
snake in a Chinese restaurant created ,t
panic among a party of soldiers, |i.-i
trons of the place, who, writh the pro
prietor, fled precipitately at the ap
proach of the reptile.
The snake proceeded to an adjoining
saloon and took refuge in a refrigera
tor. Later the owner of the place
was frightened it the sight of the
snake coiled comfortably in a corner of
the ice box.
He leat a hasty retreat, and upon
returning, armed with a revolver with
which to kill he intruder found that it
had given birth to several little
snakes. The process of multiplication
continued until twenty seven tiny
snae were wriggling about the room.
By this time a great throng had
gathered and the police were com
pelled to scatter the crowd, which was
blin king the stree'g.
The mother snake is part of an ex
hibit Iteing made here, and the owner
rwaptured the reptile, and her btood
and made then a feature of Ihe day 's
Prescribed by Doctors.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, an honest, tried and true rem
edy for feminine ills, holds the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of any similar remedy,and is prescribed
and recommended by hundreds of fair
minded doctors who do not fear to re
commend a worthy medicine even
though it is advertised.
W( often wonder how any person can
be persuaded into taking anything but
Foleys Honey aifji Tar for coughs, col ts
and lung trouble. l)o not be fooled
into accepting "own make" of other sub
stitutes. The genuine contains no
harmful drugs and is in a jraitow yaok
age, —J. if. Aodermn
Cttteffs freak Vengeance on
Negro Who Rons Amuck.
Armed With Double Barreled Shotgun,
His Pockets Filled With 8hells, He
Appears on the Streets of Monroe,
La., and Before He Is Shot to Death
He Wounds Twenty-five Persons,
Three Probably Fatally.
Monroe, La., Aug. 25.—Half erased
either by whisky or cocaine Bill Way.
a negro from Pine Bluff, Ark., dashed
'lown the main street of Monroe with
a double barreled shotgun, firing in
every direction. Citizens returned the
Hre and the negro Anally fell dead
after receiving a score or more oi
vounds. Twenty-five citizens wert
injured In the fight.
When the negro fell his body was
dragged into the street and later
taken to a public square and burned
in the presence of several .thousand
The negro appeared on the street
with his shotgun under his arm and
his pockets filled with shells. When
he started to fire those citizens who
were armed covered him and forced
him into a doorway, where he held
his ground. He would fire, step back
into the doorway, reload his gun and
fire again. Several citizens returned
his fire every time that he appeared
and he finally fell with a bullet
through hie heart. Four of the twen
ty-five citizens who were wounded by
the negro are In a serious condition,
while the injuries of the other twenty
one are of a minor nature.
Two officers who came up while the
shooting was In progress and closed
In on the negro were probably fatally
wounded. They are Patrolman Hig
gor. shot In abdomen, and T. A. Grant,
deputy sheriff, shot In the breast and
neck. Simon Marks, a merchant, also
received an ugly wound in- the breast,
which may prove fatal.
Much excitement prevailed for some
time and it was feared at one time
that a mob might form and wreak
vengeance on oth?r members of the
race, but the authorities took prompt
prtcautions to avoid riots
Collision of Steamers in Mon
tevideo Harder.
Buenoa Ayres, Aug. OT.-—A collision
between the Argentine excursion
steamer Colombia and the North Ger
man Lloyd steanur Schlesien at the
entrance of Montevideo harbor result
ed in the drowning of from 150 to 300
persons, mostly women and children.
The Colombia was carrying excur
alonists from Buenos Ayres to the
festival at Montevideo, while the
Schlesien was outward bound for Bre
The Colombia went down so quick
ly that all attempts at rescue were
practically hopeless. The Schlesien
was damaged and is leaking.
It 1b said that the captain of the
German steamer and a few of the
passengers were saved. The captain
had to be restrained from committing
Spanish Generals In Morocco Delay
Advance Against Moore.
Melilla, Morocco, Aug. 25.—The
present situation of the army of 35,000
men sent over to Africa by Spain to
advance against the Moors is causing
widespread discontent. Owing to the
lack of proper transportation for wa
ter and supplies, as well as for
strategical reasons, any advance is
Impossible for a fortnight or more.
The commanding generals seem in no
hurry to move. Spain has made every
effort quickly to concentrate this
army, but her soldiers are now cooped
up in unhealthy camps and if they do
not move soon they probably will be
decimated by disease.
When the campaign does begin it
will be on a large scale and persons
who are intimately acquainted with
the Moors are of the opinion that the:*
will put up a good fight before sur
Bodies of Three More Foreigners
Found at McKees Rocks.
Pittsburg. Aug. 25.—The bodies of
three foreigners, supposed to have
been killed in the strike riot Sunday
night at McKees Hocks, have been
found Two were located in some
weeds at Preston. The third was
found under railroad ties at the O'Don
ovan bridge. Ali had been shot and
It is believed these men crawled to
hiding places after being injured and
died. The death list now totals eleven.
Published Report of Automobile Wreck
Chicago, Avt. 2A telephone mi
Bate received here from Mrs. "Billy
Sunday, wife of tlso evangelist, by
sister. Mrs. George Spoor, deriep tt
Mr. and Mrs. Sunday were victims
an automobile accident near Lapor
"Mr. Sunday and his wife are. an
have been, at Winona Lake," s:: 1
Mrs. Ppoor, after talking with 1
sister. "They have not even b« n
automobile riding, lot alone in in
accident. I believe the story of the
accident Is based on a confusion of
Some Employers Refuse to Take Back
Old Workmen.
Stockholm, Aug. 25.—The promised
calling off of the strike did not
rialize, owing td the employers' re
fusal to reinstate all the strikers.
Had the employers done this tie
strike committee would have forma
This work will be directed by t':
Elizabeth A. Phillips Memorial as
elation, which sprang Into existem
the other day through the desire
Miss Rose Welntraub, friend and IV
low worker of Ml.ss Phillips, to se
something done in memory of t!
dead woman which would be in keep
ing with Miss Phillips' many years
service in the cause of happiness f
Miss Weintrnnb found willing twl?
ers on every hand. A firm in PhlL-idt
phia at her petition will be the dep
Itory for the fund. Albert
the Philadelphia manager for an au!
mobile company who use?l to 9up|'
whatever vehicles "Miss Sanra ClauV
needed to distribute her gifts i, i
Christmas, will be treasurer.
Clergyman Founds Memorial to Hie.
Own Hymn at Rockland, Me.
A church which has as yet not
single member and no congregate n
save that drawn by curiosity was re
cently dedicated at Iiocklaud, Me. It
is known as Galilee Temple and was
founded by the Rev. E. S. Ufford as
memorial to his hymn "Throw Ont the
Life Line" on the thirtieth anniver
sary of bis ordination.
It was built from the pastor's pri
vate funds at a cost of about $3,000
and has nine memorial windows, one
contributed by the YV. C. T. D. in hon
or of the late Prances E. Willard and
eight in memory of the fatubus hymn
writers. Worldly schemes of money
making are barred by the pastor's an
nouncement. Faith in God and ti:
Rlhle is the creed.
LydfaE. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound Cured Her.
YV illiuiiintie, Conn.—"For live years
I suffered untold agony from female
troubles, causing backache, irrej?ulari
ties, di/.zi nervous prostra
ti'»n. It possible for me to
walk upstairs
v itliout stopping
i i, the way. I
i.id three differ
ent, doctors and
eh told me some
thing different. I
i reived no benefit
i any of them,
i lit seemed to suf
l'ermore. The last
doctor said noth
ing would restore
i I. i i my health. I began
taking Lydia Jb. I'inkham's Vegetable
Compound to see what it would do.
and I am restored to my natural
health."—Mrs. Err A DONOVAN, BOX
2W, Willimantic, Conn.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect contidenee by women
who suffer from displacements, inilam
mation, ulceration, iibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, Indi
gestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra
For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has been the
standard remedy for female ills, and
Buffering women owe it to themselves
to at least give this medicine a trial
1'roof is abundant that it has cured
thousands of othera* and why should,#
not cure youf
U n­
declared the strike off. As it is hun
dreds of workmen returned and Im
position of those still out is becoming
daily more precarious.
The cabinet has begun considering
a plan to force the employers to arb
trate the differences with the striken
Children to Contribute Pennies to 8J»aft
on "Miss Santa Claus'" Grave.
The thousands of children who
Christmases have been brighter
through the work of Elizabeth A. 1*1 u
ilps of Philadelphia, known "as "Mis
Santa Claus." who recently killed he:
self by inhaling gas. will have opp i
tunity to express their love for her I
contributing iennles and dimes
ward a memorial shaft to be erecn
on next Christinas day over her gnr
i --hj"
i Qfc*
V. Malt?-
Let us fill your Coal Bin for this winter
vnth our superior quality of
We handle only the
best and deliver to
all parts of the city
$' &
Mr. 8. "VV. Jackson, 815 Weaver Block,
Greenville, Ohio, says: "While I was
superintendent of construction of J. F.
Bender and Bros.' Co., of Hamilton,
Ohio, I became entirely unfit for busi
ness with catarrh of the stomach.
"A friend called my attention to a
remedy for this condition. I began to
improve at once. I waa soon able to re
turn to my former profession.
"It would require many pages to de
scribe the condition I was in and the re
lief I have obtained."
Here is another case. Officer George
Y. Stout, 724 North Broadway, Balti
more, Md., says: "I suffered very much
With catarrh of the stomach and ner
vous indigestion. I lost fifty pounds in
four months.
"A friend called my attention to a
remedy, which I need, and gradually
got well. I have gained half my lost
weight back again."
Chronic Stomach Trouble.
Mr. Robert J. Gillespie, 696 Sooth
Main St., Los Angeles, Cal., secretary
uf Lather's International Union, was
also suffering from catarrh of the Btom
irhalong time. He grew thinner and
jwilor, lost all ambition and appetite.
8irk at the stomach, indigestion con
A friend also called his attention to
a remedy, which brought about a de
cided improvement. After continuing
the use of the remedy for a month, he
sonsiders himself permanently relieved.
Now, once more. Mr. Christian Hof
man, Slatington, Pa., says he suffered
for many years with catarrh of the
stomach. It produced a miserable
cough, day and night. He tried doctors
and many remedies. At last his atten
tion was called to a remedy, the same
remedy that relieved the others which
have been referred to above. He claims
that he was entirely rid of his stom*oh
Pe-ru-na Brought Back Health.
What was the remedy that has
wrought this remarkable relief? So far,
the remedy has not leen mentioned.
If any one doubts the correctness of
th*so statements It, is very easy to ver
ify them by writing to the people whose
names have been $iven, enclosing a
Stamp for reply.
The remedy Is within the reach of
evory one. It Is simply the good, old
etandard reliable remedy known aa
fur una.
'-jamii-' ism
vaTKiirv^tttCi- -mcHMammiawa
Every ton is nice and clean fresh from
the mine.
Phone 195 f. W. KETCHAM
Catarrh of the Stomach
a Prevalent Disease
Difficult to Relieve.
Thousands of millions
of cans of Roy: Baking
Powder have been urea
in making bread, biscuit
and cake in this country,
and every housekeeper
cv using it has rested in perfect confi
dence that her food would be light,
sweet, and perfectly ",vho!esome. Royal is a safe
guard against ihechtap alum powders which are
the greatest menacers to heal ih of the present day.
If the truth were known, the probfr*
bill ties are that I'eruna lias relieved
as many cases of catarrh of the stomach
as any other popular remedy in exifl.
tence. We have a great many unsolto*
ited testimonials from all parts of tlM
United States, declaring in strong and
enthusiastic terms that Peruna has ea»
tirely relieved them of catarrh of tlM
stomach, that they were wretched and
miserable beyond words, but Peruna
has restored them to health, vigor and
These are the facts. Now, if yon have
stomach difficulty, it is np to yon to act
upon them or ignore them, you
Symptom* of Stomach Catarrh.
"The affection may result from errors
in diet, or the use of alcohol. The ex
cessive use of tobacco, especially wh«B
the juice or the leaves are swallowed,
is likely to cause it.
"Highly seasoned or coarse, irritating
foods, sometimes induce the disease.
"As chronic gastritis (catarrh of th«
stomach) is essentially a secondary
affection, one of the primary causes It
an unhealthy state of the month, nan
or throat, such as bad teeth or catarrh
of the nose (ozena).
"The patients are usually poorly
nourished, pale, sallow, thin, fatign*
easily induced, muscles flabby. Losa
of appetite or capricious appetite.
"The tongue is usually coated brown
Ish gray. Cankered mouth is a coo.
mon occurrence.
"Pain is not common. When preset^
it is usually dull, and is aggravated bf
food, especially when this is of an irtl»
tating character.
"Vomiting may occur in the morningb
Also after rneals. Sickness to the Bto«k
ach frequent and persistent.
"Food produces dull headache, and*
feeling of general nervous distreMb
Constipation usually quite marked."
These symptoms, given by Gould and
Pyle, coincide exactly with the frequent
descriptions Dr. Hartman is receiving
from patients
all over the United States.
If you have any of these symptoms
get a bottle of Peruna. Take a doxe b*»
fore each meaL Bee if your stomach
does not immediately feel better, yog*
appetite Improve, yoar digestion flft
once resume business.
People who object to
Kidoeys and Bla««f Bight ins* tbe cough unci iu.
liqnld medicines
now secure Peruna tablets.

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