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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, September 18, 1909, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1909-09-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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Phone 260
to catch a cold and everybody ought to be careful.
If you let a cold hang on, this time in the year more
especially, you don't know what you may have or
Where you may be by. Our advice is to keep a 25c
package of
ll/'-,- CL,„ Some good values in Mens'
jilOWiniJ Suits, Late Styles at Special
Prices. Also some bargains in
Boys Suits, Fall Overcoats, Medium
and Light weight Underwear, Ox
fords, Etc.
We're sacrificing profits on these goods, to move
them and make room for our New Fall Goods.
They're a good buy whether you need them just
now or not. We are also ready to show you new
Fall Styles in
iff and Soft Hals, Fancy Vests, Shoes, Men's
Trousers, Flannel Shirts, Etc.
•irOTiiiiwraifflBifii wt-Trm
WAulSON, torn* fMKO'TA.
Weather Forecast.
Partly oiumljf and uooler tonight and
The only modern shoe repair
shop in the city, at Stearns'.
Men's shoes sewed half soles 75
cents- Women's shoes
half soles, 50 cents-
Big social dance at lluuleinefr hall
every Friday evening.
Bring your shoe repair ^work to
WMtrns'^i&d save'moaey
on hand. Take according to directions. No Cure, No
Pay. We have sold these tablets for 5 years and
haven't heard of a single complaint free Sample for
e a s k i n
nrr-ir, mmnirnni i
r'** *&&£•'
/W $\
School Supplies
The event of September is the
opening of School, which necessitates
the purchase for your boy or girl the supplies of
Stationery, Pencils, Etc., that are necessary to aid him
or her in the absorbing of knowledge. We have anticipated
every demand by laying in a remarkably complete stock Tablets, Scratch
Pads, Composition Books, Pencils, Erasers, Pens, Pen Points, Rules, Etc., Etc., all
moderately priced. It will pay you to deal here
Have your shoes repaired by A. J.
Peteis, at Stearns'.
I've tried them all. "Jack's ft*
A new line of picture toonlding jast
received at A. T. Ireland's.
Lane's hair tonic, cures dandruff and
itching scalps.—Holliday & Porter.
Office rooms for rent in Hundemer
Lane's rat and r^acb paste, guar an
teed to kill rats aad mioe.—Holliday
& Porter.
Just leave a lock of your hair aDd
have a switch or puSs made to matcn,
out or real human hair. All grades
and prices.—Miss L. B.Morse.
Lost. In Madison Tuesday, Sept. 6.
female fox terrier dog, white, black
tpot on right side, black about ears and
black spot in forehead, small size.
Had on collar with small brass» pad
lock. Liberal reward for information
left at this cffice.or phone P.M. Aloser,
N unda,
Corner Drug Store
ill! blilt). liiioo ItwideUOD iuUt.—
Stephen Olsbo.
rs. Adkins will do sewing at her
home, 1007, 12th street.
Rev. R. M. Hardmau was even
ing passenger for Howard.
Maitin Biotnstad was a returning
passenger this morning from a visit
with relatives in North Dakota.
For Sale. Four pure-blooded fox
terrier pups. Apply to Lyle Stevens.
For Sale. Two residence and two
vacant lots, known as the Frank Fint
zel property.—Jacob Bit ran, adminis
Mrs. L. F. Doman arrived this
evening from Sioux Falls and is a
guest at the home of ber son, Orville
A special train of twenty-five curs
carrying the Patterson carnival shows
p.issed through this afternoon, enroute
to Sioux City.
For Sale 9-rooui noase with cistern
and waterworks. Large baru, also all
the household furnishings. Harry
Hunt, opera house.
Program at the Berlin tonight: Na
poleon and Josephine: The Bachelor's
Wife Mr. Flip aoog, Wbere the Red
Carnations Grow.
Lost. Ainbei hair pin with grape
vine mounting, oetween A. U.
Schmidt's office and our residence.—
Lela Clark.
Strayed from my place, 13 mile*
south of Madison, five spring calves
four red, and one red and white spot
ted. Finder notify C. M. Johnson,
Madison, S. D.
Mrs. A W. MeCready of Los
Angeles, Cal., was an arrival by the
south train and joined bsr husband, a
guest at the Lake Park.
James WeekR, a pioneer farmer of
Lake county.having sold out his inter
ests here, departed this morning for
the Pacific coast country in search of a
new location.
J. li. Elms and Carl Pritzlaff were
registered in Judge Sponholz's court
this morning as plain drunks. The
former was sent up for four days and
the latter eight days, being bis sec
ond offense.
Today's local grain market: Wheat,
No. 1, 92J No. 2, 90J velvet
chaff, No. 1, 8fi No. 2, 84 durum.
No. 1, 77 No. 2, 74. Oats. 88. Corn,
57. Barley, 45 to 50. Flax, |1.2i5.
Speltz, 90 cwt. Timothy, $2.60 cwt.
Brooms are to be a luxurv,so far as
price is concerned Broom corn rais
era of Illinois have Bet the price of
their product at |200 per ton, and buy
eras am frantic. Ia oonseqneaoe of
conditions manufacturers have
vanced the price ot brooms ?6 cents
i lozeu, and the 80 and 33-cent brooms
11 be a thing of the past.
Howard Democrat The remains of
i ifford Hawley, the murdered police
nun of Huron, were brought to How
i d, his former home, for burial last
I Vidav. The city council of Huron
1 abut tbiity friends ot the family
me down on ttie train to attend the
Harry Curtis of Howard, son of Mr.
i Mrs. Win. Curtis of this city, bad
•1 argv the Mirier county 'display at
"1 e Huron state fair. Harry possesses
artistic taete and the arrangement of
e products iu the Miner county ex
hibit attracted much attention.
The fnneral of the late Agnes Lewis,
irse at the city hospital, who died
n steid.iy morning, was held from the
Vi. £. cliurch this afternoon. Rev.A.D.
iiibodean conducting the services,
'ie hearse bearing the remains was
i coiupanied by six nurses fiouj the
». ispiii who acted as pallbearers.
Hie re nains were taken to Winfred
The nationalvconventioD of Supervis
es of State Banks in setsion in Chi
thi« week, elected officers of the
i sociation for the ensuing year, as
'•llews: Clark Williams of New
i ork president, J. M. Appel of Illi
iis first vice president, J. L. Mahum
iro of Washington second vice presi
mt, H. M. Zimmerman of Michigan
ird vice president, J. L. Jones of
uth Dak: tu chairman of the execu
ve committee, Giles L. Wilson of
uth Carolina secretary and treasurer.
Mrs. Jacob Richter, driving in from
i e country last evening to call on
usr son who is a patient at the hospi
ni, was thrown froin her buggy in the
w est part of town by the horse becoin
ing fractious- Mis. Richter was
ii up aud injured about the head, but
»'»t seriously. Mrs. Richtei's son was
injured in the thresher engine explo
-!0 i in the JJiiohrer neighborhood last
^.iturday, and be with the other
voting man injured, receiving treat
ment at the hospital, are recovering
irorn their injuries.
Norman Neperud died at the Madi
s n hospital last night. Deceased
was aged 32 years, aud had been an
employe of the Milwaukee railway
impany with headquarters in this
eity for the past three or four years,
i or a time he worked in the yards,
"nt of late he has been a brakeman on
ue freight train of which Al. Russell
i~ conductor. About two weeks ago
be was taken to the hospital suffer
ing from an abscess in the ear, the
"tgrowth of an injury received in hin
outh. An operation for his relief
was performed a week ago last Tues-
My. but the patient continued to fail
util death intervened. Deceased is
nvived by wife and child, having
»en married about fourteen months.
I'arents and other relatives reside at
landrean, to which place tne remains
ill be taken Monday fnr nurial.
State Industrial School
Management of Col. S.
E. Young.
Plankinton, Sept. 17.—state re
form school at this place, under the
direction of Col. S. E. Young, superin
tendent of the institution, is doing a
grand woik among the unfortunate
and misguided young boys and girls of
South Dakota.
At present there are sixty-two boys
aud twenty five girls in the school,
and twelve are out on parole. The
time of the inmates is divided into la
bor and study in equal proportions,
one half of each day being devoted to
useful work and the other naif to men
tal training. The institution is con
ducted on the merit system, and a stu
dent may be sent away any time that
the superintendent and the state board
of charities and corrections decide that
such a course is best. A report on
each case must be made every sixteen
inoutns with a view of deciding if it
would be best to permit a student to
leave the school. By good behavior a
boy or girl can reduce his time to
fourteen months, and his time is divid
ed up into periods which may be won
by credite. Those who have such cre
dits are on the honor roll, and this is a
coveted distinction with the students
iu general.
Tne good influences of the training
school have saved many a boy aud
girl fiom a life of crime and shame.
When they leave the school they have
started right on the jonrney through
life, and few of them fail to become
useful and upright men and women.
In connection with ttie institution
is a farm containing eight hundred
acres, four hundred acres of which has
been under cultivation this season.
All the work on the tract is attended
to by the boy stndents, who take great
pride in the work. On the cultivated
portion of th« farm is an 80-jcre field
of corn, and it is doubtful if in the eu
tire state a finer field of corn can be
found than that cultivated and caied
for oy these young farmers.
Col. Young, aided by his wife as
matron of the school, has been in
charge of the institution for a period
of about eight years, and has made a
record equalled by few euperinten
dents of state training schools in thi
United States.
Bids for Coal.
Sealed bids will be received at my
office on or before Oct. 1, 1909, for fur
nishing coal to Lake county, as fol
lows: 80 tons hard coal, known as
stove coal four tons hard coal,known
as nut coal: five tons Hocking Valley
coal. The right is reserved to reject
any and all bids. —M. G. Drake,
Misstatements in
Regard to the South
Frederick F. Johnson has addressed
a letter to the Sioux Falls Press in re
gard to Episcopal church affairs,
"My attention has frequently been
called of late to erroneous statement
in the newspapers with reference tu
Bishop Hare and his ptesent relation
the work of the Episcopal church n
South Dakota. It has been stated th-.t
Bishop Hare has resigned his jurisdi
tion. It has been stated that Liistn
Johnton ie acting in his capacitv
the new bishop of South Dakot i
Lacking the facts in th» case. oth i
guesses at truth have been made.
"It is right that. Bishop Hare
friends should know. It is right tout
this city which-(ho has loved unu
with whose every best interest he
tute and no successor here. Fo i
years ago a bishop was elected an
consecrated to assist Bishop Hare in
his work. This is Bishop Johnson
He has made his home in Sioux Falls
chiefly for the greater convenience ot
Bishop Hare. Hie title is assistant tu
the Bishop of South Dakota. From
time to time Bishop Hare delegates to
his assistant the official oversight of a
certain area of South Dakota. This
area is sometimes larger, sometimes
smaller. Just now the area happens
:o be quite wide. But Bishop Haie
b.is not resigued nis jurisdiction. And
the assistant bishop is not and nev
has been anything else than the us
sis)ant bishop."
ISisbop Hare recently addressed the
following letter to Assistant. Bitdi i
"I find that I still retain iu my care
a larger pait of the business of th
church in South Dakota tban I can a:
tend to with promptness and efficient
and 1 therefore resort to yon
The Churches.
United Lutheran church—Service at
10:80 a. m. (Norwegian) Sunday
school at 12 m.—Martin Anderson
M. S. church—Morning service.
10 80 solo. Fear Not Ye, O Israel.
Dudley Buck, Mi. Win, F. Eckert ct
St. Paul Sabbath school, 12 Epworth
League, 7 evening service, 8 solo, se
lected, Mrs. Keeler. Subject for the
evening sermon, The meanest tning a
man may say The stranger's Sabbat
home. Everybody welcomed.—A. 1
i bodeau, i nister.
Presbyterian church Subject of
morning discourse, Worship allied to
b«lief evening subject, Habit Sunday
school at noon. Strangers and other.
cordially invited to the services. I).
J. Mitterling, Pastor.
Christian Science—Service at the
residence of C. W. Wood, 10:45 a.
euoject. Matter.
First Baptist church—Morning wor
ship 10:30 Sunday school, 12 the B.
Y. P. U. 7, Miss Olive Shaw, leader
evening service, 8 subject of sermon.
Profanity. Special invitation to
strangers in the city.—Fred Stockton,
Lutheran Synod—Norwegian services
at 10:30, by Rev. P. C. Bikelo of
Coltou, Sunday school at noon. No
evening service.—H. W. Estrem, Pas
Train Schedule.
Arrive—From the west, 9:30 a.
north, 0:80 a. east, 8:00
south, 3:10 p. m.
Mill 240
i e n i i e i s e a n w i e i
made his home "during the best por
tion of a good man's life"'should knov
It is right that tnis state which I
has done so much to unbuild ni
over whicn he has traveled with tl
(iospel of Peace through summer
heat and winter's cold for six at
tnirty years should know. Bisln
Hare is at Atlantic City,where he
been a good deal during the past tt
months, for treatment. But lie is
much the Bishop cf the Episcop
Church iu South Dakota as he has ev
been and we who labor with hi'
like to have it so. He has no subst
I hoi sure to find these absolutely ue
ces ary qualities, and delegate to your
Episcopal care, in addition to the part
of .South LaKota mentioned in my In -1
letter of delegation of authority, n 1 i
parts of South Dakota lying east of the
Missouri river with the exception of
the See City, Sioux Falls. Thirf as
signment includes among other con
gregations, those ot Watertown,Brook
ings, De Smet, Flaudreau, Dell Ka
nids, Canton, Elk Point, Vermillion.
Yankton, and Scotland, and the
and Ponoa Missions. This action ot
mine is to take effect. September 1
Depart—For the sooth, 9:40 a.
east. 9 !)5 a. m. north, 8:20 p.
west, 3 80 p. m.
Night passenger- Arrive from
east, 12:05 a. depart tor the
1.25 a. m.
Aeroplanes as Scouts Nut Figtiters
Wilour Wright has made the state
ment that in his opiniou the use of
aeroplane for dropping bombs or explo
sives into a hostile army is impractical
as the machines must rise 1,000 to
1,500 feet abeve tne ground to escape
shell fire. At that height accuiacy
would be impossible in dropoing ex
plosives when moving at 40 or 50 miles
an hour. He believes their only use
in war will be as scouts and messen
gers. A glass of golden grain belt
Iwer gives vigor to the body and
etiengthens your nerves. Order of
your nearest dealer.
fllkia Kidaw* *b4 llxWsr Rlflht
Is Still $2.50 Per Box of
100 Bars
Better Get a Box with
Your Next Order
H. J. U N O
You,11 never see a man limp
and wince who bought hit
Shoes of us. Every pair of
shoes we sell fits well and
comfortably or we wont sell
About this time of the year
you switch from the "Low
Tied" to the "High Tied*.
Be sure you Bring your pedal
extremeties to us to be shod
and have them treated well
by the concern that is doing
the Flood Tide Shoe business
in "High Tieds".
FROM $2.50 UP
Calumet Laundry
Store 445
Fall and Winter
Every Day Will Be
We have made arrangements to display the Largest
and Most Up-to-Date Line of Millinery ever shown
in the city. We can please you.
Miss Rose Organ, of Milwaukee, has again taken
charge of the Trimming Department

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