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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, January 17, 1911, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1911-01-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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Srtrivoid Scandal,
He Sajs.
Wu Entitled to VoliHitarjr H#ttr*
mant Under the Law, but Reports
From 8an Francisco Say Officers of
ths Fleet Contemplated Making
Charges Against Him Reflecting
Upon His Moral Character.
Washington, Jan. 17.—The applica
tion of Rear Admiral Barry for retire
ment has been approved by President
Taft and he has been transferred to
the retired list of the navy.
The navy department has receiYed a
telegram from Rear Admiral Thomas,
who was appointed to succeed Ad
miral Barry, that he had assumed
command of the Pacific fleet. The
navy department issued the order re
tiring Admiral Barry on Saturday and
advised hiin of that fact by telegraph.
This action waB taken before the
publication of the allegations that offi
cers of the flagship West Virginia con
templated charges against the admiral
reflecting upon his moral character.
It was reiterated at the navy depart
ment that no charges nad been filed
here against Admiral Barry and all
that was known officially in regard to
his retirement was that lie desired to
avail himself of the privilege granted
by law to voluntary retirement after
forty years' active service.
Officers Demanded Action.
San Francisco, Jan. 17.—According
to reports published here Admiral
Barry sent his request for relief to
Washington following a conference
with the staff and line officers on
board the West Virginia, At this con
ference, it was reported, the sugges
tion was made that a loaded revolver
be sent to the admiral's cabin, but
this suggestion was lost on a vote.
The officers present then took an oath
of secrecy on condition that Admiral
Barry forward his resignation to
Washington at once.
Instead of resigning the admiral re
quested retirement. After that fact
became known the subject matter of
the conference leaked out until all the
sailors of the fleet were talking. Ad
miral Barry says:
"It is not true that I have been
forced to retire. Men have asked for
immediate retirement before. The
reasons that have caused me to do
this are partly public and partly pri
"The man who Is triumphantly vin
dicated under such circumstances is
as much a loser as if the charges were
proved to be true. I believed that by
requesting immediate letlrement I
could save the navy a scandal."
Ttotlve Thousand Employes One
Chicago Firm Return.
Chicago, Jan. 17.—Twelve thousand
workers who have been on strike
since Sept. 29 besieged the forty-eight
factories controlled by Hart, Schaff
ner & Marx.
As quickly as possible they were
put back to work.
With peace restored In these shops
the strike leaders prepared to con
tinue the tight against the other cloth
log manufacturers who still hold out
Fighting Said to Have Continued Six
teen Hours.
Chihuahua, Mex., Jan. 17.—'-A six
teen-hour battle between seventy gov
ernment volunteers and 100 revolu
tionists occurred in the village of
This report has reached General
Hernandez, commanding the military
sone. No details were given, but from
the duration of the engagement it is
presumed the losses were considera-
YSftv? Unknown Men -Killed.
Minneapolis, Jan. 17.—Two men
w*r* inolantlv killed and their muti
lated bodies thrown more than 100
feet when train No. 29 on the Min
neapolis and St. Louie railroad bore
down on the two. who were on their
way to work two miles west of the
Minneapolis city limits. One of the
bodies was decapitated and parts of
both were scattered along the rails.
Boiler Explosion Kills Two.
Hariette, O., Jan. 17.—Two men
were killed and another seriously in
jured in a boiler explosion at the
Oleary stone quarry here. Thomas
Words was instantly killed and Phillip
Bules died shortly afterward. Lota
Smttb «w MTlwuly iajured.
it etJ'. ,-jy'
Court Social Fetes Postponed
by Her Serious Illness.
v J*.
Russian Court Anxious About Csarfna'a
St. Petersburg, Jan. 17.—Gloom has
settled down upon the court circles be
cause of the serious illness of the
czarina, whose condition is such that
she cannot at present leave her bed.
Partial paralysis is said to have at
tacked her feet and is spreading to her
legs and ai ms. All court fetes planned
for the immediate future have been
postponed. Specialists and nurses are
in constant attendance.
When the czarina returned from tak
ing the cure at Bad Nauheim she was
in much improved health, although she
still suffered from the extreme depres
sion that had alarmed the czar and the
royal family. Recently, it has just be
come known, the czarina suffered a re
lapse, following which paralysis in her
extremities is said to have developed.
The czarina is said to be possessed
of a fear that the life of the czarevitch
is in danger, fear for whose safety
haunts he" constantly.
Rate Cases Argued Before Com
merce Commission.
Washington, Jan. 17.—Arguments la
the Western rate cases were begun be
fore the interstate commerce commis
In general the cases are similar to
those involving the carriers in official
classification territory which were
argued before the commission last
week. They differ from the Eastern
cases, however, in an important re
spect. The latter involve only—or
practically only—class rates while
the Western cases involve only com
modity rates.
The territory involved in the direct
advances in Western rates includes
the states of Minnesota, Wisconsin,
Iowa, Missouri. North Dakota, South
Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas and Mon
tana. The rates filed are effective be
tween points in this territory and to
and from Chicago and other basic
points. The advance in rates affect
not merely local traffic, but all of the
traffic in the particular commodities
named movfng Into, through, or out of
the territory.
In a general way ninety-two com
modities are affected. All of them are
articles of daily consumption and, for
the greater part, may be regarded as
necessaries of life and business. While
no definite average of the advance is
possible It will approximate 16 per
Governor Dix Takes Hand in New
Ydrk Senatorial Fight.
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 17.—Governor
Dix has publicly advised the Demo
cratic members of the legislature to
consider the w!ah«?a of their ronntitu
ents in preference to the decision of
the majority at the caucus of the
Democrats on the senatorship.
This may mean that the caucus will
be unable to settle the contest and
that it will be carried to the floor of
the legislature.
Big Fire at Winnipeg.
Winnipeg, Jan. 17.—Fncased In
sheets of ice the outline of two magni
ficent warehouses are hidden from the
public gaze. Both were deluged withj
water from the high pressure system
which flooded the buildings, following'
the outbreak of fire. The loss la
tween $400,0'j0 and $500,000.
Slain by Masked Mob at Shel
by ville, Ky.
No Disorder Attends the Triple Execu
tion and Authorities Have No Hope
of Discovering the Participants.
Body of One of the Victims Not Lo
cated but Is Supposed to Have Been
Thrown Into Creek.
Shelbyvllle, Ky., Jan. 17.—Sheriff
Ben Perkins and Coroner Pollock of
Shelby county have commenced an in
vestigation of the lynching of three
negro prisoners by a masked mob.
which stormed the jail here.
Sheriff Perkins declared there was
little chance of identifying any mem
bers of the mob.
Eugene Marshall, a negro, charged
with the murder of a negress in 1905
and who was in jail awaiting the dis
posal of a motion for a new trial, was
hanged at the end of a forty-two-foot
rope to the Chesapeake and Ohio
Wade Patterson, a negro, charged
with attacking two white women, was
shot to death and his body thrown
into Clay creek.
James West, the third nogro. has
not been foi^id.
Sheriff Perkins stated he believed
West's body would be found in Clay
creek, as it was known the negro was
bound hand and foot by the mob be
fore he was dragged from his cell.
Lynchers Well Organized.
The mob was well organized and its
work was characterized by the total
absence of rioting. Every man was
masked and heavily armed, in addi
tion to being equipped with sledge
hammers and picks, with which the
jail doors were forced.
The mob was organized qraletly and
disbanded as quietly, the body of Mar
shall suspended from the bridge and
the battered doors of the jail being
tite only evidences of its work at day
No shots were fired during the as
sault on the jail. There were seven
teen prisoners in the jail, but only the
three negroes were molested.
Before attacking the jail the mob
visited the electric light power bouse
and, at the point of a pistol, forced
Night Engineer John Suter to stop his
engines and shut off the currents. All
telephone wires in the jail were cut.
The policemen who tried to inter
fere with the mob were forced at the
point of pistols to go to another part
of town.
Plunge From Third-Story Window to
the Ground.
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 17.—John An
derson, a saloon proprietor, and Ben
Christensen. a bartender in his em
ploy, were instantly killed when they
fell from a third-story window of &
The men were engaged in what
their friends describe as a friendly
tussle. The room had been cleared to
make way for the struggling men
when they suddenly .careened against
the window. The sash gave way, the
men balanced on the brink a moment
and then plunged head first to the
Companions rushed to their assist
ance, but both were dead.
Helped Dr. Cook to Prepare His ^erth
Pole Observations.
New York, Jan. 17.—Captain August
W. Ijoose, the Brooklyn navigation ex
pert who assisted Dr. Frederick A.
Cook in preparing the observations by
which the doctor hoped io prove that
he reached the pole, has retired from
his profession and will sail this week
for Norway, where he will end his
days In his boyhood home.
Texas Couple Wedded in Balloon.
San Antonio, Tex Jan. 17 —While
soaring aloft over San Antonio in a
dirigible balloon at the height of 800
feet Miss Marie Shelton and W. Wal
ter Stowe, r.cv.-s yenns people
of San Antonio, were united in mar
riage. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. J. II. Adams of the Cumber
land Presbyterian church. The bal
loon was piloted by Capt/vln H. E.
Honeywell of St. Louis. The wedding
was actually above the clouds, as the
day was foggy and misty.
Ambassador Bryce May Retire.
London, Jan. 17.—Rumors that Am
bassador Bryce contemplates an early
retirement from his post at Washing
ton are a?ain current. Sir Maurice de
Bunsen, British ambassador at Madrid,
la once more mentioned as the poaai
Mft luqcesaor to Mr. Bqro*
Five-Year-Old Boy Found
Poisoned at Albany, N. Y.
s* •&
Albany, N. V, 17.—Mrs. Rdlth
Melber, a widow twenty-three years
old, has been brought back here from
Rochester, to where she had fled, and
charged with the murder of her five
year-old son, George, whose body was
found in a swamp near Albany. The
woman admits giving carbolic acid to
the boy because she was too poor to
keep bim herself and wouldn't give
him to hTs paternal relatives.
Dual Personality in Case of Wei!
Do West Virginian,
Baltimore, Jan. 17.—"If there is such
a thing as a dual personality in men It
is shown in this case," remarked Jus
tice Grannan, sitting in the central
district police court and deliberating
what he would do in the case of E.
Marshall Johnson, technically charged
with begging on the public streets.
Johnson, who is thirty-five years old,
is state's attorney tor Grant county,
W. Va., and counsel for the Baltimore
and Ohio railroad. He is also editor
and owner of the Grant County Press,
a weekly publication. He had been ar
rested three times on a similar charge,
but Justice Grannan had released him
each time with a reprimand.
"Why do you beg on the streets?"
asked the justice when Johnson was
brought before him.
"1 don't know," replied the West
Virginian who is well dressed and of
refined appearance. "At times some
thing comes over me and I cannot re
sist it."
"I am not going to let you go this
time," said the justice, "because this
other self may get the best of you
again. I am not going to send you to
prison, either, but I will send for some
of your friends and place you In their
BodiM of Miasing German Ballooniats
Berlin, Jan. 17.—The German bal
loon Hildebrandt, which had been
missing since its ascension at Schmar
gendorf on Dec. 29, was found in a
lake in Pomerania province, Prussia.
The bodies of both aeronauts were in
the gondola.
It had been believed that Dr. Roehrs
and his companion had met death in
the Baltic sea, the balloon having
taken that direction on rising. The
aeronauts had planned a forty-eight
hour aerial voyage and nothing was
aeen of them after the start, though
an airship thought to be the Hilde
brandt was sighted passing over Hoe
ganaes, Sweden, on the night of Jan. 4*
Beer Consumption in 1810.
New York, Jan. 17.—Greater New
York consumed 8,500,000 barrels of
beer during
according to a gov­
ernment report. This is an average
of about two barrels a year for every
man, woman and child in the city.
Throughout the United states the
year's consumption reached a total of
nearly 60,000,000 barrels.
Washington Giant Is Dead.
Washington, Jan. 17.—John Turner,
•even feet seven inches tall, the «^iant
of the national capital, is dead at the
Washington asylum hospital and a
casket of unusual siae is being pre
pared to receive his body. Turner
was thirty-four years old and had
been an Invalid from Infancy.
& 'o!*'*®'N.\\
Put- $
Will 8i Sooth it Once to Re
Washington, Jan. 17.—The condition
of Senator Aldrich is such as to giv.
serious concern to his friends. He will
leave Washington for the South
once and those who know the state of I
hi«5 health say that it is exceeding1
o u u i e w i e v e e s e e n i n h
senate again. I
The monetary conference will m« e
shortly tj draft Its ivport, but fj
eouirM* Seuiitui' Aldikh rtiil liot atteli-i
He has r.ot been in the senate chaw
ber since the holidays. He was
able to attend the dinner at the Wh:
o u s e i s w e e k o e e s o i
monetary conrejer.ee.
Governor Scores Prohibition.
Montgo: f—. »a„ Jrr.. 17.—In his
inaugural Celiv* it)J before II
legislature rr.or Eramatt O'N*
declared Aiui*.. iia's prohibition la
to be an iata^on of Individual rlgln
and oonstityticrn! guarantees, ai i
branded the utieaipt to insert a prob
ation clause in th stale constitution
as an offspring of Intolerance aix!
Look for the He® Hive.
On the pacakgn when you bujr Fato 'H
Honey and Tar fit coughs and colds
None genuine without the llee II!•.
Kemembi-r the name, Koley's Honey
Tar and rejoot any
substitute. Solid
all druggists.
aside your
Kilt More Than Wild Beauts.
The number of people killed yeariy
by wild beasts don't approach the vast
number killed by diease germs. No
life is safe from their attacks. They're
in air, water, duet, even food. But
Krand protection is afforded by Electric
ISitlers, which destroy and dispel these
deadly disease germs from the system.
That's why chills, fever and ague, ali
malarial and many blood diseases yield
promptly to this wonderful blood puri
fier. Try them and enjoy the glorious
health and new strength they'll give
you. Money back if not satisfied. Only
•Ve at al! druggists.
"Cascarets are certainly fine. Rave friend I
one when the doctor was treating hiin for cancel
four jiecfSof a tape worm. He llu-n a Ixti
and iu three days he passed a tape-worm 45 feet
Ions. It was Mr. Matt Freck.nf Millcrsburg,
Dauphin Co.. Pa. I am quite a worker for Case*.
rets. I use thetn myself ami find them beneficial
biscuits, a cake or your favorite pastry. #. If the baking does not come out just alt
good, or better, than usual. If it is not as light, sweet and de
delicious. If it does not prove up to your high standard in every
Inspect, providing of course you have in every other way exer
cised your usual methods, lake the can of Calumet back to the
grocer and get your money. This is our first step in making
friends for Calumet. The continued good results, the purity,
the economy in both cost and use will hold them.
Received Highest Award World's Pure
od Exposition, Chicago, 1907
for most any disease caused by impure blood."
Chas. £. Condon, I^wiston, Pa., (Mifflin Co.)
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent, Taste Good.
Do ticwxJ. Never Sicken,Weaken nr (iripe.
10c. 25c. 50c. Never sold in bulk. Thogenu
ine tablet stamped C. Guaranteed to
cure or yuur money back. 921
favorite baking powder
for just once. Forget for a day
Dispense with the idea that there
tnay have served you admirably for years. But
tilings have improved since grandmother s time. So why not baking powder?1
Get from your grocer today a can of Calumet Baking Powder.
that it is "the kind mother used.'"
is "nothing else just as good." It
years. But just remember, other
because iliey
have beeft
years of Conservative Growth.
Any bank can transact your
banking business well enough
times are good and money is easy,
the bank to tie to is the one that
the Assets to enable it to do well by you in
the times of financial stringency which are
bound to come around about every so ofteifc
Due to our large cash reserve and the class
of Assets which we carry, This Bank Can
Lay A Claim to Your Patronage Which
Few Others Can.
As a customer of a bank you have the
right to know what your money is bein|f
invested in. The figures of a bank state*
mer.t faii to tell you lhat.
Come in and let us spread out before your
very eyes some of the reasons why you will
be safest to bank with "the old reliable."
Your Coal of us if you give Quality consider-"
ation. We endeavor to handle only the best!
grades of
-UrH Crtfl
and are prepared to fill your orders promptly*'
DeWitt's Kidney and Bladder PillsDeWM's Kidney and Bladd^ffil*
1 I
Nta', lit
depends, not on the size of it*
footings, but on the Kind of Asseti
which it carries to cover its liabilities
To give strength these assets must b#
easily convertible into Cash under
stress of circumstances and without
This bank has
never striven for Size
at the risk of soundness.
We seek first of all to
invest every
penny of our depositors' money where
it will be safe and available in time ol
need. Our twenty-six years of steady
and consistent growth are gratifying
\s w
Bake a batch df
ilk'yS K vyfal

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