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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, February 10, 1922, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1922-02-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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WHEAT CROP
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TRADE
MARKET EXPERT.
Chicago, Feb. 10.—Prospects tor
the new wfieat crop are the poorest
in hsitory, B. W. Snow, Chicago
board of trade operator and market
expert, said today. The world will
feel a severe pinch for wheat before
the 1922 crop comps in, according
to present indications, Snow told the
United Press in an exclusive inter
view. This is due to fact that last
years production of wheat in the
United States was relatively small.
Also from limited r.upplies in Ameri
ca's granaries. More wheat was ex
ported to Europe than at any time
in history, the board of trade fig
ures show. The wheat crop in the
southwest is in a critical condition,
said Snow. Lack of snow, together
with wind, sand and dust storms
leads to the' belief that prospects roi
a crop are poorest in history to meet
tlM demand, he said.
MUiSsTM
STILL BIFFlll
LAW f0RC*S TOAttfNG 9TS-
PECTS IN THE TAYLOR MUR
DER.
Angeles, Feb. 10.—The field
of inspects in the Taylor murder
mystery today narrowed down to
four tone and a mysterious Miss,
whose name has not heretofore been
mentioned in the murder. The for
ces of the law tracking the murderer
of the movie director have been com
bined under a single head to concen
trate on these suspects. District At
torney Thomas Lee Wool wine today
assumed leadership of the various
aencies searching for Taylor's slay
er. All new evidence unearthed will
be placed at his disposal. Mable Nor
mand, entirely recovered from her
nervous breakdown, was to appear
before Woolwine today and tell all
she knows of the dead man and his
past. Miss Normand flatly denied
to the United Press that her visit
to Taylor's apartment on the night
of the murder was for the purpose
of demanding a return of "the bless
ed baby" letters which she had writ
ten to him and which were found
hidden in the toe of a boot in his
apartment.
Soldier Bonus
Tax Burden
Washington, Feb. 10.—Congress
fs putting the soldier bonus tax bur
den entirely on the shoulders of the
common people and is shielding the
wealthy, hundreds of telegrams
reaching congressmen from all over
the country charged today. Mes
sages protest vigorously against tax
ing automobiles, real estate transfers
and theater tickets which were ten
tatively agreed upon by the republi
cans in tUe Jiouse ways and means
committee
Washington, Feb. 10.--President
Harding canceled all forenoon en
gagements to finish his message on
the arms conference treaties with
the intention of appearing before
the senate in person today abovt i
o'clock.
o
President Harding
Approves Show
Orookston, Minn., Feb. lot
ter from President Harding express
ing his lively Interest in the work
of the Red River alley agricultural
show and organization was read to
the convention- by C. G. Selvig,
chairman. Harding said he believ-,
ed -the recent agricultural conference'*
at Washington had for reaching r#'
suits.
Ulster Volunteers
o i n o e
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ftelfast, Vtb. 10.—Thraa thou
sand Ulster volunteers, bitter enem
ies of Southern Irishmen, today
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joined the force of 6,000 constabu
lary patrolling the Ulster frontier.
Sinn Fein extremists who raided Ul-
ster cities yesterday are still holding
many captives. Sinn Fein extrem
ist leaders whose forces are scatter
ed along the southern side of the Ul
ster border telegraphed Michael Col
lins, head of the southern provision
al government, that it feared Ulster
would commit farther- outrages.
Re-Organize
Italian Cabinet
STAYS LEGAL DEPARTMENT
RENDERS DECISIONS IN SEV­
ERAL lAlTOKTANT MAVSWm
Pierre, Feb. 10.—The state legal
department has, on request of the
state's attorney of McCook county,
passed upon the matter of the filing
of petitions of independent candi^at-[ contemplated fifty per cent
es with the secretary of state.
The issue came up in regard fto
the filing of petitions of legislative
candidates, which are required to be
filed on or before the first day_of
January. Attempts were made to
file petitions on the second day of
January, on the ground that the
first day came on Sunday, and that
would carry the filing date over to
the second.
This ground is held not be goou,
so long as the filing date Is fixed I
"on or before" a set date. The way
was open to get the filing in before
the last day, and when a final date
On inquiry from Bay county it is
held that a county superintendent oi
health has not a legal claim of $5
for visits which he makes to remove
the quarantine and fumigate a house
commissioners power to fix such oth
er fees as they may deem to be nec
essary and jUst but that the fixed
fee does not apply except on the first
visit.
The Question of the liability
counties in bridge woric comes up
on inquiry from Gregory county. Evi
dently it has been the content Ton in
that county that where repairs on
a bridge on a secondary road
amounts to less than $200 such
charge is against the townships and
not against the counties.
the construction and
by the county of bridges which cost
$200 or more.
ThiB provision ia held to mean
that the maintenance cost is includ
ed in such provision regardless of
what this amount may be. Any
Poison Liquor Death#
Cause A Change
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ESTIMATE $ «»,000,000 YEARLY
FROM SPECIAL TAXES TO FI­
NANCE MEASURE.
Washington, Feb. 1#—A tentative
estimate of $350,000,000 yearly as
Rqine, Feb. 10.—The cycle ~of the amount of special taxes that
premtePship possibilities in Italy to- must be laid to finance the cash fea
day brought around an offer of lead- ture of the proposed soldier bonus
ership to Signor Bonomi, head of the! legislation was made today at an ex
cabinet whlfih fell last week. Heje.cutive session of majority members
agreed to return under certain con-1 of the house ways and means coni!
ditions. mitteee. The exact amount that is
mm, o~ t.o be determined upon and the sour
ces from which it must come will be
taken up tomorrow by a sub-commit
tee headed by Chairman Fordney.
Committeemen said it was not the
intention to rely on any part either
of the interest or principal of the
British or other foreign debts in
ner tion with the bonus. They said
that something around 1350,000,000
a year would take care of the cash
payments to be made over the two
and one-half years period, beginning
January 1, 1923, and that the find
ing of definite and certain sources
from which to obtain this amount
was their immediate concern.
The $350,000,000 estimate, it was
explained, was made on the basis of
figures presented at public hearings
by fiscal officers of the army, navy
and marine corps. These figures
of
the
men who served With the army and
75 per cent of those wjio served with
the navy and marine corps electing
toto take cash This figure maybe,
revised as .the sub committtee..stud
ies the matter.
The first question before the tax
sub-committee will be that of de
ciding whether the tax revenue is to
come from a limited group of sour
ces or whether the taxes will be
spread over a wide field. It was
said that -there were two schoolf of
thought in the committee. S^rat1
members emphasized that it would
be the purpose to so arrange the tax
program as to interfere as little as
possible with the recovery of busi
ness.
1
is fixed by the statute in a continu-1
ing period this is held to be the final
date and one not covered by a provi
sion which allows an act required'
to be done on a specific date to go
over to the next day in case the date
is a holiday.
It is also held, on inquiry from
Ziebach county, that the mother's
pension law is broad enough in its
provisions to warrant an allowance
to a grandmother who is caring for
and maintaining orphaned grand
children.
There was said to be a drift of
sentiment for tax of possibility one
cent gallon on gasoline and also a
levy on the transfer of stocks and
bonds. These are only two of a
score of suggestions.
Another sub-committee under H'
resentative Green, Iowa, will begin
tomorrow a study of the original
Fordney bill, with a view to decid
ing what modifications, if any are
to be made in it. It was said to
be practically certain that the "five
way" program would be retained,
i but {hat same change* in individual
plang migM be made
where there has been a quarantine
established on account of infectious
diseases that the officer is allowed
under the law mileage and $5 for
his first visit to decide as to the di
sease and the need of quarantine,
but this does not cover the second
visit to remove the quarantine.
While the law fixes a specific charge
for such first visit, any fee for the o—
second visit would come under the I
provision which gives the county
S 4
There is little sentiment in the
committee now, it was stated, in fa
vor of the suggested decrease in the
total amount of cash that might be
received by the former service men,
under option number one with a cor
responding increase in the value of
each of the other four options.
Dry League Is
The law apparently provides for which are menacing the community,
maintenance instead of spending so much of their
"Hit" By Divine
Salt Lake City, Utah, Feb. 10.—
Prohibition and the Utah Anti-Cig
aret league were ridiculed here be
fore the city commission by Rev. El
mer I. Goshen, pastor of the First
Congregational church, when he ap
pealed to the police and the commis
sion to devote more time to running
down highwaymen and murderers,
effort to enforcement of such "freak
laws" as prohibition and the anti
ciaret measure. Recent holdups,
burglaries and shooting affairs in
this city broug'ht a group of repre
sentative citizens before city offi-
bridge or culvert construction, where cials in an appeal for more stringent
the original cost is less than $200 is observation of the criminal element,
a charge against the counties, but at which time they offered co-opera
where a county has constructed a'tion in such enforcements.
bridge at a cost of over $200 it
must also maintain the sane.
o-
Denied Old Job,
Takes His Life
8ia» City, Feb. 10.—Th« body of
a man believed obe Tom Higgins,
Haw York, Feb. 9.—Poison liquor a former employe of the Cudahy
deaths have caused a change in the Packing company, and one of those
attitude of federal juries toward who went out on strike, was found
V*.
per cent average of convictions. that he became despondent when he able money into the community. western at $9.75.
$,4
Kit-
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10,1922.
Con­
was refused work upon applying at
packing plant following the calling
off oI the «trite
Former strike leaders claim thlat
the packers will not hire strikers
over 45 years old. Higgin» la Ml*
to have been 47 years old.
Only one capital ship under con
struction was exempted from the SUB
pension order. She is the Colorado,
more than. 90 per cent complete and
which will be retained In the per
manent fleet.
Watervliet, N. Y., Feb. 10.—Offi
cials at the United States arsenal
here say that under the program
adopted at the Washington confer
ence at least twenty 16-inch guns
now under construction here must
be scrapped. This type is virtually
the largest and most expensive used
by the war department. Each wea
pon in addition to requiring thou
sands of dollars worth of the choic
est material in its manufacture nec
essitates months of labor by several
hundred expert mechanics before it
is completed.
Colonel Westervelt, commandant
of the arsenal, said today, however,
that fie had received no orders to
curtail activities in the manufacture
of large cannon.
Made Sure In
Suicide Effort
Wltertown, Feb. 10—With a half
emptied bottle of moonshine beside
him and the six burners of the gas
stove wide open, A. J. Struckman
was found dead in a chair at his
home here last night by his wife and
son on their return from downtown.
An inquest is not probable, authori
ties say. Struckman left no note ex
plaining his action. He lost money
in real estate and subsequently was
engaged in bootlegging and served
a 30-day jail sentence recently for
manufacturing liquor.
Horse Buyers Are
Active In Artesian
4
Jlfteiian, Feb. 10.—Monday and
Tuisday were horse market days in
Artesian. Two horse buyers from
rum law violators, said Col. William near the bandstand at the north end New York state have been here for
Hayward, United States district at- of Greenyille park Wednesday after- i a week buying up horses for the ds
torney. Before th* first of the year noon. livery. One buyer left Tuesday with
only 1 in 10 liquor defendants was! A bottle and a tutnbler, smelling'a carload, and the other buyer left Stags sold at $4.75 and $5.50.
found guilty, but since January, ^-|strOn^y of carbolie acid, were this morning with another load. The. Skips, governments and boars sold
with its wake of wood alcohol vie-] found on the floor of the stand. sale of horses, while the price has'on down to $2.00. Pigs were vteady.
tims, juries have maintained ft' Ti Friends of the dead man declared !not been high, has brought consider-[with natives at $9.25 and j*nd
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JEW
01 WHIPS
ARRANGEMENTS BEING PUSHED
TO SINK VETERAN WAR SHIP
WITH FI LL HONORS.
Washington, Feb. 10.—Adminis
tration officials are undecided as yet
as to suggestions that a veteran bat
tleship of the fleet to be scrapped
under the naval limitation treaty be
gunk at sea with full military hon
ors to symbolize ratification of the
pact which will end competitive navy
building among the five great naval
powers.
1
In any event one of the ships de
stined to be destroyed probably will
be sent to the bottom by unfire.
The pre-dreadnaught Iowa now
equipped for distant control of ra
dia and successfully tried out in air
craft maneuvers incident to the sink
ing of former German craft last year
is to be sunk by the fire of the fleet
some time this spring.
Washington, Feb. 10.—Construc
tion work on 14 capital ships has
been suspended by order of Secre
tary Denby and under direction of
President Harding. The step was
.taken in anticipation Qf ratification
of the naval lijnitatipn treaty which
resulted from the Washington con
ference and, under which only three
of the vessels involved will be com*
plted as war cratt. The -other 11
will be scrapped or converted to mer
chant ships undrr the treaty.
Secretary Denby acted after As
sistant Secretary Roosevelt had dis
cussed with President Harding the
terms of the treaty affecting the new
ships. Mr. Harding approved the
suggestion that work t»e halted im
mediately on the eight super-dread
naughts and six battlecruisers pend
ing final action on the treaty. The
building operations thus halted have
cost the government approximately
$5,000,000 a month.
Following ratification of the trea
ty, contracts for the new ships will
be cancelled. The ultimate cost to
the government of this cancellation
cannot be determined, but naval of
ficials believe a considerable saving
will be made through yesterday's ac
tion.
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ARE SENTENCED
BACH GET FOUR YEARS
AND
Hentrich.
The Jewelry robbery,
81A
MONTHS FOR SALEM JOB.
Sioux Falls, Feb. 10.—£nterlu
pleas of guilty to charges of third
degree burglary, George Hentri
and Joe Teel have both been s u
tenced to serve four years and
months at hard labor in the Sou Mi
Dakota state penitentiary. These
sr.-
the two men who were implicated in
the famous trunk robbery.
Hentrich, who was arrested und
the alias of Harry Butler, was tak
n
into court at Salem yesterday after
noon before Judge L. L. Fleeger an
was sentenced. Teel at that time
refused to enter a plea of guilty, al
though he had previously made a
confession. This morning he also
appeared in court and pleaded guil
ty, to receive the same sentence as
which
was
pulled at Salem last spring, was on*
ef the largest ever attempted in th.
state. The thieves spotted a trunk
of jewelry carried by a salesman for
samples. The station was broken
,into, and the trunks loaded into
Hentrich was arrested at
an
automobile. Leaving Salem, tin
men went to Hawarden, la., and
there opened the trunks, extracting
the loot, and leaving the trunks in
a school house.
Joplin.
Mo., by V. C. Batie, postal Jnspefenor
last week, while Teel has be#n in
jail here for the past two njotfU*?
He wae captured at Sioux City.
In pronouncing the sentence, the
court stated that sentence mifftit
have been heavier had the men
fought the case, but they saved the
state an enormous expense by enter
ing the pleas. So involved was t)s»'
prosecution, that States Attorney
Shields had mentioned 63 witnesses
in the information. It might ha\
been necessary to bring all of
to Salem.
Sheriff McMphon, with the |wu
prisoners, is expected to arrive on
the Salem train this afternoon, and
will turn the two men ove^r|o the
authorities at the penitential^
e e u n e
Million Called For I
Washington, Feb. 10.—The Inter
ior department appropriation bill
carrying $295,622,112 was reported
by the house appropriations commit
tee. The total is $19,573,037.67
less than the amount appropriated
for (he current fiscal year and
754,920 less than the amount re
quested in the budget estimates.
An appropriation for the office of
surveyor general in South Dakota
was not included In the bill on tin
round that continuation of the of
fice is no longer necessary.
Dry Agent For
South Dakota
Stoux Fatls, Feb. 10.—It was an
nounced here today that State Sena
tor W. O. Knight, of Wakonda, has
received word that he had been nam
ed federal prohibition director for
South Dakota, to succeed Isaac Pear
son, who has been director since the
establishment of the office in-192o.
•he appointment becomes effective
March 1. Senator Knight has served
fwv«cal terms in the legislature.
Daily Market Report
Minneapolis, Feb. 10.—Corn.
closing unchanged to l-2e better,
with No. 3 yellow 10 and 10 1
-2c
under Chicago May. No. 2 yellow
closed at 48 1-2 and 49e.
Oats.—Steady, demand good- No
3 whites 1-4 and lc under May. No.
3 whites closed at 34 1-8 and 3 4
5-8c No. 4 whites at 32 5-8 and
33 5-8c.
Rye.—Firm, l-2c better No. 2
at 1 and 1 l-2c over Hay demand
£ood. No. 1 rye closed at 18 3-4
find 89 3-4«.
Barley. Unchanged, demand
quiet. Prices closed at 44 and 56c.
Sioux City Live Stock
Sioux City, Feb. 10.—The bulk of
alt the hog sales ranged at $9.00 and
$9.35. Mixed loads sold from $9.00
on down to $8.50. Mixed packers
at $7.50 and $8.50, and heavy pack
ers off the loads at $7.25 and $7.50.
US'
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A GOOD BANK—
PHONE 2341
Sparkling Gem
Bast River
Sterling Egg
CO-OPERATION—
With customers for
mutual welfare
constant aim of
THE DAKOTA STATE
VWADISON. A &
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I
I Fundamental
I Resources
II!1
America is endowed by nature with many soils, and many
resources. She is fundamentally sound in her institutions
and firmly entrenched in her possession of the basic essen- 5
tials of life and happiness. From her mountains and plains,
her forests and sea coasts, spring those things that are s
needed by the world. Prosperity, like the tide, rises and
ebbs, but the wealth of this country is the wealth that en- j=
dures and cannot be long depreciated by surface influences. 5
This bank has dealt for about forty years with those em- 2
gaged in developing the fundamental resources of the na
tion, and has confidence in the strength of the land and the
enterprise of her jeople.
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I The Madison Creamery
ROGNESS BROS., Proprietor
Makers of High Grade Butter
Manufacturers of
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Highest Market Price Paid for Cream
A5***
THE TEST OF ALL
Soit Coal
Hayes-Lucas Lumber Co
Phone 2343 H. BLAGEN, Agertt
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i Peerless Ice Cream and Soft Drinks I
COAL COAL
lerftmsow s
Large and Small Briquets
Kentucky Lump Splint Lump 0
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Pine Kindling
Oak and Maple Wood
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