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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 30, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1921-06-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Mil BE
CH'EF JUSTICE
PRESIDENT tDIXIi DK IDES
TO N AME H1X FOR THE POSI-
HOH.
Washington, June *WUliam
Howard Taft has been chosen for
i- i i r- i justice of the United State?
supreme court. Final decision to
nauie hiiu was reached today, it was
Varni»d c»n the highest authority.
Taft is willing to take the post,
friends ay, ana Harding is known
to have been made aware of this.
The last step was for Attorney Gen
eral Dougherty to formally recom
mend him. This has been done. Taft
w.ll be 'he first man. in history to
have held the offices of president and
chief justice, two of the most po*
ful offices in the government.
Washington, June SO.—The new
tariff bill came under fire today be
fore it was 24 hours old. Revauip
nt: of schedules was threatened. The
bill goes to the republican caucus to
night and a fight is expected on the
iumber. oil. steel and wood sched
ules.
WukisitM, Jane Su. PwiHwt
Harding will sign the army bill to
day. it was authoriativeiy stated at
he WhitH Huutr. but later will -end
a written protest to congress agatnft
:be limitations *hrown around the
army establishment bill which calls
for a reduction ul the army to 150,
00 men by October
Washington, June 3®.—President
Harding today sent a message to
congress strongiy dissenting from
provisions of th»- army bill which rel
quire the army to be reduced to
150.000 by October. Harding approv
ed the bill but declared its provis
ions. were morally unjust to enlisted
men.
Washington. Jane 39.—Ptw new
tubercular hospitals for world war
ipnnp will be -MSbiiihed goon.
One will b- at Hot prinL-s. South
Dakota.
Wafftington. Jtrrrf »•—An unsuc
cessful attempt o assassinate Prince
Regent Alexandria, of Serbia, occur
red yesterday in Belgrade, advices
here today A bomb exploded near
Alexandria and eight bystanders
were injured. Alexandria was not
touched.
Washington. June 30.—The Unit
ed States shipping board has defin
itely decided to dispose of 287 wood
en ships of the emergency fleet cor
poration. Bids wiil bo op«ad July
SO.
Washington* June 30.—Panama
must accept fort with the White
award in the boundary dispute with
f'osta Rica, secretary of state Hugh
es will tell foreign minister Garay of
Panama, it was stated today. They
were to meet late today.
MAKES II SPEECH
DECLARES IT. FT WILL
FIGHT FOB
F®ANCE AXVTIME—IKNBY
MAY I3tVKHTIC ATE.
Wafhint'on. June 30.—Admiral
Thomas McGrtidtr. United States
naval attache at Paris, will be pnb-,
licly reprimanded if h's speech in
Paris Sunday was correctly quoted 1
by L'Hotnme Libre.
While this was stated emphatical
ly at the navy department Monday
it was quite evident that Secretary
B*-nb believes Admiral McGruder
was misquoted when he was made to
aay: "Whatever comes, the United
States will always come to the aid of
France if France should be attacked.
Our ambassador could not tell you,
but I can. My words do not need
be diplomatic."
It was pointed ost Admlnrf Mc-j
Grtider has already stated that he
was grievously misquoted. In view
jf the fact. Secretary Denby will
make no inquiries at least for tbe
present. It is confidently believed
'hat Admiral McGruder will disavow
the quotation n a formal commun
ication to 'he secretary.
Officials, assuming of coarse that
Admiral McG ruder actually had
tnade the assertion credited to him.
-Aid that the offense would be even
more serious than that of Rear Ad
miral Sims, who was publicly repri
manded last week for his famous
"iackass" speech in London. Ad
miral McGruder most have known
of the Sims incident it was pointed
oat.
Discussion of the McGruder inci
lent in official circles Monday was
»ot without humorous phase. One
high official said: "If we are to spill
all our blood for England as Sims
promised and spill the same quantity
for Franc*, as McGruder is said to
have promised. what in the name of
Sam Hill would we be expected to do
France and Enriand should go to
arar?"
EMPLOYES WILL BE LAID AT PRO
RATA RATE FOR WORK IX
TT&CE&i OF EKiHT-HOrn
DAT.
v-liiCagO. JuCt*-,•.». liauWa) «9D*
ployes will be paid for overtime in
excess of eight hours daily at the pro
rata rate instead of for time and
one-half under a temporary decision
of the United Status railroad labor
board today.
The order, effective on July 1, ap
plies i.'i u'l employes, except those
who v» -ear-hed individual rate
agreen^nla with the road«, or those,
mostly in the south, who were being
paid time and one-half after eight
hour? before federal control of the
roads.
The ruling is operative pending
settlement of disputes now before the
board, and It it is later decided that
the punitive rate for overtime is jus
tified the roads will be directed to
pay back to their employes the
amount to be deducted after July 1
under the present decision.
Today's decision also provided for
the continuation "of the rule® estab
lished by or under the authority of
the United states railroad adminis
tration. until such 'irne as such
rules are considered and decided up
on by the board.", with the farther
exception of relies agreed upon an
individual conferences which arr
become effective on July 1.
By an order of the board Apr 1
14. which :n effect abrogated the na
tional agreements, the railways were
given until July 1 to negotiate indi
vidual rales and agreements with
their own employes. In case of dis
a.,r-ement. ^he dispute was ordered
remanded to the labor board. The
flood of disagreements which pour
ed into the board this week and the
delay in hearing them brought up
the prospect that many roads would
be left without any working agree
ments after July 1. The old rules
therefore continued pro ton.
The Fighters Are
Through Training
Atlnatic City, Jane 30.—Jack
P" npgey is »hrrragh training. The
Champion ponched the bag a little'
today and took a walk. His camp
will move to Jersey City tomorrow.
Ie«:pey looked to be in the finest
condition. Trainers say be was in
•etter condition than when be knock
out Willard. He weiehed 192.
Manhaseet. X. June 30.—"Just
waiting for the bell," said Georges
Carpentier today. The challenger
has completed his training, he is in
perfect physical condition and the
whole camp radiated confidence. He
weighed 1T2.
Daredevil Performer
Dies From Injuria
Eau Claire, Wis.. June 30.—John
Hall, dare devil performer at Chip
pewa Falls Mardi Gras, died her.'
early today of injuries received iii
the Chippewa fair grounds yester
day. He was changing from a speed
ing automobile to an airplane. 7Tie
(iiann 'ailed to rise ijusekiy enough
and Hall's less were broken against
a fence.
The Stillman
Divorce Scandal
Poughfceep^ie. June SO.—Humors'
of contempt proc*-edings against
James A. Stillman were heard *oday.
the second day of tbe secret hearing
in the divorce suit. Stillman would
answer no questions. Ail he would
»*y was I refuse to answer on the
grounds that it might tend to mani
feat." ffia wffe aat only far feet
away.
MR. AM) MRS. AK.I ST WOITHA
IN THE M4IHSOV HOSPI.
MI.
A: 11 a. m. the fit* company
was railed to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. August Woitha on First street
E. to extinguish flames that had
r.iade some headway in the kitchen
following the explosion of casoline
i*ove.
A bucket brigade composed of
neighbors living close by threw some
water on :he burning kitchen, but
the local fire company took the mat
ter in band on their arrival. The
boys never made a quicker run.
The whole tit^-rior of the kitchen
was badly burned and smoke and
flame ruined woodwork in the din
ing room opening from the kitchen.
Some furniture and hangings were
also ruined.
The unfortunate victims of the
fire are a pitiful plight. The hair
was burned from Mrs. Woitha's b«ad
and cucticle nearly fell her
arms, so bad were her iries.
Three hundred dollars would .bout
cover 'heir loss.
EMS
STEPS TAKEN FOR AN ACTIVE
DRIVE AGAINST METHODS OF
r. s. R.US tifioWEiis. INC.
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, %Hl~RSDAY, JUNE 30, 192L
I
W BUI
Mrs. Woitha who is the mother _______
Fred Stoltzman was making prepara
tions for the noonday meal. Water COMMERCE COMMlSstfOX
in the potato kettle boiled over
-mothering out the gasoline flame in
he burners that soon flooded with
'ill and puffed off in an instant.
Mrs. Woitha. who is considerably
.ast sixty, received the ful* force of
the explosion and as a result was
most seriously burned about the
fhce, neck and anas. Mr. Woitha
was also badly burned. Both were
removed to the hospital and are con
sidered *o be in a serious condition
by attending physicians.
reau, was arreted today on a chart
of bribery- Officials declined to dit
euss the case, but indicated they had
evidence against other former em
"oyes of the unit.
Cincinnati. O.. June 30.it—A na
tional organization pledged to. com
bat ail class legislation wherever it
appears was formed here today un
der *he auspice? of tbe National
Grain Deaiers association, and an ac
tive campaign against the U. S.
Oram Growers, Inc.. is to be institut-(of giving heed to bis!
ed at once.
Representatives of business organ
.zations fro mall over the country
were present, and while the imme
diate object of attack will be made
against the United States Grain'
Growers' reported eampaitm to pool
the farmers' grain under a six-year
contract, 'he scope of the organiza
tion as planned, is much, wider.
Resolutions adopted declared that
the grain trade and general business
interests are directly menaced by ad
verse legislation, both state and na
tional, arising on demand of organ
ized special interests. The resolu
tions declared such legislation to be'
vicious and "depiore the attempt of.
special interests by class legislation'
to break down the present competi-
was said, to join the association, i bids can be figured out
These include the United States
Chamber of Commerce and other
chambers of commerce, the M:!'ers
National federation, 'he Flou
ciation. 'he National Feed a
tion. the National Hay association.
the National Cotton Growers associa
tion, growers of potatoes and iv.
duce. Whole Grocers aaeexn.. +cm.
country grain elevators, all "tat*
grutii dealers' associations, ail grate»
exchanges, country banks and ex
porters both "he Atlantic and
I Pacific coasta.
The work at organiation will be
Carried on by the Grain Dealers Na
tional association supported by the
set-rests represented today
A
cen-
tral organization to provide speakers.
and educational literature will be
Former "Dry" CTerifc
ratabliiliiiii at Chicago at one*. t«^e from which a prompt rapart is
aspect ed.
i
Accepted Bribes?!
WaAtmttc —William F.
Egan, formerly a clerk in the legal calves were born here yesterday
department of the prohibition bu-' the farm of Frnest Johnson.
Egan was arretted by agents of
e intelligence division of the i!
tern
a i revenue bureau who were u*-l
derstood to have been working aaj
the case for a month or more.
Complete reorganizat ion of the
prohibition enfon -nu-nt bureau will,
Callow the arm* of Egaa, it fas mi
i der«tood.
Washington.
n
rr
U
lL
CHAIR.
HAS DECLARES HIS ORGANI
ZATION A WOT INDORSE
SCHEME.
D.
C.. Jane 30.—Re­
duction of freight rat*»s en agrieul-'
'ural commodities handled by the
1100.00M,000 government export
corporation proposed under the Nor
ris bill was opposed 'oday sn a let
ter sent by E. E. Clark, chairman of
the interstate commerce corn mis
sion, to Senator Koms. chairman of
the senate couimi' t-e on agriculture..'
Senator Norrif. io a letter replying'
to Mr. Clark, promptly took iRMiei
with him. orgrettfng that the com-j
nm-sion "has. taltm such a narrow.
view of Jhe situation." i
Mr. Clsrk' letter was in eompii-?
acce with a request for an opinion
from the commission.
I am authorized .to say that w«!
cannot indorse any proposal to put
thf government directly or indirectly!
in commercial competition with citi-j
zens who are attempting to carry on
the same iine of business." said Mr.!
Clark in his letter. Individuals and
firms have been engaged for many
years in transportation and exporta-
lion of agricultural produc's. and it
IS difficult to see on what ground we .g
jmuld approve any p.oj^ai to have,
tie government, through a corpora-,
Uon or otherwise, set itself up as a
Would Not Aid
Wreck
near Carthage a few nights ago for:_,
more than an hour while a third
cupant of the car. who was able to
free himself, vaiciy tried to hait ears
which were passing on another road
a few rods away from the wreck.
He said hat M*enever he hailed a
hail to atop, the drivers "stepped on
the gas" and whirled by at a high
rate of speed, evidently lookong at
his efforts as an attempt at holdup
work.
The accident happened on a side
road only a few rods from a main
highway, the car going off a culvert
when being driven at a high rate of
speed, and the whole outfit pitching
into the gully which waa crossed by
the culrert.
The two Jo en who were pinned 1
down were badly injured, and the
car was only
the mirup.
a heap of scrap after
i w a y W o k
Reaches Low Figure
tive individualistic business prinei
pie and the substitution therefore of Pier**. June SO.—A large number
bureaucratic control." bidders were on hand at the open-j in rime for that body to make nw.
Practically all of the great busi- bids for highway construction' mendation* to the next session
ness associations concerned with the *ork last Saturday. The contracts' the legislature for flood control an
handling of foodstuffs, either In 'he have not yet been awarded, and will: reclamation of bottom lands
raw or finished state, are expected, it several days before some of the the two streams.
to find which
is actually the lowest.
While the figures are not avail
able, some of the bidders Mate that
he prices offered are so low that
he work will be the cheapest for
KIT To
Harding Soon
Washington, Jane 30.—Thfc hill to
prohibit beer as wfH be'
sent to President Harding before tbe
Fourth of July. Senator Sterling of
South Dakota, chairman of the judi
ciary sub-committee, in charge of the
measure, passed yesterday by the
honBe r^ched the srEate tooay
weDt lo
3^^ sterling's oommit-
Triplet Calves
A e o rn
TO BIT!
PRESIDENT OF S. D. FARMER*'
LMO.H A_\D OTHERS TO Tijv
TIFT III AORHILTIRAI*
INQUIRY.
Washington. June 3u.—J. W.
Batchailer. president of the Farmers'
rtiion of South Dakota and a num
ber of his associates in the organiza
tion will be in Washington July 11
tp give testimony before the commis
sion of agricultural inquiry. Mr.
Batcheller and his associates wiU.
tell of conditions in South D&kotfe
and suggest methods of improve*
meni through legislative processes.
The South Dakota president has
hewn selected as one of the manager*
for the hearing. He will assist C. S
Barrett, president of the national or
^aniratinn and others in 'he prep
aration of testimony. It ts expected
that he will remain in Washington
two weeks because the leaders of
farm organization who will manage
the bearing are determined that the
whole story will be told.
The South Dakota delegation will
take up transportation, finance, farm
credits and other matters associated
with agriculture. It is claimed that
South Dakota has been very hard
hit during the past two years. Ac
cording to a letter to Senator .\or
berk by Mr. Batcheller it is impossi
I bie for the farmers to market their
wool or sell any other products at
prices which will pay them for the
trouble of bringing them to matur
r.
"I am very glad we are going to
have this hearing," said Senator
1 Norbeck. "I will be happy to help
the South Dakota delegation. Any
think that I can do to assist in get
tine the facts to the country will be
d(me vUh hemrt
rompetitor while referring to itself
'he right to have soch preference in
a e o r- a -f a s i s u n
qualifiedly condemned by the law as
be'W"-en -hippers and competitor*' ^VilV Oil Tr&lll
othe' 'han 'he i
PiMT". Ju«, 3«.-T-o ,„m
«iu«l under a l»Mlly wr«-k«i or
Agriculture
in w and 3oulh Dakot4
sufferin rery much morf, haB
fjlher and tbe faef#
made matters of nitiona
Grrl s Beat
Wav
On
Huron, June 30—Ruth and Besale
Hverett. Id and l£ ymr* old. Ha-
VictimS *arden. la., girls were in police court
a day or two ago. having been caught
by the
police
as they wer*- about
clolllllll[ when
oc­|dressed
OB
to
Th„. io
,rr«i«i. bui
tA
Hawardej
went on their way to
in female attire and rtdin^
after teilin.
a passenger train,
their story.
S They were working at Butte
Mont., and when word came iht
their father was ill at Ha warder
did not have mosey enough to pa
their fares so they decided to bee'
their way.
o
Engfaieers Begin
Drainage Survey
Yankton, June 30.—With legisU.
tire sanction and an appropriation
of 120,000, a party of civil **ng
gee** representing various school
n 8ad
for
Daily Market Report
AS
JUIIllfApOltt Ul Mil
Minneapolis. June 20.—Corn.—
Larger buy:ng improved prices eoni
pared with futures. Receipts smali-
No. 3 yellow closed at 47 and
4Sc No. 3 mixed at 49 and 50c.
Oats.—Sttady elevator buying and
seme increase in other demand heia
market firm to strong. Na
whites closed at 32\ and 33 ^4c. N
4 whites at 30 *4 and 32 Mc.
Bye.—Tone of market strange
owing to keener mill demand. N
2 rye closed at tl.livfc and 11.13
Barley.—Prices were firmer for
few cars of heavy barley of goc.
quality Very low grade quality war
slow and unchanged. Prices cioae
at pit and 55c.
hkai GHw Live fMorir
Sioux City. June 30.—Top hoj
went op to SS.75. while the bulk
If inn., June W.—Triplet, the rabged from 17.73
18 70. At the close many 1
big porkers were left unsold
Mt'r-tr.Jt
bank
i
i
other states left Yankten
,be
mouth Df
the Jim river to
begin a preliminary sonrey of tb*^
course of that stream through th
state for the James and Bix 8iou
valley drainage commission.
Early next spring they will begin
a survey of '.he valley a? the Big
Sioux river. Their report will t
made to the drainage commissior:
Sparkling Gem
Rast River
Ster? in? p-m
ttUMMMIIIIIIill
fcOAL
ana
BAHKiNG"
SAFETY
You 8Uouid Ui quick otnera ia
learning the advantages of having s
account in a reliable bank where
your 3
DEPOSITS ARE GUARANTEED
UNDER STATE LAW
DAKOTA STATE BANK
Madiaoit -ontfi Dakota
I here isn't one ifngle particular pertaining to tlie basking
tiusineM in which thin bank it not prepared to give 70a the
arm*, uf good Service.
OUR ABILITY AND WILLINGNESS
la urn yoa represents joar oppertmrfly,
WE INVITE YOU
Tb start your accriunt here and
TDW
The Madison Creamery
ROGNESS BROS., Proprietors
Makers of High Grade Butter
Manufacturers of
Peerless Ice Cream and Soft thinks
Highest Market Price Paid for Cream
PHONE 23*1 MADISON, S.
3mmlillllllllllllfllllllllllllllllitlliltlltliMIMIIMtlltftlillilllilHItlliltllMtllllltlillttlftllfir
THE TEST OF ALL
Hayes-Lucas Lumber Co.
Phone 2543 I* H. BLAGEN, Agent
Large and Small Briquets
Kentucky Lump Splint Lwpp
Coke :.
W. KETCHAM1
PH0NC213S
4
•T
I
with as.
start on* made yoar srrrjwth is amnxred.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
rr-t
J,
MADISON, S
E O E S S A N K i A E O U N Y
Pine Kindling
Soft Coat Oak and Maple Wood
Scrantcr Hard Crai
COAL
.h,
.if 0
*S^

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