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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 25, 1909, Image 5

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-5/

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Phone 260
wmL.wmmmmt u i i w i a i y w n s i mm
This offer will include every pair of
Men's and Boys' Oxfords in our store,
all this season's latest shapes and
colors in Tan, Wine or Green, Gun
Metal or Patent, Lace, Buckle or But
o n s y e
$4.50 Oxfords now
$4.00 Oxfords now
$3.50 Oxfords now
$3.00 Oxfords now
tCije jiJaUii £,eaiec
lootk DAKOTA.
WKDNHSDAY. AUG. 25, 190i»
Weather Forecast
ffctr tonight and Thursday.
Ice. Ice- Ice. Phone Chat.
Simpson, 209.
Big social dance at Hnndemer hall
every Friday evening.
We have made extensive preparations for the new
school year and you will be able to find every Text
Book all ready here on our shelves no more waiting
no more disappointments.
Our line of Tablets is especially strong and we shall
have some Extra Bargains for the first week of school
]hat will interest not only the children, but the parents
as well. Keep an eye on this space and wait for our
Choice home grown apple*
in prescription compounding
are not to be found in this establishment.
We are equipped with the latest and most deli
cate and accurate weighing and measuring apparatus made,
thereby assuring you of Accurate, Quick Compounding with no
chance of an error, for this equipment combined with our system of counter
checking eliminates the chance of that. Pure Drugs u a fact here—not just a saying.
Phone 180.—C. F. Bette.
For Sale. Good family driving
horse and surrey. ADDIV at tbia office.
I've tried tbem all. "Jack'B for
For Sale or Rent. Three Tgood
houses of six rooms each. Will be va
cant after Sept. 30. Apply to Mr* A.
E. Clough
Brint yonr shoe repair work to
Stearns' and save money.
For Sale. Three residence lota.—
Stephen Olsbo.
Have yonr show repaired by A. J.
Peters, at Stearns'.
Taken up.—A sorrel mare, caioe to
my place, live miles nouth of Mum son,
on Aug. 9. Owner may have sauje by
paying charges.—J. C. Weataby.
Corner Drug Store
John McLeod of Winfred spent the
day in Madison.
Alex Cameron of Artesian was
business visitor in Mudison today.
For Rent. Office rooms in Hnnde
innr tilock.
Good work mare for stile cheap.—
Carl Christianson.Lake Madison.
Strayed from onr yards, one red and
wnite steer. Finder notify.—Peck
The Catholic ladies' society will
meet with Mie. Wm. Tobin tomorrow
Mrs. Frauk Fallal waa a morning
passengor for Mnzomanie, Wig., on a
visit to relatives.
Public Examiner J. L. Jones was a
retnring passenger from Minneapolis,
by the north train.
Mrs. Henry Neill was a morning ar
rival by the north train to superintend
the removal of the family household
goods to Aberdeen
Private Sale of household goods. I
will sell all my household goods by
Sept. 1st. Call at Chicago 5c and 10c
sture.—Mrs. Lncy Craney.
The only modern shoe repair shop in
the city, at Stearns'. Men's shoes
sewed soles, 7-ri cents. Women's shoes
sewed soles, 50 cents.
The ladies of the O. E. S. will meet
at the temple tomorrow afternoon to
complete plans for the 31st, from 8 to
5 p. m.,—Mrs. Vidal, W. M.
A party of a dozen or fifteen Mad
ison excursionists went to Sioux Falls
by the morning train to veiw the
Buffalo Bill show which exhibits in
fh*t city today.
Dr. T. Y. Stevenson, the eye and
ear, nose and throat specialist.of Sioux
Falls, will be at the Lake Park Jiotel,
iL Madison, Thursday and Friday,
Sept. i) aud 10, for consultation.
Mrs. I. D. Smith and son, Thomas,
returned this evening from Seattle.
Mrs. Smith who recently suffered the
fracture of a limb waa enabled to wallc
from the train to an antoinobile by the
aid of crutches.
A report reached the city today of
the death of a man by lightning near
Colman last evening. The man,whose
name we were unable to obtain, was
engaged topping a grain stack when
the fatal bolt descended. None of the
other men about the a tack were in
Miss Lucy Crook wno has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. S. Murphy,
returned home to Pipestone Miss
Marie Hahn of Sioux Falls who has
also been a guest iu the family re
tained home, a&d£Mi«Mg May and £lla
Delaney of Edgerton, Minn., arrived
lat-t evening and are being entertained
iheir cousin,Miss Gertrude Murphy.
After trying every climate only to
sf. idily grow worse, Ed. Conley of
-Mmon City, Iowa, is improving from a
scv« re caBe of tuberculosis by the lime
cirnj. In a close room he at intervals
plu-'es a quantity of fresh lime whicn
ben vigorously stirs with a shovel,
ill- air becoming filled, as a conse
jm nce, with a thick dust which he in
l-iles. He is getting stronger daily.
An examination was made of his lungs
ii i they show improvement. It is 1*'
mi s ed the lime ia killing the tubercu
lar germs.
Opening Next Wednesday
ning of the Season's
The opening of the Madison opera
use will occur on next Wednesday
ning with the presentation of Gil
i & Bradfield's old Clothes Man.
i 5 above management will be re
inhered as bringing to the city last
ason, A Bachelor's Honeymoon.
allowing is a list of attractions al
idy booked:
The Girl aud the Gawk, Sept. IB.
Man on the Box. Sept. 18.
Cupid, Sept. 2:1
Lena Rivers, Sept. til
Lyman Twins, Oct. 4.
The Blind Organist, Oct. 19.
Tempest and Sunshine, Nov. 1.
A Royal Slave, Nov. 5.
Girl from U. S. A., Nov. 9.
Tbe Fighting Parson, Nov. 90.
National Opera Co., Nov. 99.
The Little Homestead, Dee. S.
A Hired Girl, Deo. 24.
Chase Eester Theater Co.,Jan. 6-7-8.
National Opera Co., Jan. 11.
National Opera Co., Feb. 18.
National (Juera Co., March 31.
National Opera Co., May 11.
Uncle Tom's Cabin, April ®0
Trial of Emil Victor, the Murd
erer, Begins at Aber
Aberdeen), Asg lm.—When tee dis
net court convened this morning to
(v Emil Victor for the murder of
Mu-hael Ronayne, the first of the four
murders charged against him, C. Ji.
igenson of Sisseton, appeared as the
itiomey employed by the Victor fam
lv and took active charge in I'latc
the lawyers previously appointed
tbe court. Jorgenseu moved for a
ii inge of venue, alleging local pr iu
e against bis client and iu iting
1 mm newspapers to piove his point,
.! nige McNulty denied the motion, and
work of securing a jury waa thru
Falls Through a Bridge Injuring
Two Men
Sioux Falls, Aug. 24.—Ernest Ha
man lost his life and Art Marlow suf
fered tne fracture of a leg this morn
ing when the tbresbing outfit of Mr
Hainan crashed through a bridge over
the Split Rock, live miles from (Jar
retson and one mile from Booge
Mr. Haman was running tne engim
which was hauling the separator and
the water tank. When about in the
middle of tbe bridge and without the
least warning the engine crashed
through the bridge, falling a distance
uf fifteen feet. Mr Haman was cauuht
letween the engine and the tender
and besides being badly crushed was
scalded witn escaping steam and wa
ter and died a horrible death befor
he conld be extricated. In fact, it
was some time after the accident be
fore the body was released.
Art Marlow. the assistant,who was
on the engine with Haman, was
thrown to one side, and escaped being
caught in the wreck, bat suffered a
broken leg.
Both men lived at Garretson Mr.
Hainan w&s an upright citizen and re
BDected by all who knew him. lie was
a single man.
New Lands of South Dakota
Will Yield a Big
Sioux City, Aug. 24,—Never in the
history of tbe state will Soutn Dakota
see such a oig yield of flax as will be
garnered by the farmers of that state
this fall, according to Ralph A. Dun
ham, of Clark, S. D.,who was in Sioux
City yesterday for a brief visit with
friends. Mi. Dunham is a graduate of
tbe state university at Iowa City, and
for several years was a law partner of
ex-Gov. S. H. Elrod. About a year
ago be opened a law office for himself
in Clark.
If Iowa is expecting a Dumper crop
of corn," said Mr. Dunham, 'South
I Dakota will outdo itself this year in its
mammoth crop of flax. It seems as
thaugn every fai-mer who broke fresh
ground last spring sowed it in flax. It
is one of the peculiarities of tbe crop
it does well only jn new soil that
is still mixed, to a large extent, with
sod. Sometimes, after a lapse of about
seven years, a farmer will sow a sec
ond crop on soil that has yielded one
crop, but it never does so well.-'
Mr. Dunham said ihat A. M. Moles*
worth, of Clark, and T, & Moles woxto,
of Sioox City have about 2,200 acres i:n
flax in Clark comity. Tbe cro^, he
said, would go between fifteen an
eighteen bushels an acre.
Flax is now quoted at 1.45 per
Dnsbel, so it would appear as thoug:
the South Dakota farmers who are de
voting their energies to its prodo«tio.ii
are not wastinc their time.
The New Style Hats are Said
to Be Beauties
Sion* City, Aug. 24. -Paris and 'th
eastern cities again have set the pnc
in hats, and all will follow willingh
when they see the new styles, so neas
and so becoming.
"The enormous hat, worn because it
was stylish, has had its day. sai«i
Mis. Oscar Ruff, head of the millinery
department of the Pelletier company
who has jnst returned from the east
"In its place we have medium sized,
close fitting hats in the lead. Th
large tailored hats for street wearar
replaced by a smaller model, rolling'
on the sides aud high in back. Tb
continental Rbape ia so sensible it in
bound to please
'Never, said Mrs Ruff, "hav
feathers been so much in evidence
Birds of paradise, o»trich plumes anl
fancy feathers are used on all occa
sions. The flowers are small and use1,
in small quantities, bat very effei
Beaver hats, bearer drapes, plus)'
and furs are highly in favor. The iin
ported beaver shapes and battel'
plnsb with high crowns, trimmed wit!
soft drapes and fancy feathers, will
very popular. Those who ate partial
to turbans will l»e pleased to know
that they are in vogue this season
trimmed very simply with featbei
held in place by an iridescent backl
or trimmed by a soft drape of plaeri
velvet, or net over colored silk.
Olive and bronze greens, various
shades of amethyst, seal and raisin
browns will load the colon this fall
The ever popular bluett hat is bore ii
rtvery shape and style. Tbe popular
colors are carried out exquisitely in
flower and festhe rs.
The horror of buying a bat need
be felt in this year of good sense and
Visits Barber Shop and Give s
Artists a Shock
New York, Aug. ^4---Patrons
John J. Reisler's barber shop ou We i
Fortyfifth street weie more thau star:
ied yesterday when u handsome, fault
lessly attired woman stepped iuto tb
shavery commonly supposed to be sa
red to persons of the male peisuatioi
"Can 1 have my face washed here i
she inquired in tones that vibrate'!
through the establishment and mat
two or three men reclining in tbe a]
proved fashion for taking a shave s
bolt upright and take particular notice
The accents sounded strangely fam:
John Reisler at once stepped forwai
and said:
"Certainly. Miss Tanguay. allow
to place the serrices of uiv best opera
tor at yonr disposal." He motion* i
Louis, his head man, to come forward
"Carry out Miss Tanguay's instnn
tions veiv carefully," he said. Bi
Louis stood stock still.
"Pleeze, sare, 1 cannot. Uonaiec
vill knows I vas married two days ag
an' eef my vife pass by she vill not ne
leeve ze explications I vood geev
Miss Tangaay h«d to laugb, at) 1
laughed in her own inimitable wa?
When it was over John Heisler said:
"My dear Miss Tanguay, the horn
shall be mine. Kindly sit here.
Miss Tanguay sat down and her fan*
was bathed with warm water and
then with cold, then a bot towel
was applied and then some ftue jm
made. Then there was some more
tepid water applications aud finally,
Jehu Reisler s specialty, the ice towel
That ice towel is more tuau arctic, but
Miss Tanguay never fiincb«d. After
that there were 10 minutes of vaiion
applications and massaging, tbe details
of which are solely the business of
Miss Tanguay.
As the massaging proceeded Louis
watched the deft fingers of John Rei^
ler With something that looked like
envy. He confided later to tbe opera
tor who work* next to him that if be
had known of the good fortune that
was to offer itself to him he would
lhave deferred his wedding a wbole
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, ha they oanmt
roach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure de»fuess
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the" Eu
stachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely clos-d, deafness is tbe result, anil
unless the infiamation own be taken out
and tbis tube is restored to its normal
condition, bearing wiiI be destroyed for
erer nine cases out of ten are caused by
Catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaoes.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrnj
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75.
Take Hall's Family Pills for oonstipation
If you have backaohe and urii ary
troubles you should take Foley's Kidney
Remedr to strengthen and build up the
kidnes so tbey will eoi properly, as a
serious kidney trouble may develop,—-J
H_ An^fHCT,
r. j»
Old Wheat Flour
It it time that all who want good
Old Wheat Flour to lay in a lift*
ply of
before any new wheat £is used.
When you buy
Little Hatchet
you are sure to get the best£thfti
the market affords.
Whole Wheat Flour
Rye Flour
Bake the above by using
Sunnyside Washed Coal
and you have a combination hard to beat
Mill 240 PHONES Store 445
The New Fafl Suits
The New Fall Pants
The New Fall Shoes
The New Fall Neckwear
The New Fall Hats and Caps
eee«« IT I e*MM.
Graham floor
Corn Meal
The Best means Heinz' Pure Goods
Right Prices means 35c per gallon
for any of it i
White Wine for your Pickles, for it fceeptf
them right.
Cider and Malt for the table as it far smooth
and elegant.
Ask for our booklet on Vinegar. Let wm,
supply you with the Best Made.
v -T

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