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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 19, 1920, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1920-06-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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MADiSON, HOUTH DAK/tA
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3ATURDAY. JUNE 19, 1920.
Entered at Madleoa postorri.
•nd class matter.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTIQN
son.
Aberdeen.—Mennonitct ft-
Aberdeen.—J. H. Parrot t, post
master at Plerpont, has indicated
bis interest in the welfare of Aber
deen's parks, by presenting to the
r* Wylie park a dark crested red heron.
Which is a rare bird in this part of
Mlie country and one of the most
beautiful of its spectes. Mr. Par
rott's gift was formally accepted bv
"Mayor A. N. Aldrich on behaK of the
^city and as the bird had arrived he
Chlna, and already has departed for
fier new field of labor. The young
ivonian was one of eight who will
,|e engaged in seminary work in that
|»art of China. Mr. and Mrs. Black
•tone, who have charge of the senii
tiary at Nanking, who have been
visiting in the United States, chap
eroned the party from the United
State* to Chlaa.
9100 aavamo. eioo
The readers of this paper will
led to learn that there Is at lc
Jne
dreaded disease that science has been
able to cure lu all Its stages anrt that Is
^faiarrh. Catarrh being greatly Influ
enced by constitutional conditions re-
Oulres constitutional treatment. Hall's
Cetarrh Medicine Is taken Internally and
Acts thru the blood on the mucous sur
faces of the system, thereby destroying
(he foundation of ihe disease,
giving
tPF1* BWWPiP**'
mmmwummmmm
the
Mtlont strength by building up the con
stitution end assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have se much
aith In the curative powers ef Hall's
'artarrb Medicine that they offer One
iundred Dollars for any case that It
all* to cure. Bend for list of teatl
ftaoalala
Address P. J. CHENEY CO.. Tolado.
Ohio. Sold by all drogclsta. 7lo.
In oouu «of
itaid itiaisxt
"I caught cold and it settled in my
kidneys," writes J. C. Damond. 2865 W.
|0th St.. Cleveland, O. "My back and
aides were so lame and sore 1 could not
Stand straight. 1 used Foley Kidney
Pills and am glad to testify to their
helping power. "Good for surf or swol
len joints, rheumatic pain*. SoM every
where.
0
KIDNEY PIUS
itrmrm mnsivs ago innn
HOLLAND WILL
HONOR PILGRIMS
y mail, i yw Tercentenary of Thrtr Sailing
jr raall, S months i.ft
jr carrtwr, per w««k
J. F. 8TAHI,, Propffetr.r
If
H. A. BHAHU Bualn.xw vi„.
STATE NEWS
Salem.—C. H. McCay has assumed
the duties of state's altorney of Mr
o o k o u n y e a v i n e e n a -j
pointed to fill the vacancy caused by, Dl«tingui«hed Committee Making
(he recent resignation ol E. H. Wil- Preparation* for Exerciae* in 8ep*
timber— English Celebration
the
South Dakota colony are not Koln„r
to emigrate t«» South America, ac
cording to members of the sect.
works and sewage systems in this having outlined the plan of their meet
City will have to be temporarilv
1
Rapid Citjr.- -Aa the result of the
Was installed in his new quarters and
ban already begun to make himself
Ht home.
Brookings.—Work In dairy cattle
Judging will form a part of the pro
j. gram at the boys' and girls' camp
lo be held in Brookings next week.
The plan is to have a Junior dairy
Judging team to represent South Da
kota at the national dairy show next
tall. This is the first time for such
team to go from South Dakota,
ilreat interest in the work is being
jHhown. Work will be carried on in
local clubs throughout the summer.
Belle Fourche.—Information has
reached here that Miss Zuba Chies
Inan, a Belle fourche girl, until re
cently at Long Beach, Cal., with her
Inother, has accepted a position with
$ theological seminary at Nanking.
...
From That Country to Be
Observed.
AMERICAN CITIZENS INVITED
Will Follow That of
Holland.
Ifew T«f%.~A
There la a possibility, however, sonic'mlttee has been formed In the Neth
of them say that they will move to erland* for the observance of the ter
MississippI, where the church is mi Id centenary of the wiling of he Pilgrim
to have purchased land for a ne\v Fathers. It includes several ministers
colony. of stme, an ex-premier, the chief Bur-
Volin.—Land prices in .this vicini- gotnasters and the leading governors
ty again broke the record when a of provinces, writes Rev. J. Irvin
40-acre tract belonging to the Has- Brown In the New York World. The
inns Olson estate, situated about sev- universities are well represented on
•n miles northwest of Volin, was sold It—especially that of Leyden, as Is
at public auction for $432 per acre, fitting—and the historians are well to
This is about the highest price ever. the fore. Dr. Henry Van Dyke of
paid for farm land in this territory. Princeton and Dr. J. Rendel Harris of
Mitchell.—L. A. Hill, state direc- Manchester are members from Amer
tor -of the Near East Relief corpora lea and England respectively, as are
tion, will attend the national confer-1 Viscount Bryce, the great exponent of
ence to be held at Ocean Grove, N. American institutions in Europe, and
J., June 25. PlanB have been made,Lord lteay, the Dutch statesman, who
for the coming year. Mr. Till prob-) years ago was summoned to become
tbly will put on an old clothes cam- heir to the MacKay estates In Great
paign in South Dakota following tha Britain.
conference.
Parker.—P u 1 i improvements.
Consisting of extensions of the watei
dlstlngvMhed corn-
Plan la Outlined.
The representative commit*## of
management has already done much.
|Dgs for the celebrations und congress,
abandoned because there were no The "Congress'' Is the learned ptirt
bidders for bonds authorized to be!
0f
Issued for these purposes. The pub-|iQ the Leyden university, where the
lie improveemnts will have to wait scholarly side of Pilgrim history will
until the inotu»y uituket becomes less be considered. This will be of much
itringent.
the festival, and will be held chiefly
greater popular Interest tlian such
scholastic gatherings usually are, see-
preliminary hearing in this city of |ng that many striking facts in con
Frank Hasselman, charged wit 'i nection with Pilgrim history have re
booting at T. M. Simpson, of Hilljcently been unearthed from the ^ey
City, the defendant was held for trial, den archives. Some of these are of
In the circuit court on the charge of chivalrous and heroic character oth
ftssault with a deadly weapon withers have their amusing side. The
Intent to kill. Bonds were fixed atjlarger meetings of the congress will
$500 and were furnished by the de-be either in the cathedral (the IMeters
fendant, who will tM ftt liberty petid-jkerk or St. Peter's church) or in the
Ing bis trial. jgreat auditorium of the university.
Deadwood.—Th e 18-months-old^There some of the foremost orators of
boy of Mr. and MrB. Carl Ziegler, of i America and of Holland are expected
this city, lost his right eye perma
nently as the result of striking the
pupil with a pair of scissors, with
Which he was playing. A furious co
Incidence in connection with the ac
cident is that when Mrs. Zeigler waB
young girl she cut her eye while
playing with a pair of scissors and
has always feared that her child
would be injured In a similar* man
ner.
to speak. Proceedings will be partly
In English (which all educated Hol
landers understand) and partly in
Dutch.
After two days In Leyden the con
gress will move to Amsterdam, where
a truly regal reception awaits them.
They will visit the state picture gal
lery under distinguished guidance and
take part in religious services In the
ancient Bagynekerk (the English Re
formed church), where the remnant
of the Pilgrim community (those that
remained on In Amsterdam in 1020)
finally sought church membership,
On the Pilgrims' Trail.
On Thursday, September 2, it Is pro
posed that American members of the
congress be carried by canal boats
from Leyden to Delfshaven-ror at
least a part, of that way—along the!
exact route traversed on July 31, 161^*,1
by the earliest group of Pilgrims that
sought a home In New England. On!
arriving at Rotterdam (of which Delfa
haven is now an integral part) the
visitors will be taken by some larg«i
and commodious vessel around the
harbors, luncheon will be served ou
board and afterward dinner. During
the Interval a service will be con
ducted in the venerable Dutch church
of Delfshaven, and a popular concert
of American and Dutch sacred music
will be given in the cathedral of St.
Lawrence. This edifice, recently re
stored, is one of the most stately and
Impressive In the Netherlands. It Is
replete with historic mementoes, and
as it seats some five thousand hearers
one may Judge what impression this
function may make both on American
and Dutch delegates. It will be the
crowning event in this series. On the
preceding Sundays devotional
services
have been arranged fo be addressed
by eminent American pastors In the
ancient Scots' church of Rotterdam—
the church of the exiled Covenanters
banished by Charles II—and in the
still more venerable English reformed
church In the Bagynhof. Amsterdam.
The latter is associated not only with
Pilgrim history but with the curious
and heroic stories of the Reformed
Church of America and the Reformed
Church in the United States. It la ex
pected that one of the events of the
Amsterdam visit will be the unveil
ing of memorial windows.
No doubt also the plan to have a
fitting memorial erected in memory of
the Pilgrims at Delfshaven will be car
ried out. We can scarcely exaggerate
what America, and indeed the world,
owes to Holland. And that debt is
due to Holland not merely through the
Pilgrims but through the Dutch Influ
ence In New York and through the
Influence of the Reformed Church In
the United States still further south.
But the main subject of this sympa
thetic Dutch celebration will be the
Pilgrims' heritage—and that is a mar
velous one. The Pilgrims loved liberty
before they sought refuge In Holland
but In Holland they had their love of
liberty Immeasurably deepened and In
tensified. They learned tolerance (as
the most tolerant nation then existing
understood It) they learned repre
sentative government, freedom of
press, personal care and concern for
th TMinf. and ttujh nrvMtMl /«uwun«
a« th» teru't.lnu »f archives, the docu
ment ing of titles mid deeds. And II
must not he forgotten that the twelve
years that the Pilgrims spent In the
"Federation of States" now called Hol
land taught them to analyze and think
out the problems of states' rights and
federal government. Truly Holland
was the nursing mother of the noble
band that afterward founded New
England. »s she was the direct mother
of so much that was at first directly
and exclusively Dutch In the great
commonwealth.
All Americans Invited.
All this and ninny new and fresh as
pects of the old questions will be pre
sented at the congress by the best
minds of America—divines and law
yers— and by the best thinkers ol
Holland, the trained sons of, her an
cient schools of learning.
The English celebrations begin nt
the conclusion of the Dutch congress
and last a week. They will be held
in part at Southampton and Plymouth
and In part at Scrooby, the cradle of
the Pilgrim community. Thus the two
series of meetings are closely co-ordi
nated.
No event In the memory of the pres
ent generation, It is thought, will so
move Holland as this historic festi
val. While it is In the main and pri
marlly, religious. It appeals to the
Imagination of all readers of history
and all who know what the Pilgrims
stood for. All American citizens who
are in sympathy with these principles
are cordially invited to be present
The speakers and the delegates will
be the special guests of the Leyden
commission nt the houses of private
citizens, jmd they will be received
with enthusiasm and their visit held
In high honor. It might be well for
Intending visitors to the congress to
write at once to the office of the
"Holland Commission on Pilgrim
Fathers." Heerenstraat, 45, Leyden
Holland.
Amsterdam was the great mission
ary centre for the world from the
year 16.10 for a century onward. I!
planted and kept vigorously alive the
Dutch Church of America, and
it
subsequently fostered the Reformed
Church in the United States by sup
plying the ordinances of religion, train
ing her ministers, supporting her by
handsome gifts. All this will be. and
ought to be, borne In mind when
Amsterdam asks memorial windows
to be placed In the Bagynhof church
In memory of the Pilgrims and as n
token of appreciation from those Re
formed churches of America that are
Indebted for their very existence to
the munificence and sympathy
ancient Amsterdam.
Rotterdam's Special Claim,
But It is Rotterdam that needs tlfe
more distinctive memorial of the
present hour. For Delfshaven, the
classic spot from which the Speed
well started, is now the most flour
ishing part of the Rotterdam port
and In Rotterdam within the next few
years there will be an enormously In
creased percentage of American ves
sels. The present trying condition of
affairs has only to right itself to a
small degree and that Dutch port wll|
be filled with American shipping. For
years America must feed Europe, and
the vast commercial relations which
this wlil bring about will remain for
generations and grow, long after the
initial necessities of the situation
have passed away. For the American
sailor in Rotterdam there must be a
Sailors' Rest, with modern equip*
ment. It Is proposed to call It tht
Pilgrims' Rest, "Speedwell."
This will be the most worthy me
morial that America can raise. It will
keep alive the story of the Pilgrims
show how the great republic appre
ciates all that Holland has done and
It will provide for the social and spir
itual well being of America's young
sailors, giving them a home and safe
guarding them amid the allurements
and perils of a foreign port. If the
Pilgrims could come back to Delfshav
en and look around them, if they could
be Interrogated this tercentenary year
on what they might consider their
most fitting memorial, It Is safe to con
jecture that they would say, "Build n
house of rest and of prayer for our
own children, the* seafarers from the
West, who throng the streets of this
Dutch city without knowing the ways
of Its people, without speaking Its
tongue." It Is not certain they would
say, "Build the tombs of the prophets
If you will but remember the needs of
the living too. This ought ye to have
done, and not leave the other undone."
The erection of a Pilgrims' Rest at
Delfshaven will be a work of piety,
philanthropy and gratitude.
Famous Kyle Wild Horse
Herd Almost Extinct
MKgg
a
PMHT I
i
0
0
Wlnnemucca, Nev.-Clark Ring
ling of Pleasant Valley. Nev., re
cently completed what he be
lieves will be the last sale of wlld
liorse hides to be made In the
United States. The sale was
made In this city and included
about 900 hides of wild horses
hunted by Itingling under a
bond given the state to protect
range stock of other ranchers.
i
4
0
0
0
i
0
w
0
0 I
Ringling declared that prob
ably not more than a score of
the noted Kyle herd now remain.
He
said it originally contained
9,000.
I
1
0.
i
0'
0
1
Day" Her 8logan.
Eaton, O.—"An egg a day" is the
motto of a hen owned by Deputy Sher
iff Chester Wehrley. If she misses
a day. she lays two the next, says the
m«M«u
33 per cent
Discount
Sale
25 per cent
Discount
Sale
MISS BESSIE AGNES DWYER
&
4 «*«•f
Miss Bessie Agnes Dwyer, lawyer,
librarian anl lecturer on the Philip
pines, who has been named as dele
fo the nationul Democratic con
vention at San Francisco by the Dein
ocratic party of the Philippines. She
spent Id years in the Philippines in
the service of the UisuJftj: bureau.
Forest Figure*.
The quantity of liiinber^j^l every
yeaf tn' the United States Is three
times the natural growth. At the
present rate of destruction the forests
will have ulsappeared in less than a
generation. The center of the lumber
districts has been pushed rapidly
westward until today it has reached
the state of Washington, and Is ap
proaching the Pacific coast. Every
year some 30,000.000,000 cubic feet of
wood is cut in the United States, the
crop being valued at nearly $2,000,
000,000. The most serious drain upon
the forest resources Is for railroad
ties, and the demand Is constantly in
creasing. In spite of the apparently
universal use of coal for heating, the
United States still burns up In the
course of a year OO.ootT.OOO cords of
wood. There are at present upward
of 200,000,000 acres of land set aside
as national forest land In the United
States, Alaska and Porto Rico The
government appropriates more than
$ 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 a y e a o o e a n u i
vute these forest lands.—Boys' Life, i
Aprons
DISCOUNT SALE
Beginning Friday, June 18,9:00 A. M., to Saturday, June 26
REDUCE THE COST OF LIVING
50 per cent
Discount
Sale
1 Lot of Hats, Coats, Suits
1 Lot of Silk and Serge Dresses
1 Lot of Georgette Crepe, Silk and Cotton
Waists
1 Lot of Silk and Serge Dresses
1 Lot of Coats
1 Lot of Suits
1 Lot of Hats
1 Lot of Skirts
*1 Lot of Children's Coats and Serge Dresses
1 Lot of Rain Coats
1 Lot of Standard Goods and Fancy Work
l_Lot of Stamped Goods and Fancy Work
1 Lot of Georgette Crepe Silk and Cotton
Waists
1 Lot of House Dresses and Bungalow
1 Lot of Children's Gingham and White
Dresses
1 L6t of Rompers and play suits
1 Lot of Neckwear and Novelties
1 Lot of Stamped Goods and Fancy Work
1 Lot of Purses and Bags
1 Lot of Yard Silk
Shoulders
All Baking
Cares**
When CALUMET
comes in, all baking
troubles take quick
leave. You go right
ahead and mix up bak­
ing materials, for biscuits—
cakes—anything without fear
of uncertainty. Calumet makes
you forget failure.
CALUMET
BAKING POWDER
is the most popular because it does give
most perfect results. It has tl.o bia
Kest arntattd because it is the most de
pendable. The fact that it ts the bi^
gest seller proves that it is the best.
Atrial will convince you that there is
none "just as Rood." Buyacan—if you
are not satisfied take it back and
set your money back.
Calumet contains only such ingre
dients as have been approved
officially by the U. S. Food
Authorities.
Tti nn *Im r*a biy it.
Tn hii «U yn it.
HIGHEST
QUALITY
HIGHEST
AWARDS
WONDERFUL BARGAIN TABLES Get 7 Bails of Crochet Thread for 25 Cents
DR. H. GILBERTSON _y
GRADUATE VETERINARIAN Mid
GENERAL AUCTIONEER
NUNPA SOUTH DAKOTA
n
We I
w
Independent Dray Line
HEAVY AND LIGHT TEAM WORK
ALL KINDS
*£irao
,£r
i
i
50 per cent
Discount
Sale
33 per cent
Discount
Sale
Mrs. K. Knoeri.
25 per cent
Discount
Sale
40132 1"' !RT in: W T&ZTg3HQBLgtHn!U
PUBLIC SALE
I will sell at Public Auction July 25, 1920, five 7-room
modern houses and lots located in a very desirable part of
the city. These houses are the best built houses in Madi
son. They are now under construction and we invite in
spection of any one interested at any time.
Terms: One-fourth cash, balance in monthly pay
ments. Three per cent discount if settled for on day of
sale.
N. T. DINGMAN
Do You Ever Read Patent Medicine Ads?
tlwy ttSk a lot about women's sore backs, etc. Well,
there's many a bottle of that kind of "dope" sold to cure
sore backs caused
by old-fashioned, unsanitary^ low
kitchen .sinks.
Moreover, there'# been
mstiy
C. L. Breedlove
PLUMBING Pfcone 2184 HEATING
Minnesota, North Dakota, Sotltfe
Dakota Farm Lands
I Phone 2208
7
"jjiAiusoN SOUTH Dakota]
a sore back cured by a
modern, sanitary, one-piece sink. Easy to keep clean and
vermin proof. They're not expensive. Don't waste city
water (which means money to you) with lesky
lift. An Electric Pump pays for itself,
Fiwt Door North Beck's Meat Market
NEW LAKE COUNTY I
LAND COMPANY
Get Workman's
Compensation
INSURANCE
E. SHERIDAN & SON
RSAL ESTATE

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