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VISIT CITIES ALONG HUDSOi.
Hal# Moon and Clermont Sail From New York. New York, Sept. 30.—The Imagery and sentiment of the Hudson-Fulton celebration left New York when the Hail Mcon and the Clermont sailed up tho Hudson to carry inspiration to the cities and towns which now begin their part In the centennial. In New iYork city the celebration will prac tically conclude this week, but along the route taken by the reproductions of Hudson's and Fulton's famous craft the festivities will continue a week longer. The Half Moon and the Clermont move slowly, under their own power when possible, but accompanied by an escort of tugs, motor boats nnl United States warships. The battle ships and cruisers cannot make the trip up the river on account of their deep draught, but torpedo boats, sub marines and one cruiser drawing not more than twenty-two feet will steam "up the Hudson and participate in the celebration at local point*. FATAL ACCIDENT IN i AUTOMOBILE RACES Driver ftngerousty Kurt ami i Mechanician Killed. Riverhead, I., Sept. 30.—Herbert 1H. Lyttle, one of the best known pro fessional automobile racers in thr Hountry, was dangerously hurt and his mechanician, James Bates, was fa tally injured in the Long Island stock Car races near Riverhead. Bates died ft short time after the accident. The accident occurred during the fcariy part of the race while Lyttle and States, driving an Apperson car, wer founding a curve on the first lap of the course, near tho town of North grille. The racing automobile was go ing nearly seventy miles an hour Jkrhen it skidded and overturned, pin ioning both men beneath. Lyttle wa.3 Injured internally. The mechanician's fckull was crushed and he received in ternal injuries. He was unconscious jprhen picked up. Lyttle, It is said, lias a chance to get well. The injured men were taken to a neighboring farmhouse for medical at tention. JAPANESE AT GRAND RAPIDS Ambassador O'Brien Hurries Back From Europe to Welcome Them. Grand Rapids, Mich., Sept. 30.—The Japanese commercial commissioners, Jwho are making a tour of the United BtatcB, arrived here aboard their spe cial train and were welcomed by jMayor George E. Ellis. The commis sioners were also greeted by the jAmerlcan ambassador to Japan, iTbomas J. O'Brien, who hurried back ,V' ti&emkc 1 __ THOMAS J. O'BRIEN. from Europe to welcome the Japanese jrlsitors to his home city. After an informal reception at tho Aboard of trade rooms the eommission 7iters were taken on an automobile tour lembracing some of the Grand Rapids furniture factories. Later the vis .ltors were taken to the Kent Country elub for lunch, with Ambassador f*Brlen at the head of the table. MRS. ZORN SECURES DIVORCE Separated Prom Husband Who Denied v'| Her Appeals for Progeny. Chicago, Sept 80.—Judge Arthur II. /..Chetl&in of the superior court set th* .stairp of hla approval on the rearing of f*»"»!lies and decried "platonic" 'friendship between married couples when he granted to Mrs. Fay Louise Zorn a divorce from Professor August ''tL Zorn, who teaches modern Ian 'guages in Armour institute. The Jurist upheld Mrs. Zorn's con y, tentions in toto. Bearing and rearing f" children is net disgraceful, he assert «d, but ennobling and far more impor tant than "higher culture" of the mind. He lost no time, after cons Id tpi Ming the evidence, iu announcing that would grant the decree. "Blown Up" Steamer 8afe. I Galoutta, Sept. 30.—The British Steamer Clan Mackintosh, belonging to the Madras Steam Navigation com 0Uf, which was reported from Ran jfoos to hare been blown up at sea, |kM arrived here. The steamer had villi ao aofllrtwtti TROOPS UISAKM rtMon„w Situation Still Serious in Spanish Province of Catalonia. derbore, France, Sept. 29.—Strict censorship over news dispatches con tinues to be enforced throughout the Spanish province of Catalonia. Ac cording to news that reached here military searching parties are scour ing Catalonia, disarming the peasants. It is understood that the authorities, in order to allow the popular ill feel ing to cool, have decided to postpone further trials by conrtmartlal until the end of November. They vclll not, however, make any concessions In the mutter of reopening the lay schools in which anarchistic doctrines are taught ILL AND WITHOUT A HOME Soldier Who Marched to Relief of Custer Dying. New York, Sept. 29.—Daniel Clif ford, one of the persevering and much suffering soldiers who marched to the relief of General Custer and who was within forty miles of the Little Big Horn when Custer and his men were massacred by the Indians, is dying in a hospital here from starvation. Since Friday the veteran, who is now slxty eiirht years old, had had nothing to eat ami he dropped from exhaustion on a street crowded with Hudaon-Ful ton celebrators. H« had been III and without a home for several weeks. ALONG RUSSIAN FRONTIER Persian Bandits Committing Numer ous Depredations. Tlflis, Sept. 29.—Ix)cal authorities have sent an urgent request to St. Petersburg for aid in suppressing the numerous hands of Persian bandits that are preying along the Russian border. The depredations of these bands have Increased until life and property in isolated spots are no long er safe. Several small Russian outposts have had encounters with the Persians and been wort-ted. HIGHWAYMAN GETS AWAY Ills One Man and Wounds Two Oth ers in Holdup. Philadelphia, Sept. 29.—One man is dead and two others arc suffering in a hospital from bullet wounds as a result of a holdup In a saloon at York road and Lycoming street. The high wayman, who was masked, made his escape. The dead man, who was shot through the abdomen because he did not act quickly enough in handing over his valuables, was James Quinn, son of the proprietor of the saloon. The injured are Henry F. Saylor and Henry Cassady. Saylor has a bullet wound under the heart and his condition is serious. The highwayman's booty was small. TAKES TIME TO MAKE RADIUM Output of Factory In Eighteen Months Is One Gramme. Vienna, Sept. 29.—The ten grammes, or about one-third of an oui.ee, of radium chloride, equivalent to one gramme of pure radium, which were the total output for eighteen month* of the government radium mines at Joachlmsthal, are guarded da.- and night at that place by armed wutch men pending their removal here. The radimn chloride will be p, 'rd in a leaden capsule and brought Vf£ by responsible officials. After tht hospitals and scientific institution1 have been supplied gratis the reuain der will be ofTered for sale at |75,00O a gramme, or 15% grains. THIRD CLAIMANT FOR POLE Escaped Inmate of New York Asylum Graphically Describes Trip. New York, Sept. 30.—The third olalmant for the North pole has ap peared in Frank Uedfield of High View, N. Y., who was found at YVil loughby and Pearl streets, Brooklyn, giving a detailed account of his trip to and from the Farthest North. Just as he rcached the 89th parallel nlong came his wife with two police officers and the crowd was informed that the narrative would be continued in the Middletown (N. Y.) insane asylum, from which Redfleld had bean missing for two weeks. DR. COOK GIVEN AN OVATION Enthusiastically Welcomed on Arriv ing at Philadelphia. Philadelpnia, Sept. 30.—Dr. F. A. Cook, the Arctic explorer, came to this city for the purpose of delivering a lecture at the Aciidemy of Music and received a most enthusiastic re ception at the hands of a great crowd that waited for him at the Pennsyl vania railroad station. His ride to the Bellevue-Stratford hotel, where he Is making his headquarters, and up to the city hall, where he was offi cially welcomed by Mayor Reyburn was a continuous ovation. RENEWAL OF STRIKE FEARED Government's Effort to Settle 8wedish Dispute Fails. Stockholm, Sept. 30.—The arbitra tion undertaken by the Swedish gov ernment to settle the dispute between the employers' union and the Confed eration of Labor has failed, chiefly on account of the proposal to settle fu ture disputes by arbitration. A re newal of the general strike is feared, but in any event the postponement of resumption of work wiil entail great suffering oa the mes still fctt*. EFFORTS 10 StTTLE STRIKE Omaha Business Men Take a Hand in Trouble. Omaha, Sept. 80.—The governors of •he Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben, whose an nual festival has just begun, held a conference with President Wattles of the Omaha and Council Bluffs Street Railway company to urge the neces sity of a settlement of the strike, or at least the declaration of a true during the two weeks of the festival The Ak-Sar-Ben is an organization of Omah i business men and includes practically every prominent firm in the city. The strike leaders promised the Ak Sar-Ben governors that the strikers would waive recognition of the union and would promptly return to work provided the company would agree to arbitrate the questions at issue. At the meeting President Wattles declared that his company would not agree to the proposed truce and subse quent arbitration. He assured his vis itors, however, that the car service would be ample to care for the fes tival crowds. VIOLATION OF THE OPEN DOOR POLICY United States Protests against Chino-Japanese Trecly. Tokio, Sept. 30.—A special dispatch from Washington to the Asahl de clares that the American government will soon file an official protest against the recently concluded convention be tween Japan and China giving J&pan a mining monopoly In Manchuria. The dispatch maintains further that Amer ica desired to procure an interest in the monopoly and regards Japan'K failure to consult Washington in the matter as a breach of good faith. The dispatch declares that the Man churian convention is regarded as a distinct violation of the "open door" policy, to which Japan was pledged. The matter has excited a great deal of comment in official circles and the press, but the whole etory is denied on high authority. Baron Kagora Takahlra, who i generally supposed to have been re lieved of his post as Japanese ambas sador to the United States on ac count of his failure to make tho Man churian policy of his government pleusing to Washington, was received In audience by the emporor and exa press. PASSING OF NOTED PEOPLE AUGUST CHABOT, honored hy France with the cross ol the Legion of Honor and thanked and rewarded by other nations for having saved the lives of many of the foreigners in Pe king during the Boxer rebellion, dar ing which he was wdunded nine times, Is dead at Ijarkspur, Cal., of consump tion. FORMER GOVERNOR MILES M'SWEENEY of South Carolina is dead in a private sanitarium at Balti more. Governor McSweeney was born at Charleston, 8. C., in 1R55. He roan from a newsboy to be governor of the state and president of the South Caro lina Press association. WILLIAM H. PALMER, head of thfl firm controlling tho largest fleot of coasting schooners in the world, is dead at Roxbury, Mass. Mr. Palmef was fifty years old. G. F. VAN VECHTEN, long prom lnent in Iowa banking circles, is dead at Cedar Rapids, la. He was eighty years old. GRAIN AND PROVISION PRI0E8 Minneapolis Wheat. eapolis, Sept. 28.—Wheat- Sept., 98u,@984c Dec., 98^c May, $1.01%. On track—No. 1 haM, $1. 02v8 No. 1 Northern, $i.01%[ No. 2 Northern, 89% No. Northern, &B?io. 8t. Paul Live Stock. St. Paul, Sept. 29.—Cattle—Good to eholcr steers, $email@example.com fair to good, $5.00fff-6.76 good to choice cows and heifers, $4.25(115.25 veals, $5.B0(?p7.OO. Hogs—$firstname.lastname@example.org. ShGep—Wethers, $4.2'i ^14.50 yearlings, $email@example.comS spring lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Duluth Wheat and Flax. Dtthith. Sept. 29.—Wheat—To arrive and on track—No. 1 hard. $1.01% No. 1 Northern, $1.00% No. 2 Northern. 98%c Sept., 99%c Oct., 994c Dec., 98c May, $1.01%. Flax—To arrive, $1.37% on track, $1.43 Sept., $1.43 Oct., $1.87% Nov., $1.37% Dec., $1. 84%. Chicago Grain and Provision*. Chicago, Sept. 29.—Wheat—Sept., $1.06 Dec., $1.0001.00% May, $1. email@example.com%. Corn—Sept., Gi^c Dec., 58%c May, 60%c. Oats—Sept.. 44Vjc: Dec., 88%(fr38%c May, 41% ®41%c. Pork—Sept., $25.00 Jan., $1M" May, $18.20. Butter—Cream eries, 24%@29c dairies, 22ft 26c. Eggs—18(3' 24c. Poultry Turkey* 17c chickens, 14c springs, 15c. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Sept. 2!).—Cattle—Beeves, $8.95(9 8.30 Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org Western steers, $3.90($6.50 stockera ana feeders. $3.10 ft5.20 cows and heifers, $email@example.com calves, $7.00@ 9.03. Hogs—Light, $firstname.lastname@example.org mixed, $7.65'T8.35 heavy, $email@example.com rough, $7.50(ff7.80 good to choice heavy, $7.80(fi S.35 pigs, $6.40^7.60. Sheep —Native, $firstname.lastname@example.org yeariinga, $4.00 ©5.40 lambs, $446@7.Of, BR VE GIRLS SAVt YlLLAUt Tel-phone for Help While Exchang tl Burning. Palncsvllle, O., Sypt. 29.—Tho bra erv of two tclephon girls, Haz Christian ai:d Alice Warren, sleeping in t! e telephone exchang at Pefry, a villi "tv near here, sav-d that town frur.i total destruction by fire. File broke out in a store beneath th« i.'xchange. The girls were alone, but stuck to their posts and tele phomd the sleeping citizens. While the girls were calling to tho Pninesvllle and Madison fire depart it ,ts for help the telephone win"* buriiid and the operators in tin• ir ni-'ht clcthos stumbled down tho stairs through the smoke to the street. Two stores, a livery stable and resi dence were burned before aid from other towns arrived. MORE PMHAM CURES Added to the Long List due to This Famous Remedy. Camden, NJ".— "It is with pleasure that I add my testimonial to your already lon^ list—hopingthat it may induce others to avail themselves of tins valuable medi cineJ.ydiaE.l'ink- ham's Vegetable Compound. 1 suf fered from terriMe headaches, pain in my back ami ri^ht side, was tired and nervous, and so weaklcould hardly stand. Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegi ta ble Compound re stored me to health and made me feel like a new person, and it shall always have my praise." —Mrs. W. P. Valentine, W2 Lincoln Avenue, Camden, N. J. Gardiner, Me. I was a great suf ferer from a female disease. The doc tor said I would have to go to the hospital for an operation, hut Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound com pletely cured me in three months." Mi:9. S. A. WILLIAMS, R. F. D. NO. 14, Box 39, Gardiner Me. Because your case is a difficult one, doctors having done you no good, do not continue to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. It surely has cured many cases of female ills, such as in flammation, ulceration, displacements, iibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing-dovp. feeling, indigestion, dizziness, and ner vous prostration. It costs but a trille to try it, and the result is worth mil lions to many suffering women. TO-NIGHT A CHAS. B. KENNEDY C. KENNEDY,, Pruidmt' Vice President. —THE Madison State Bank MADISON, 5. FARM ILOANS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE RATES R.w.THOMPSON, READE & PAULSON PRACTICAL SHOEING Located at the Croom^ McLean Shop, Shoe the lame and the sound. SHOE THEM ALL. ClhFU/Alltf: Concrete Foundations j| UC ff ALIlJ, and BRIDGES. ALL WORK GUARANTEED Brookmgs Cement Co. LAND IS THE BASIS OF ALL WEALTH and the demand for Lake County farms is increasing. If you are in search of a Home in a Good Climate where you can raise Wheat, Oats Barley Corp, Potatoes and in fact everything adapted to this latitude and whe*re you can successfully carry cn Dairying & Stock Raising and where your family will have the advantages of GOOD SOCIETY GOOD SCHOOLS GOOD CHURCH FACILITIES Then come and see me, and I will show *ou iust what you want If you are rentmg land now, paying $3 to $5 annual rental, I will show you iust as good iand and sell it to you at what you will pay out in rental where you are in three yenrs, and will give you easy terras ol payment If you want a good location in Madison I lar^e number ol substantial buildings have been built in Madison the past season and the cit^ is steadily growing in population. Correspondence Solicited Chas. B. Kennedy, MADISON, S0DTH DAKOTA. have such lor vou. VAL BLATZ BREWINQ CO. MILWAUKEE BEER on draught at FRBD KURTH'S, L. J. J. S. MURPHY, PETER HEAGNEY Pricate stock, Wiener style, Bottle beer at all Leading Saloons in the city. AHMANN, Agent. Women Suffer Agonies from Diseased Kidneys And Most Women Do This Not Knowing the Real Cause of their Condition These poor, suffering women bave been led to believe that their Jnisery of mind and body is entire ly due to "ills of their sex." Usually the kidneys and bladder are re eponsible—or largely so. And In Buch cases, the kidneys and blad der are the organs, that need and must have attention. Those torturing, enervating sick headaches, dragging pains in back, groin and limbs, bloating and swell ing of the extremities, extreme nervousness or hysteria, listless liess and constant tired, worn-out feeling—are almost certain symp toms of disordered and diseased kidneys, bladder and liver. DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder Pills have, In thousands of cases, been demonstrated as remarkably beneficial in all such conditions of female organism—affording the most orompt relief and permanent benefit. As an illustration of what these Pills will do, Mrs. P. M. Bray of Columbus, Ga., writes that she was Tery ill with kidney trouble, and that she is now well—and that these Pills are what cured her. They are very pleasant to take, and can in no case, produce any deleterious effects upon the system •jnrupy, alcoholic, liquid prep* 3 arations are apt to do. E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago, B!4 want every man and woman who have the leaBt suspicion that the^i are afflicted with kidney and blad der diseases to at once write them, and a trial box of these PIUB will be sent free by ret4it» paid. Do It to-day.