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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 26, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-08-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Big Store
QirtFM/AI UQ Concrete Foundations
OIULtt
rtLIVj,
ffilje 3?«Uvt A'caftet
MADieOM. HOTTVH DAB OVA.
TELEPHONE, NO. 269.
1 I1U1CSDAV, AU(1. 21), 19(.Kt,
VSHMN or ICBIOBirnOM.
mi 94.00
Ny nail, fl mootliB ii.00
By mail, raouth« j.oo
ny mail, 1 inonlli
H.
A
^©nnillion Mrw. Peter (lsoo. wife
ot State's Attorney Olson, of Clay
county,died at her home ou University
street, at (i o'clock Sunday morning.
Death came as the renult of ao opera
tion for appendicitis, and the devel
opment of peritonitiH.
Deadwood—Sheepmen cannot range
their herds along the Limestone cotin
tiy on the Soutn Dakota-Wyoming
boundary line, part of the Hlack Hills
forest reserve. This was the decision
of Chief Forester Pinchot Entrance
of the sheep, he declared, would en
danger the young growth of the forest.
Lead—L. A Fell president of the
Associated School Boards of the state,
baa jnst sent out from here a circular
letter to all the bonrdu in the ntute,
caling attention to the animal meeting
of the boards to be held here next No
vemlier in which he outline* sotue of
the (iiiestions that will lie dinciiHsed.
Among these is the anti-cigarette law,
compulsory education and juvenile de
linquency lawn, the enforcements of
which is a mooted question. Presi
dent Fell asks that each school board
in the state send not more than one
delegate to represent it here November
1, 2 and 3 and lookn for a big meeting.
Deadwood—Baseball circlea here are
agog over whether Deadwood and Lead
will play any more this scaeon. Each
team has won two games and in the
playott the score stood 5 2 in favor
of Deadwood in the first half of the
ninth when big John Bropby, Dead
wood's catcher, lost his temper over a
decision und assaulted the umpire,Cox,
on a technicality and the game waR
awarded to Lend, 9 to 0. The game
was protested by Deadwood and both
teams are awaiting the decision of an
eastern sporting editor on the ques
tion involved. Now Lead refuses to
play Deadwood again if Brophy who
later made a public apology nnd apol
ogized to Cox, is left on the team.
Deadwood intimates jealousy and both
teams are still at loggerheads.
Pierre—Articles of
have been Sled with
state for the Missouri River and North
ern Railway company with headquar
ters at Gann Valley, and with a capi
tal of |1,000,000. The proposed line is
to be 100 miles in length and in the
coonties of Charles Mix, Brule, Buf
falo. Hand and Faulk. Tne incorpor
ators are W. O. Crockett. B. Ingerson,
J. JC. Zeibach of Qann Valley, J. Q.
Anderson of Chamberlain, and J. B.
Ross of Miller.
Lead—Friends of former Bishop John
Stariba of the Roman Catholic diocese
of Lead, have received letters from
blm from Austria, saying tnat bis
health is still declining. Bishop Htar
iha left here last spring for nis old
home after resigning his work in the
and
mmummmamsmi
BRIDGES
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
THOMPSON,
j}rooj{jngS Cement Co.
.88
H7 ctrrltr por 10
i. v.
htahL #p»tTiwt«r.
81AHL, Ubidb» Monmer.
STATE NEWS
Gin No Warning
y Signals.
J. A. JOHNSON
Mo MUwt'HBor to 1lh1ioj» Htariha lia.M yet
been ohosen by the reprf sontati vt« of
the church at H. Paul, hut Hev Father
Jolm Redmond of Elk 1'oint, formerly
pHMtor here, iH regarded an the moat
likely candidate. At piesent, Vicar
(ieneral Noesen of Deadwootl la ip
charge of the affaire of the parish.
TRAMP SHIPS
Are Perils of the Sea—They
New York, Aug.35.—
Captains of the
big Atlantic liners complain that in
spite of all tho precautions thev may
take, by having Inokout men in crow's
nents and fog horns signals at regular
iuteivals, they are still at the mercy of
the careless tramp steamshi ps and sail
ing ships, which roam irrespousibly
atxmt the Atlantic. Frequently these
vessels burn no Hide lights and keep
practically no lookout. They ^trust to
the big liners to keep out of their way.
'lwo weeks ago one of the largest
steamships sailins out of thi« port was
in a dense fog off the banks of New
foundland Neither her captain nor
her officers were aware there was a
vessel anywhere near them. Suddenly
the log lifted, and right ahead was a
big iron sailing bark.
The course of the steamship was al
tered in the nick of time, and with the
aid of her powerful propellers a colli
sion was narrowly averted. It was
impossible to make out the name of the
nailing vessel. The only man on deck
wan the helmsman.
The number of collisions and nhipn
going ashore ^since tho Republic and
Florida disaster in January has amply
demonstrated that the greatest danger
to those who go down to the sea in
ships ia fog. The great Atlantic liners
aie now big and strong enough to
practically defy the elements so far as
rough weather is concerned.
Mailship captains have to make their
time, and if they should ran oebind
the schedule too often they would be
shelved for a commander who is more
fortunate. "Dead slow," with many
captains means anything from fifteen
to Heventeen knots an hour. They
trust to the fog born, and to the new
submarine signal, which ^ia the best
friend the skippers of fast liners have
ever had.
Directors of the big steamship liners
instrnct their captains not to cut off
corner orTake any risk, especially in
incorporation f°K, when tne ship'sbonld be slowed
the secretary of down to five knots. Obedienco to those
orders would bring the ship into New
York on the day she was scheduled to
sail again for the other side. For all
their responsibility and worry the
average pay of these captains, wbo are
in chaige of from |5,000,000 to
$8,000,000 worth of property and 1,000
to 3,000 lives, is less ,than ftf.OOO a
year, the highest pay, 1,5000 being re
ceived by only one man.
People past middle life usually have
some kidney or bladder disorder that
sape the vitality, which is naturally
lower in old age. Foley's Kidney Rem
edy oorreots urinary troubles, stimulates
the kidneys, and restored strength and
vigor. It cured uric acid troubles by
strengthening the kidneys ao they will
strain out the uric acid that settles in
i
change and rest might 11^0 ojuscIm and joints osu0jUuJMwm
Mksfit biw, l»t* was disappointed. B. Anita***. Sw
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CAN'T BOY FARM
Aged Woman Refuse Million
for Home Near the
Sea.
Beverly, Mass., Aug. 2/5.—There aie
also things that one cannot buy. H. C.
Frick, the steel magnate, found it out
when his offer of 1,000.000 for the old
old Loring farm was refused by two
sweet, aged women who declare they
were born and reared there and in
tended to pass their declining yeats
there.
Frick has a 11,000,000 estate near
President Taft. It is the "show
place" of Beverly.
Between the Frick villa and the
sea is the little farm of the Loring
sisters. Frick cannot stroll from his
villa to the sea front without trespass
ing on their land. Neither the elo
ouence of nis agents nor the eloquence
of his money will persuade the sisters
to sell.
"What do we want with a million
dollars v' the women asked. "It could
not make us any happier."
Frick wanted to lay a pipe through
the Loring farm so he could have sea
water for his bath. The old ladies re
fused him permission. He had to get
the city to grant him permission to lay
his pipe around the Loiing farm and
then down the streets- In turn, he
built a $H00,000 workshop In the city
and an industrial school.
PERSISTENTDIYQRCE
Brooklyn Woman Starts Fourth
Suit Against Husband
for Divorce
Brooklyn, N. Y., Aug. m—After
successfully defending three actions for
absolute divorce brought by his wife
Fannie in Hionx Falls, S. D.. Alfred
Htartield was again a defendant yester
day afternoon before Justice Crane at a
special term of the supreme court on a
motion made by Lawyers Cantwell and
Abrams, counsel for Mrs. Htarfield, in
a new action which she has instituted
in this state. Miss Mary Coleman, a
woman lawyer, of No. 154 Nassau
street, Manhattan, appeared for Mr.
Htartield and made a spirited argument
in nis defense. Miss Coleman appeared
for the dofendant in all of the actions
brought in Sioux Falls. Justice
Crane, after hearing both sides, re
served his decision.
Miss Coleman, in opposing the mo
tion for ailmony and counsel fee. went
into a lengthy argument covering the
three former and the present trial.
It is claimed that Mrs. Starfield was
at present living with A. Joseph Por
ges, son of a deputy sheriff of New
York county, against whem an jwtion
is pending for alienation of affections
instituted by Mr. Htarfield. Hattie
Feist is mentioned as a to respondent
by Mrs. Starfield in her present Bnit.
Mr. Starfield is engaged in the cloth
ing business in Manhattan and resides
at No. 135 West One Hundred and
Twenty-first street.
SIMPLE REMEDY FOB LA GRIPPE
La Grippe coughs are dangerous as
they frequently develop into pneumonia
Foley's Honey and Tar not only stops
the eough but heals and strengthens
the lungs so that no serious results need
be feared. The genuine Foley's Honey
and Tar contains no harmful drugs and
is in a yellow package. Refuse aubsti
tuteB.—-J. II, Andei*on.
Mr. F. G. Fntts, Oneonta, N. Y.
writes: "My little gi'l was greatly ben
efitted by taking Foley's Orino Laxa
tive, and I hinkit is the West remedy
for constiprtion and liver trouble."
Foley's Orino Laxative is best for women
and children, as it is mild, pleasant and
effective, and is a splendid spring medi
cine, as it cleanses the svstem and
•j tears the cow Dieotion.—J. H. Anderson
TA?
O0iif
CHOLER, SPANISH CAMPS
lAnbfmj-ug.
In
Another tlon "t hreatens Army
I Morocco.
20.—Cholera hu' add­
ed Its affliction to the unfortunate
Spanish soldiers In Molllla, according
to th? Seculo. The Eituatlon la
Bald
to be threatening, as the soldiers have
been so engrossed with the work of
defending themselves ugalnst the
Moors that they have paid little atten
tlon to the sanitary conditions of the
camp, which, it Is said, reeks with
filth.
AT el
ilia dispatches say that 260
Spaniards and 600 Moors were killed
In the latest abortive attempt of the
Spaniards to advance their posts.
Despite the largest number of Moors
killed the effort fulled utterly. Sub
sequently the Moors drew close to the
city and shelled the hospital In the
city, killing a number of the patients.
KICKS SLEEPER FROM TRACK
Saves
Srskeman on Cowcatcher
Tired Man From Death.
Springfield, 111., Aug. 26.—J. M. Un
derwood, a farmer, owes hlB life to
the presence of mind of A. T. Wood
stock, a brakeman on the Chicago,
Peoria and St. Louis railroad.
Riding on the pilot of a locomotive
which was pulling a fast freight train
Brakeman Woodstock saw tho body of
a man lying across the rails in front
of the train as it rounded a curve.
Signaling the engineer, who Blowed
down the train with the emergency
brakes, fre extended himself forward
on the pilot as far as possible and
with his foot kicked Underwood from
the track.
UNITED STATES VICE
CONSUL BADLY HURT
CoMlm Try to Assassinate
American Official.
Now Orleans, Aug. 2%.—Steamship
passengers arriving from Colombia re
port the attempted assassination and
serious wounding by two Colombians
of William B. McMastors of New
York, United States vice consul at
Cartagena. The attack was the out
growth of anti-American feeling there
McMasters was at his home in Car
tagena on the evening of July 24 when
Lara Cendoba, editor of an anti-Amer
ican newspaper in Cartagena, acoom
panled by a friend, broke in on him
The two were armed with knives and
revolvers. McMasters put up a brave
defense, but was badly wounded in a
dozen places and left for dead. A
bullet grazed his forehead and he was
stabbed in the head and abdomen. It
Is hoped, despite the severity of his
wounds, that McMasters will reoover.
His assailants are in prison.
An official account of the outrage
has been sent to th3 state department
at Washington and tt is understood
that the United States legation at Bo
gota has demanded satisfaction.
Chicago Has 2,500,000 Peopls.
Chicago, Aug. 26.-—Two and one
half millions population for Chicago
was the estimate made by the com
pilers of the new city directory. The
figures given are 2,457,600, based on
the 7H8.000 names in the directory.
Ttie multiple 8.S Is used. The in
crease over last year is estimated at
»3,ff00.
WATERWAYS COMMISSION.
WarH In Europe For the Board Ap
pointed by Congress.
To Investigate the waterways of Eu
rope for the purpose of making recom
mendations for the improvement of
the rivers, harbors and canals of the
United States eight members of the
national waterways commission ap
pointed by congress recently left New
York city on the Kronprinzessin Ce
cllie. The party Is headed by Theo
dore E. Burton, senator from Ohio,
chairman, and he is accompanied by
Professor Emory It. Johnson of the
University of Pennsylvania Colonel
W. II. Bixby, corps of engineers, U. S.
A. Herbert Knox Smith, commission
er of the bureau of corporations, de
partment of commerce and labor, and
three secretaries.
The other members of the commis
sion will leave later, and the whole
commission will unite at Strassburg,
Germany, Sept 8, when an investiga
tion of the Rhine will be begun.
Professor Johnson represents the
national rivers and harbors congress
and, besides making a report of bis
independent findings to the commis
sion, will submit nlso a statement to
tho national rlvera and harbors con
vention, which will be held in Wash
ington Dec. 8, 0 and 10. He occupies
the chair of transportation and com
merce in the University of Pennsyl
vania and has on other occasions made
investigations of the waterways of
Europe. He will give special atten
tion to the relation of waterways to
railways and the industry and trade
of the waters so connected.
An Investigation of the canals and
rivers around Berlin will be the first
work of the commission. After visit
ing Dresden. Prugue and Vienna a
stop of three days at Budapest will
be made for an investigation of the
waters of the Dunube. The Rhine will
be reached Sept. 10, and a four day
trip is planned on that waterway.
The commission will al«o study Hol
land's dikes and canals and the canal
system of Belgium, regarded as the
best In the world. Bight days will be
I
•&V klw \,S i#-
spent in Paris, whieh will allow the
party to reach London Oct. 1. The
harbors nnd waters of England, In
cluding trips on the Manchester ship
eanal, will demand attention until
Sept. 15, when the party will prepare
for the return home, arriving in New
York on Oct. 23.
Immediately thereafter tho commis
sion will go up the Hudson river as far
as Albany, then on to Buffalo, from
which point a tour of the great lakes
will be beguu.
VICTOR HUGO CELEBRAttON.
8tatu« by Rodin to B« Unvellsd—Trag
ic History of Author's Daughter.
The dedication of a statue of Victor
Hugo by Kodin on Sept. 'JO, the fif
tieth anniversary of the publication of
the "Legende des Siecles" ("Story of
the Centuries"), Is to be made the oc
casion of a week's literary celebration
In memory of the great novelist and
poet. There will be a ceremony at the
Pantheon, a revival at the Comedle
Francaise of "Le Rol s*Amuse," with
Silvain in the part of Triboulot, and a
ceremony in front of Notre Dame,
with a procession of vagabonds carry
ing colored torches.
The logo will be reserved at the
Comedle Francaise for Adele Hugo,
the daughter of the poet, whose sad
and tragic history aroused the sym
pathy of the world. As a girl she was
kidnaped at Guernsey by an English
officer. Her parents senrched Europe
for her without obtaining a trace of
her whereabouts, when, several months
later, a girl was found wandering
alone, apparently demented, in the
streets of New York. "I am the
daughter of Victor Hugo," was all she
ever said. She was sent back to
France to her parents, but she kept
her lips sealed, and the mystery of her
martyrdom, perhaps a stranger and
more absorbing drama than her father
ever wrote, was never revealed. She
never entirely recovered her reason
and since the death of her father has
lived In his villa, morose, solitary and
alone, seldom speaking, and never of
the past. Occasionally she comes to
Paris to witness from the back of a
darkened box the reproduction of one
of her father's plays, but otherwise she
lives In seclusion, having no friends
and never receiving visitors.
Engines Must Be Ahead.
Lansing, Mich., Aug. 26.—Tho Mich
igan railroad commission has Issued
an order prohibiting railroads in this
state from running any trains back
wards, or with the cars ahead of th
engine. They aro given ninety days
to put In "Ys" and turntables where
necessary to avoid the prohibited
practices.
Flowers Per Qrivt of Hs Dssd Leg.
In pursuance of a erstom that has
come to be almost a solemn rite Major
George Tate, U. S. A., retired, left
Lenox Mass.. recently to make his an
nual visit to the grave of his left leg.
which, shot off in action, is buried In
Gettysburg. Since then not a year
has passed that Major Tale has not
gone to Gettysburg to lay a red rose
on the grave l'« l"«t member,
W* often wonder how any person can
he persuaded into taking anything but
Foleys Honey and Tar for coughs, colds
and lnng trouble. Do not he foolrd
into accepting "own make" of other sub-
The
«v
.js#:
CLOAKS AND
SUITS,
stitutee. The genuine contains no I condition, hearing will be destroyed for
harmful drugs and is in|[a| yellow psok- ever nine oases out of ten are caused by
ip, —J. H. Anderson u .us.k
We wish to announce to the trade
in general that we are showing
the strongest line of
Ladies' and Misses' Suits and
Coats, Babies' Cloaks, Child
ren's Coats, Sweaters and j§A
Ready-to-Wear Garments
we have ever shown. Our suits
are HEILPRIN'S and are up to the f"
minute in style and new cloth, and
we know in many instances we
can save you Ten Dollars a suit
over the city stores and we most
respectfully invite your inspection.
We also wish to call your attention
to the fact that we do not duplicate
suits which is often done. Solicit
ing your patronage, we remain,
mmmnrnrn
Yours truly,
E A
see
Hf
Grand Opening...
MADISON OPERA HOUSE
TWO NIGHTS
September 1 and 2
Gilson & Bradfield present
James Kyrte MacCurdy's great Comedy
Drama
"The Old Clothes Man"
..... with
Herbert DeGuerre and
Florence Thompson
Supported by a Capable Company
The Old Clothes Shop
Madison Square at Night
The Snow Storm
The Salvation Army
'I
i'H °]r
A
iinrin (Sarmftu
Scene
the Yiddish Twist
Full of love, pathos and httmsr, You'll
like "The Old Clothes Man."
This is the same company that presented "A Bach
elor's Honeymoon" here lstst season and on Thurs
day night they will give the theater goers another
chance to see the greatest of all farce comcdies for
the last time.
PRICE: 75c 50c 35c 25c
Seats on Sale for both shows MONDAY, AUGUST
30th at JONES BROS.
Deafnens Cannot he Cured
by local applications, hb they oanm.t
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
dition of the mucous lining of the Eu
stachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling Bound or
imperfect hearing1, and when it is en
tirely closed, deafness is the result, and
unless toe iDllamatioo can be taken out
and this tube ib restored to its normal
Catarrh, whioh ia nothing but an in
flamed condition of the raucous surfaoea.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafnesn (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CH KXKY & CO Toledo, O.
s'old
by Druggist*, 75.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safeguard
against serious results from spring oo)d*
which inflame the lunga and develop
into pneumonia. Avoid coi nterfeits by
insisting upon having the genuine Fol
ay 'a Honey and Tar, which contains
harmful drnKS.TJ. H. Anderso
Sr'f Vrfxu,
ZIUl. ifii
1

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