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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 19, 1920, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1920-06-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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LYRIC
Tonight Only
Tom Moore
IX
"Toby's Bow"
It's a happy, snappy comedy
drama of New York life^ am'
southern love.
Also comedy and Pathe Review
AdmiMion 10 and 2ftc
Hrt slmw 7:4"»
Sunday and Monday
Douglas MacLean and
Doris May
IN
"Mary's Ank'e"
Mary had a little ankle,
Injured it one day.
Now the youaf
MD*T
wlM Im­
paired it.
Just can't stay away.
Also Larry Semon Comedy.
Larry Setnon
"Win I HN"
Rittlto Orctiwlra Sunday
First show at 7:45.
Ailmlssion !."» nltd Sflr
RUBY
Tonight Only
Harry Carey
IN
"Marked M«i"
om
of thf 4tood old western.
Also eomedy.
Aftasiaalon 10 and Kr
First Hliow 7:4iV
Sunday and Monday
Houdini
"Terror Island''
Six smashing reels of lov»,
thrills an? adventure.
This picture is personally futr
anteed. Also eomedy.
AdtnisNloB IS and SOc
First show 7:45
THE CITY.
WKATHKR FORECAST,
Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday
probably showers west portion not
tquch chuu^t
ku
temperature.
BUSINESS LOCALS.
®fe Millard for shoes.
found. Pocket book containing
sum of money. Owner call at this
office.
For sale. Second hand Ford, full
set
fcv'
new tires, good' running condi
tion.—Madison Motor & Supply Co.
For rent. Sleeping rpom. Phone
3695.
See Millard for overalls.
The Lake Park Ladies Aid will
hold, their annual sale Wednesday.
June 28, at Hilmar Olson's place.
Dinner will be served at 12:30, after
wWeh the sale will commence.
LOCAL NEWS
G. F. jDra!i, of Rutland, spent
"ttfrr hours in Madison today.
The municipal band will give
at two
concert at Library Park
o'clock tomorrow.
Dr. R. S. Westaby returned
evening from a late business
to Minneapolis.
Mrs. Htinti nnd ilrtiitflifer who tfo i•»I
i the hi ale oi W atshtuglou boon lo i
side, disposed of their household
goods at public auction this after
noon.
last
trip
Frank Millard,and wife and a
party of friends start by auto to
morrow morning on a trip to North
Dakota.
Hans Moen, Miss Blackstone and
Mrs. Wilcox, all of Oldham, were
shoppers and business visitors in
Madison yesterday.
J. J. Yaeger andu wife expect to
take an early start tomorrow morn
ing and drive by'auto to Watertown
spend tfie day wittt falMidi
h'
Frank Mills arrived last evening
from the east to Join his wife who
at present is the guest of Mrs. Wil
liamson and her sister, Miss L. H.
Morse.
During the past six days the banks
of this city have transacted financial
business to the amount of $45,799.45
or $1,922 under the volume for the
preceding week.
Frank Schultz is back from Wnl
worth county where he has a fine
crop of flax, consisting of 210 acres.
He states ihat the section visited also
had several very heavy rain recently.
A special program of sacred music
will feature the morning service at
the Presbyterian church at 10:30 to
morrow when Children's Day will be
properly observed. A good program
has been prepared for that occasion.
Mr. Graff, of the Hawkeye Insur
ance Co., with headquarters at Des
Moines. Ia., is transacting business
in Franklin township. In recent
storms there was some hall Mosses
in Franklin, which Mr. Graff is ad
Just ing.
While working beside a power
planer this morning Irving Seid had
the misfortune to lose a part of the
second finger of his right hand.j
He was rushed to the office of a
local physician immediately after the
accident.
To avoid a conflict in events it
has been decided to hold the Taft
lecture at the Lake at 2 p. iu., Sun
day. June 27, instead of 4:3ft. At
the latter hour the state league team
of Madison has a game at the baH
park and the Intention is not to di
vide attendance.
The Chautauqua management has
given out the word that the new
dance pavilion opening has been
postponed from Friday, June 25 to
Wednesday, June 30. All arrange
ments for opening on the first date
could not possibly be perfected,
hence the postponement.
Mr. and Mrs J. K. Petheram are in
receipt of happy news from their
daughter, Miss Hattle, who informed
the in that she had arrived "safe and
sound" in Rangoon. Durmuh. on th
iline
olh of this month. This message
to them through the good of
fices of the American Baptist For
eign Missionary society.
A large motor van from Sioux
Falls arrived in the cily Wits tyorn
ing bringing E. H. Schaeffer's house
hold goodB. Mr. Schaeffer's family
have apartments over the Lyric
theater. Mr. 'Schaeffer has been in
the employ of an auto firm at Sioux
Falls but now comes to Madison to
work for the Madison Motor i Sup
ply Co.
The Woman's Christian Temper
ance I'nion of this city paid to the
directors of the new Madison hos
pital today the sum of $200 which
goes toward the furnishing of a
room in that institution. The mem
bership of this society is not veiy
large yet they do some effective
work. The rest room under the
Security State bank is conducted
under their auspices. Twenty names
are on the Union's list of members.
Mrs. Walter Farmer, Mrs. H. C.
Koehler and Miss Josephine Munson
entertained at the Farmer cottage at
the lake Thursday night complimen
tary to Miss Neva Morse, a bride
soon-to-be. Miss Morse has also
been the recipient of special atten
tion in other prior functions. Mrs.
Don Porter and Miss E}na Fitz
gerald received friends recently at
the home of the former honoring the
lady Just mentioned.
Miss Myrtle Iljornstad, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Nick BJornstad, is
expected to arrive this afternoon
from Chicago where she attended the
Chicago university the past year.
Her work in that institution com
prised a course of study in commerce
and administration. Among the
other Madison young ladies who
were students there were Miss Ruth
Habeger and Miss Ltfwrence, the la'
ter the daughter of Prof, and Mrs.
B. M. Lawrence.
The Madison baseball organization
is not slumping in state league
standing but has mounted another
notch to third place with a .520 rec
ord to its credit. Both Sioux Falls
and Aberdeen now occupy a secon
dary place in league records. In
yesterday's game with Aberdeen the
locals were the victors in a score of
6 to 4, and money here on today's
play there has it that they will again.
Mitchell also beat Miller yesterday,
and Wessington Springs fell victim
to Redfield's prowess. Over the cir
cuit today the schedule is as follows:
Sioux Falls at Huron, Madison at
Aberdeen, Mitchell at Miller artd
Wessington Springs at Redfield.
The directors of the Madison
Building and Loan association held a
meeting in the association offices at
the rear of the Dakota State bank
last evening. It is well known that
that business enterprise is in a very
flourishing condition. At~the pres
ent time there are 1518 sharehold
ers in the last series of shares is
sued. This is the largest number
yet of ai^y series. Altogether there
are 8,160 outstanding shares in the
hands of home .builders. Nine hun
dred and sixty-six shares are now
matured and become payable begin
ning July 1. Th% directors are
satisfied with the growth of the as
sociation that now has assets of over
$625,000.
fOlEY KIDNEY PILLfc
fOA tACKACHl KJONtYS AlSO
Jews of the 15th Century Alone
Had Trading Posts in North
west Africa.
Out^of Spain.
Washington.—"Lava preserved the
secrets of Itomnn civilization In Pom
peii tombs protected the records of
ancient Egypt's culture and now
there Is prospect that some long
neglected letters may reveal one of,
the most fascinating chapters in the v',ose Is
historic trail of the Jewish people, and
incidentally show that Africa loomed
larger in the middle nges than modern
historians have realized."
With this introduction the National
Geographic society in a bulletin makes
the first announcement in this country
of a remarkable documentary discov
ery made by Charles de la Ronclere,
librarian of the National library in
France.
"Hitherto," says the librarian, Africa
has figured not at all in medieval his
tory. It still was a 'dark continent'
when Stanley and Livingstone pene
trated It less than a century ago. Yet
it would seem the Jews of the fifteenth
century had trading posts in north
west Africa and carried on a vast
commerce with the natives from the
Sahara Uo the Atlantic and from Al
geria to the Niger.
Medieval Natives of Africa.
"These native peoples, who finally
resisted the inroads of Christian, Jew
and Mohammedan, possessed sources
of wealth in grain and gold. Some
curate census of cities.
"Antonla Maifante, a Genoese citi
zen, traversed this region and wrote
his descriptive letters in 1447, from
Timbuktu and Touat. Timbuktu was
the Chicago of the West African
plains, and Touat the center of the
camel caravan traffic that exchanged I
the wheat and barley of Egypt for
the powdered gold of Timbuktu and
the perclous salt from Teghnzza.
"All the places visited by Malfante
were so well known to the Jews of his
time that they were llsfed in a Catalan
atlas prepared three-quarters of a cen
tury earlier by Charles V. according
to M. Itonciere. But shortly after Mal
fante's visit the Jews were driven out
of Spain, and since the Jews were the
only ones In Europe who knew of the
Nigeria country, and apparently per
mitted no Christians to enter there ex
cept Malfnnte, the Jewish knowledge
was lost to Europe. Not until Dr.
CJerhard Rolilfs began his explorations
In Algeria and Morocco In 1860/lid the
rest of the world form a contact with
the extensive regions of Malfante's
travels.
"Landing at a point west of Algiers,
Malfante worked his way south to
Touat, which Rohlfs believed himself
to have been the first European to
visit. Yet Malfanle dated his first let
ter from there four centuries earlier.
An African Commercial Center.
"Tou was an oasis, containing
Kom 150 to 200 villages, which togeth
formed a \ast commercial centert
Each had a chief. Travelers became
th-» guests f* these chiefs, and Mal
fante reported their protectiqp su
perior to that in states like Tiemcen
and Tunis. One of these towns was
Tamentlt, now a decayed village,
whose people still recall th£ Jewish
epoch. Arabian Invaders earlier had
robbed the Jews, who were masters
of the Sahara and whose empire ex
tended south to the Niger. Tamentlt,
Malfante wrote.* sheltered both Jews
and Mohammedans, who lived in har
mony.
"The native negroes valued copper
highly, Malfante stated, and used It
for money.
"Pushing on to Timbuktu, Malfante's
host was the brother of a captain of
desert Industry, a man of great wealth
and possessed of trade Information
To Dumb Forgetfulness a Prey.
Greenfield, Ind. Caleb Moncrlef,
farmer, has always den fed that he is
absent-minded, but he has a taxi bill
as proof to the contrary. After com-)
pletlng his business here, Moncrlef
drove home, forgetting he had taken)
his wife to town with blm. Sbe
lowed
in a taxi.
JlAAttT
j'.
•"•earssraw
HISTORY TOLD SAY THOUSANDS
IN OLD LETTERS DIE FROM H. C.
United States Scientists Give
Startling Facts Gleaned From
Investigation.
INTERESTING DISCOVERY MADE CHILDREN MOST SUSCEPTIBLE
Africa Loomed Larger In ths Middls
Ages Than Modern Historians
Have Realized—Jews Forced
fol­
Woman Lands the Job.
Paw Paw, W. Va.—After five men
had been tried out as truant officers
and proved failures, the board of edu
cation has selected a woman, and she
la Ailing th« Mil successfully.
Claim Vice President Marshall's
Adopted Son Killed by Lack of
Nutrftious Food—Proper
Diet Is Needed.
Washington.—The high cost of food
Is killing thousands of Americans and
undermining the health of thoutands
of others.
This is the deduction made by scien
tists connected with the government,
to
figure out just, what
kinds of foods are necessary to sus
tain the human body.
The reason for the II. C. L. casualty
list is that the most expensive foods
are the ones most necessary to good
health. Economical shoppers select
the cheaper food and thereby deprive
themselves and their families of life
sustaining elements.
The disease that develops Is called
acidosis. It is not a new disease, but
its prevalence In America has devel
oped in the last five years. The word
"acidosis" is so new that It hasn't got
into the dictionary.
Children Most Susceptible.
The disease is more prevalent among
children. It was the malady that kill
ed Vice President and Mrs. Thomas
Marshall's adopted son. That child
had been properly cared for after the
Marshalls adopted him, but be was un
dernourished before he fell into such
fortunate bands and several years' of
proper feeding failed to restore his
health.
"Bread and other starchy foods are
tribes lived In rock salt houses. Actual cheapest," said Dr. Carl Voegtlln,
history In one case parallels the legend- professor of pharmacology, government
ary account of the defense of Troy, i hygienic laboratory. "For this reason
Primitive religion** and strange cus-
toms flourished in common with a civ-
llization advanced enough to take lit'-
aro
consumed more extensively,
are
c"ess-
^le foods that, used to ex-
bring on acidosis."
The principal symptom, of acidosis
l» abnormality in breathing. The res
piration Is more dlllicult. because the
lungs arer trying to eliminate the ex
cess of poison.
What is the preventive or remedy
for acidosis?
Sometimes doctors give bicarbonate
of
soda or magnesia—alkallnes that
neutralize the acids—to prevent aci
dosis
after operations, after ether an
esthesia or relieving established aci
dosis or diabetes.
Proper Diet Needed.
•"lint to keep from getting acidosis
there Is a better way. The necessary
alkalines can be taken into the body
in a mixed diet, containing green vege
tables, fruits and milk.
"One cannot emphasise too much
the value of milk, fresh vegetables
and fruits," declared Doctor Yoegtlin.
"From these foods one gets sodium and
potassium carbonates and other in
organic salts that are absolutely neces
sary in i^eutralizing the acids^if one
Is to keep well. The juices contain
th4 alkalines the baJy needs. We
should have them regardless of cost,
for It Is not economy to s#ve money
and ruin our health.
"The starchy foods, such as cakes,
pies, hominy, hot cakes, biscuits, bread
and potatoes should never make up
more than .r»0 per cent of the menu,
and should be much less, if possible.
People should eat lettuce, cabbage,
spinach, carrots, turnips, onions, ap
ples. pears, oranges, grapefruit and
other fruit and vegetables.
"String beans contain about the
right proportion of foods and we should
rat all we can get of them. The peo
ple- now eat a halt-pound of meat a,
day per capita, which is Just 100 per
cent too much. Sugar is a luxury that
could "t»e entirely eliminated with no
bad effects. The best rule to follow
Is a mixed diet, with emphasis, espe
cially now that summer Is near, on
the green vegetables and fruits and
milk and its producers, and eat -plen
ty of food at regular intervals.*
Wolves in Manitoba
Meet Trains, Claim
1
concerning all of North Africa.. From
him Malfante learned of such flour
lshlng places as Tegha^za, famous for
its salt mines and uhique for its
architecture. The houses were made
of rock salt. Malfante noted that it i
never rained there or the houses would
have melted away.
"To the south of the Mohammedan
kingdom were many states Inhabited
solely by savages. One of these tribes
worshiped a mirror, believing that in
the reflection of their faces they saw i
a deity.
Winnipeg, Man.—According to
Christopher Possett, station
agent at ("Junton Village, a short
distance from here, the only
thing wolves don't Insist bn do
ing In his town is voting.
Possett was here to get pro
vincial permission to carry a gun
and says the wolves know the
railroad timetables as well as
the chief dispatcher and come
In droves to meet the Incoming
trains.
He was given th£ permit,
bought a gun and loaded up
with enough ammunition to last
hi in a year or two.
Returns Watoh.
Pittsburgh, Pa.—Another
ttmves House of Commons.
Four graves, with real grass grow-.
toe upon them, tire surely an unusual
exhibit even !n the tea room of the
British bouse of commons, where many
strange objects from time to time have
been on show. At onp end of this
apartment there have been for sev
eral days past displayed models of the
war graves, which have been designed
for the war graves commission, which
is arranging the battlefield cemeteries
In France. Members of the house of
commons are thus enabled to see ex
actly upon what model the graves and
the simple memorials are to be car^
rled out.
Movis Theatir for CJyir«h.
Reading,-Pa.—Plans for changing a
moving picture theater Into a church
one day in the week are being worked
out by Rev. Edward F. K. Curran
The priest was sent to this city to
lake charge of a new parish being
formed jn the northwestern part of
Reading. The first mass will proba
bly be celebrated soon there. The
new church-will be known#as St. Mar
garets. Rev. Mr. Curran'comes from
Philadelphia, where be was formerly
of the Church of St. Anthony of Pad
ua, U ray's Ferry road and Fitswater
street.
HERE AT HOME
Madison Citiwus ilad Testify an^|
Confidently Iteconmicnd Ifcuin's
Kidney Pills.
It'ta testimony like the following
that has place Doan's Kidney Pills so
far above competitors. When people
right here at home raise^heir voice
in praise there is no room left for
doubt. Read the public statement of
a Madison citizen:
G. I. Brannan, farmer, R. F. D.
No. 4, says: "I have used Doan's Kid
ney Pills for some time and I am
glad to recommend them publicly, as
I know they are just as represented.
I have taken them when there were
signs of kidney disorder and they
have never once failed to give me
positive results. I first used Doan's
through hearing them spoken of so
highly by my friends. At that time
I had considerable trouble with the
kidney secretions and attacks of
backache. Doan's Kidney Pills soon
relieved me and I recommend them
to all those who suffer from kidney
complaint."
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy—
get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same
that Mr. Brannan had. Foster-MII
burn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
oxt bis
or
"SPKxira pktxe"
CUT THIS OUT XT IS WOITH
MOITEY
Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c to
Foley & Co.. 2835 Sheffield Ave.. Chica
go, 111., writing your name and address
clearly. You will receive in return a
trial package containing Foley's Honey
and Taj Compound, l'or roughs, colds and
croup. Foley Kidney Pills and Foley Ca
thartic Tablets. Sold everywhere.
CABSFVL MOTHXXS INSIST Ml
rours.
Foley's Honey ana iar Compound has
been used in so many homes for so many
years that mothers everywhere know
that this standard family medicine con
tains no opiates or other ingredients that
are injurious to children or adults. Chil
dren like it and it does them good. For
cought, colds, croup, wbooplng coalrh.
Sold everywhere.
O
OHE
HIWR«9t"
thief has made his appearance here.
This time a watch taken from a hold
4 up victim was returned to him. Ac-
I cording to J. S.' Miller, he was held up
and robbed of $7 in cash and a watch
and chain which was a family heir
loom. A few days later Miller noticed
something hanging ftom the %nob of
liis front door and upon investiga
tion discovered that It was his fottcb
and chain"
or lUITT tETTBM
Hiss Hose Florke, 209 Hawkins Ave.
N., Hraddook, Pa., writes: "I had a cold
in my chest and fearing it would cause
pneumonia 1 tried Foley's Honey and Tar
and it was not long till I felt relieved."
Many such letters have been written
about this time-tried, reliable family
medicine Sold everywhere.
ED. GUNDERSON
Tailor and Cleaner
Opposite Postoffice
PHONE 2316
DR. RENSVOLD
DENTIST
Office in Lannon-Cook Block
PHONB 2108
Madison, South Dakota
Drs. Goldman & Rogne
PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS
Office Phone 2393
Office Over Smith's Drug Store
BMldmc* KMldcnc*
SB. X. W. flKU)KAX
Phon* 2344
SUCCESSORS TO E. L. PECK
UNDERTAKING
Day and Night Servitt
PHONES 2205-2289
Drs.'Kellogg* & Allison
PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS
elephone 2133 Madiaon„S. P.
B. L. SHELDON
CHIROPRACTOR
Office Hours: 9:00 to 11:30 *. Hi.
1:80 to .6:00 p. m.
Huntemer Bldg. Madiaon. S. D.
DR. A. H. NOLAN
DENTIST
Office In Huntimer Bkiek
IbeM 2291
I
I
ss. c. Booxrx
rkOM 3834
MR. AND MRS.
A. G. HALLENBECK
Undertakers
PHONES: House S153 Office SS66
AUTO HEARSB SERVICB
Over (too. Beck's Furniture Store
MADISON SOUTH DAKOTA
JOHNSTON'S Inc.
1
mm,
v
First Presbyterian Church
Sunday morning a special Children's
Day program will be given by sixty children
from the Primary and Intermediate depart
ments. A short address will be given by Mr.
F. M. Hubbell, County Y. M. C. A. Secretary,
and special music. The collection will be for
Sunday School Missions.
The following musical program will be
given in the evening at 8 o'clock by the choiry
assisted by Prof. Leonard Smith, violinist!
Quartette—"My Faith Looks Up to Thee"
With Violin Olbigato. Schnecker
Soprano, Mrs. Runchey
Tenor, Mr. Holdridge
Alto, Mrs. Hovde
Bass, Mr. Schueller
Violin Solo Mr. Leonard Smith
Duet—"Abide With Me" Jerome
Mrs. Hovde and Mr. Schueller
-Quartette "Jesus Lover of My Soul"...
Solo—"The iSay Is Ended" Bartlett
With Violin Obligato
Mrs. Carl Hovde
Piano Solo—Prelude Rachmaninoff
Miss Genevieve Holdridge
fteport of the delegates who attended
the Sunday School convention at Rapid City
will be given by Frank Burnett, Kolf Schufz
and Mr. F. L. Burnett.
Careful, Prompt and
Expert Service
More than that it is impossible for any
one to offer you in a repair department. All
that the terms mean we offer you. Absolute
accuracy is a requisition the proper care of
your watch.v We are satisfied with nothing
less. The fact that we are the official in
spectors for the Milwaukee Railroad is evi
dence of our reliability.
H. C. KOEHLER
Jeweler
E
UNIVERSAX
The
Service
iThat Pays
ft. 'ill. fte
¥v illinmti
-CAR
Reliable service for Ford owners can
«nly be had where experienced Ford work
Hen using genuine Ford parts, or mate^
iriala, have charge of the work. This
why we urge you to
bring your Ford car to us
when it needs "going
over" and fixing up.
up. a e u attention
given to your car wilf
lengthen the period of its usefulness*
prove to be money well invested. We have
•very facility to meet your wants and we
five yon the benefit of standard Fo$£
prices.
PARKER AUTO CO.
MADISON, S. D.
35 l^HGKr'i3H^^jEw#333ol^wIt^UUere8n"^\Otef^a!n7K!!FoIe)rTa«n
So many women suffer from kidney surely feel like a new per
trouble without realising the cause of "on. Aching back, rneumatlc pains or'
their sickness that this from Mrs. 8. K. other symptoms should be given prompt
J&mU* *»eptfro.
SaM

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