OCR Interpretation


The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, September 24, 1920, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1920-09-24/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

w,
&
r#V-'^
».y ,,
t.4* v J.
r»-'W''\%"
"t
.-*•^0
'at,
A,V1
r4%*
13
'.3
•*,
2a&' -',
sjr*$ 7*»™
4*
'f
_LK
S-i
v 4- *1
V v%*
V 5
V
Pltl. SAT. and SUN.
Bated and hunted by thou
madst" Yet nose but his own
hand knew Ilia race. Till
treachery brought him hie
greatest adventurf a good
Woman's love.
'5,000^'
PEWAf?D!
Hi* T«€ CAP-Wfir
9m
^ff7^
•.•" t- v. ..
V"f. ,.,•»'»/
iV
4 I
S U N A Y A N O N A
-This is
i\'J
v' ,t
t,-r
V*
ij
?..-. .«*-i\
pptawpw*
4
-1
1
1
I
TOLL
W* at Blaek Dewing,
W a train—»
»flSl* bia
t&a inth fliag
to nave bia
of Hot(
«aA Ckdd Lead.
1ft and 80e
.m
Again Tonight
oat a
a ba&d
3C®y
,\VV,
LYRIC THEATRE
$ In George M. Cohan's Great Play
"45 Minutes
ROM BROADWAY"
Charlie, as "Kid Burns," the slangy and vivacious ex-pugilist, Is a most
^\*IovaWe roughneck.
Charley Ray's First Independent Picture—Produced In His
Studio—And It's Bigger and Better Than All His Others Combined*
n mmmmrnrnm^mmmrnn i iniuii
A Story of Rubes and Wise Guys
RIALTO ORCHESTRA SUNDAY
Topic*—Comedy—Path* Review* ADMISSION 20 and 35c
h? "5
CITY,
WEATHER FORECAST
tffisettled weather tonight and Sat
urday with possibly showers war
i mer in extreme west'portion tonight.
1'~- f\ 1.
The story that thrilTe4 mtttltoris S
Vital! Brilliant! Dramatic!
BERT LYTELL
in Sir Gilbert Parker's
Hovel of the Oana
North Woods.
"The Right of Way"
In Seven Parts
Admission 10 and S5 cents
Saturday Only
Return Date
WILLIAM & HART
—IN—
uWagw
Track#
Also Sunshine Comedf
Vtrst Show 7:80
10
'T FORGET
Richardson's
V HOG SAiE
1l I ,1
r'
at one o'clock
7
CHARLES RAY
BUSINESS LOCALS
Plenty of spring chickens at Sead
der Bros. Phone 2207. "**wa* ,*.
Falls. Returned by Nov. 1st.
•There will be work in iniatory
i degree Saturday night at Odd Fel
lows hall. Lunch will be Berved. A
good attendance is desired.-—P. H.
Buehler, N. G.
A few choice ptenie hams left at
Scudder Bros., at 23c per pound.
Prices advances next week. PhonO
2207.
1
For Sale: A No. 1 cow and heifer
calf. Cow is
'••m"
I
Own
.I Cow was fresh in June, have no barn
room. Phone 3830.—R. J. Heri ick.
Students from the city of Madison
desiring collegiate work (not teach
ing courses) at the Normal school
should gather for preliminary regis
tration and selection p| subjects
Monday afternoon at flfclock la
room 2 of East Wing.
Card party in the basement of St. xOCALi NEWS
Thomas church tonight. Come to the card party in the
Hake *nle by Presbyterian Jadiee basement of St. Thomas church to
at the old McKiiinon store Haturday.' night.
Taken up. Refcspring calf. Prove! Mrs. Henry Amunson, of W«nt
property and take it away.—Thosj worth, entered the Madison hospital
Klynn. Nunda, S. D.
Empty fruit cans at rest room to
be filled for children's home at Sioux
w„
for medical treatment.
Mrs. Haxton, wife qf a prominent
clothing dealer in Arlington was in
the city today for dental work.
Julius Matz returned to Chicago to
resume his work in the Milwaukee
switch yards .after spending several
days in this city.
Mrs. J. H. Enkhaus went east today
to Brewster, Minn., to remain for an
indefinite period with her grand
daughter, Mrs. Kruckemeyer.
The Mitterling music house made
the shipment today of a high grade
Holstein, calf 16-K. Pi»no to a mjisic teacher at Nemo, a
small place located In the Slack
iMMUMMIMMUIH—
*HHimiHHHHIHHMIIII Hills.
The members of the municipal
band have arranged to give a concert
in Library Park at 5:00 p. m. next
Sunday. While out driving stop at
the park and hear an excelent pro
gram.
Mrs. Matilda Dochnahl, of Winfred
came down from Bryant this fore
noon to spend the day with her
daughter, Miss Edna Lovell who is
employed at Mrs. Struble's dressmak
ing parlors.
A very artistic busiaeoe sign the
work of painter Dunbar was sus
pended over the front of the E. P.
Orinager A Son's clothing store re
cently. The leading line ean easily
be read several blocks distant.
Relief from a long, dry period
came last night when a fine rain,
visited this city and vicinity, laying
the dust and purifying the air. Quite
a heavy wind accompanied the down-
S| pour.
S:
Mrs. Harold McKinnon arrived in
the city this forenoon from Forest
Si burg for a week-end visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Morse.
Mr. McKinnon expects to spend next
Sunday with his own parents and
his wife's people.
On Monday Ole Edmonds will
move his grocery stock to the Elfert
building a few doors north of, his
present location. Mr. Hirtess ex
pects to occupy the room to be va^
cated by Mr. Edmonds as soon as the
groceries and fixtures are removed.
J. C. Schutx was able to leave the
house for a short time today. He
waa given a hearty handshake all
around when appearing in an auto in
front of his store. Mr. Schutz fea
tures are wan from his long Illness,
but he is being carefully nursed back
to health and strength. All are glad
to see him on the streets again.
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Keegan and
Mr. Graham and wife, of Lebanon,
also Miss Hoberg, of Redfield arriv
ed in the city yesterday by auto for a
short visit at the home Mrs. Kee
gan's twin brother, Ole Edmonds,
and family. This morning the party
drove west on a long overland Jour
ney to Long Beach, Cal., where they
are to resiae in the future. Mr. and
Mrs. Keegan's youngest son is at
tending school there now.
The Atkinson Paving company
have completed the laying of a little
over two blocks of concrete base on
tba weat end of Center street. The
only hindrance to further progress
in tbia work is the delay in ship
alsata of cement. Unless this arrives
la quantity soon construction work
igt for a tlme^ The aup
haad' Ja abeut:
la baibr aeedad
1# sereral aMtraatota. Nit loag ago
-*t -.»•* .?
,T^ i)K
V.
a carload reached town but the seals
had scarcely been broken before the
entire lot disappeared. There is
plenty of this material but the trou-j
ble lies in having it hastened through
to points of destination.
o
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
The Senior class of the high school
is making its initial preparation for
bunching the high school annual of
1921.
"At an assembly of pupils today the
constitution for the student council
was adopted and plans are being
made for election of representatives
of various classes of the high school.
The Glee Club consisting of about
sixty voices appeared in a body in the
assembly and showed that the high
school is going to enjoy something
unusual in the line of music during
this year. Plans are being launched
for a comic opera to be presented bg
fore the holiday season, the pro
ceeds of which will he used in the
purchasing of a piano for the high
school.
work which is done
The season tickets for football ^s
prepared by the athletic association I
will be sold Monday. Competition
among classes for sale of*the great-1
est percentage of tickets is being
staged. Plans for the first game with
Plankinton are rapidly shaping them
selves and much interest is being
manifested by business men as well
as pupils and teachers in school. The
game will be played at 8*39 en next
Friday: 1
o
They Killedh
His Pet Squirrel
2L* 3 'S*
Oscaloosa, la., Sept. 24.—Dick
Eveland, wealthy farnter residing
near here was arrested yesterday on
a warrant- charging attempt to do
bodily injury to a party of automo
milists who he had fired upon with
a shot gun because of the fact that
one of the party shot at a squirrel on
his'premises. At the preliminary
hearing Eveland claimed that his in
tention waa to puncture the tires of
the machine, but that the charge of
shot went high and thrAigh the car
top.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Barnes, mem
bers of the party, who received in
juries from a number of ihot lodging
in their necks and shoulders, have
entered suit against Eveland for
$15,000 damages. Eveland waived
exeamination, was released on |10,
000 bond and the case will be heard
at the next regular session of the
grand Jur.
A£S5S
night,
oSSTla'
•8$
11411
I:
The rutin of tkla japsr wW
pleased to learn that there la ait least
one dreaded die—se taat solenae has bean
able to eure la all ita itl|i and that Is
catarrh, catarrh Warmw Infln
sneei
by c«—tltwtleaal
SoSumm re*
«atr«a eoastttattoaal treatm«at. Hall's
Oatarrfi Medietas la taken tatarnaUy and
aeta then the Meed ea tke aMeaa sur
faces of the system. thereby«detrojr|B«
Me foundation of the disease clrliic the
pattMtaiwftk by hnildhia
stttntloa and
Its work. The
faith la the curative
Ofurtarrh MeiMae that thewefftr One
Haadred Dollars for aay die that It
falls to ear* S—a for Hat of toetl
atesWa.
address r. t. cBwnrr
xM
OMo. Said Hr all Irantou. TM.
eoM*m
•m
19991
UllltllllllHI
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiMuiMiiiuiiiii
S
"fif
Fopm#r
What Is it-—this knack of always
MISS L. B. MORSE
nillllllllllllllllllllllHIHHIIIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllMiilllliiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin
BERLIN ELITE EATS LITTLE
Wealthy Germans Now Have
Bread and Gruel for Their
Breakfast.
Berlin—How erstwtile well-to-do
i Ave In present day Germany is de
scribed in the Allgemeine Zeltung by
i an elderly high state functionary, a
married man with a family, who says
that although he belongs to the upper
30,000 in Prussia, according to the ia
come tax schedule, his style of living
is reduced to that of a plain laborer,
"I own a fine mansion in a fashion
able Berlin suburb," he writes, "but
we have been obliged to let four rooms
furnished, and will have to restrict our
own apartments still further.
"Before the war we breakfasted on
eggs and ba£on, white bread and but
ter, and tea with cream and sugar
now we have to content ourselves with
thin gruel, black bread, no butter or
sugar, and the nondescript 'official'
Jam. Clothes are worn threadbare
my son mends tay shoes and my
daughter cuts my hair.
Mr. Welde anouneed the opening
meeting of a juvenile band which
will be held in the high school build
ing Monday evening at 7:30. Boys
who have never played instruments
will be admitted and taught how to
play. While this organization is not
connected with the school the high
school as well as the community will' Poughlteepsie. George Swenson,
receive particular benefits from the i®,
SNAKE VICTIM GOCS INSANE
Boy in Hespftal at Poughkeepsia
1
Then Writhaa Uka
a Serpent.
Who
was In the hospital five days
The nurses were terrified and called
doctors. When they aftived, Swenson
frothed at the mouth.
The physicians there say it la too
early to determine whether his condi
tlon is due to the bite of the rattler or i
Is the outcome of a former mental
•tate.
-ji lLl -r*
E A A A K S
NEW MAHAGEMQBNT
Better Than Ever
Take Your Next Meal With Us
O. L. McKlLUP. Prop.
CHIROPRACTOR
MATfUUDA HOGE, D. C. Ph. O.
Office at Res., 416, 1st St. N. W.
S Blocks West of Lyric Theatre.
Hours: 2 to 6 P. M. or by appoint
ments.
Phone 2251.
& L. SHELDON
CHIROPRACTOR
OfficeHoure: 9:99 to 11:S0 a. i
1:1® 6:00 p. I
Hnntemer Wdg. Madtana.
S. D.
DR. C. H. R. HOVDEc
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Offlea Orar Dakota State Baak
HOUK8: t-11 a. m.. J-l. 7-S p.
OHksFlMiiflW Raa. Pbooa SITI
8. D.
TRIMMER
CHAS. A.
CONSULTING ENGINEER
Land Drainage. Surreys aad
Municipal Eajnanartnc
MADISON flOUTB DAKOTA
DR. P. WESTABY
to It: 1 ta K Phoae ttSt
ACADISON 80UTH DAKOTA
T
MS^ LSWA COppmOtW
-Ml Hm of Mat Piapaiatlmis.
Omer Kahtofs Pharmaay.
being
dressed? It's the result of careful selection from
varied stocks of Fashion's authentic modes-—^
Stocks such as this store provides for its patrons.
II ERE in our garment department we are so eare
ful to provide variety styles and models that the
most particular woman can select the garment best
suited to her and thus always be sure she is well
dressd.
Right now the assortments for Fall
and Winter are at their best and you
will find it interesting to look over
the new arrivals in Coats and Suits.
T#£ APPiTtre
Mi v»QS£.
jjQoo cats
i
ill from the bite of a rattlesnake, be
come violently Insane.
The boy suddenly threw himself
through the air, as a snake would
strike, crashing from his chair to the
floor, where he crawled on his stom- i
ach, imitating the motions of a snake.'
HiniUmUl IHJII
well
THE UNllVJ
V -.v„. V1
H,
'iC- *U V
i.M&'rf-
's Secret
3
Cultivate
Im
A Good
APPETITE-
/r/S WORTH HH/LE
AN APPETITE FOR GOOD
THINGS TO EAT IS BORN IN ONS
If that appetite is not properly cared for
nothing will "taste right/'
WITH US YOU CAN FIND THE BEST THE
GROCERY MARKET' AFFORDS
Try us for a while and see for yourself
ffie Pctr& irtdk -fs really a greater tie
itessity to the farmer than is a team of
Worses. Certainly it is a greater utility
And economy for him. It saves time, it
gives prompt and alrftost
^unlimited service along the
entire line of farm
work from carrying the
emilk to marketing the
products of the farm. It is
not expensive to maintain
and has all the Ford sim
!ttcfty in mechanism that makes it easy to
Operate. The price, too, is attractive, about
Every
Farmer
Needs
One
v|he
price of a team of horses $640.SK
Without body, f. o. b. Detroit.
PARKER AUTO CO.
MADISON
0*
"POSTED? "INTERESTED-
E A N E Y
AUCTIONEER
Me for yoar fall fam
Phone 11 on 9, or write
S. D.
•r-
i*
!*wf
•.A
Hi
.-H
'St*-*
'f
i
v
&
V
i'-
&
f4
N O A K
DENTIST
Office
in HnntSmer
Independent Dray Lime
IIATT AMD UOMP ISAM VQRI
am. anmf
Wa
V V
r*
$
'/4
/In-
Block
Phonp nm
&
•Sj.
*r, 4 +1
"l

xml | txt