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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, May 25, 1922, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1922-05-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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Burba.
ALSO USUAL PICTURES
Wanda Hawley
"The Love Charm*
n
.M
8on-
iiiiiiiiifiittiuitiiilliijliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiiliiiiliainiii
'Peg O' My Heart'
LYRIC THEATRE
wtiitiiiiiiHiriiiiHsirmiiiiMniinmtTTiriMif
THURSDAY ONLY
features a real realistic dog fight along with
some romantic proposals. And Jerry—well,
come and see how he competes for the smile
of Peg.
5
I High School Auditorium, Friday, May 26
James H. Stewart's All White
MINSTREL REVUE
50c. Tickets on sale at Rexall Store, Thursday
i morning, May 25,8 a.
m.
Posifi\i'i\ Uu costumed re-.
vuc entour. Company includes'
tj
c-i.
r*
lt.
Wanted. Girl for general house
work.- -Mrs. B. E. Keicham.
For Sale. New modern 7-rooui
bungalow. West Center street—In
quire Guy E. Hanson, Jeweler,
A new line of wash and sport
dresses at Mrs. Struble's.
o
kotiob.
Kadteoo, S. D., May », 111*
:€.
Mr.
Elk
ison
fodav.
tod.v bv
h!v
h0®es-
1
All seats reserved.
tiiHiiiiiniiiiif iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiif iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiii(!iiiiMiiiiiiiipiiiii*r
Plankinton, an invitation to be pre*
eat at I lit* 1922 graduation exercis
es at the Slate Industrial school. Mrs.
Franklin regrets not oeing able to
be in attendance. She explained,
however, that the class motto is:
"Be on the Square." The regular
class colors are green and gold.
Funeral services were well attend
ed today for the late Mrs. Thomas
Volby- wlh°8e
Li..!. tZ' rest in the little
the best of black face comcdians
.^a1Ti_^S the e\cr P°P\ short service at the residence on
f] ular black face comedian Dan Josephine avenue N. and at 1:30
y Roby, former premier black face there occurred at Trinity Lutheran
comedian with Neil O'Brien's church a more extended service, the
Minstrels, and the Harmony Boys final one being held at Lake Madi
—Harold O. Price, Geo. L. Bar-
FRIDAY
f-
UHE CITY.
son
ton, Skip Dean and James H.'J*8*01"
Stuart, quartet, trio and solo sing- sermon.
ers dc luxe, assisted by Miss Kutl,
to
For Sale. Nicely located cottage approach the work of
and lot at Chautauqua. Write or! artists.
call Theo. B. Halverson, Wentworth
There will be a meeting of the com
mercial club on Friday evening, May Pened north of Dell Hapida.
26, at 8 o'clock. Some very import-!
and business will be discussed. Every
4* Barter, President. miracuously escaped unhupg,
-o—
LOCAL NEWS
(son returned yesterday
i
i
afternoon from a vi*U at Iona Lake,
Minn.
E. M. Bourne and Joe Rosenow, of
Wentworfh, wore business visitors In Lincoln, Neb.,
Mad
Bandmaster Albert Kalpbrennef Howard, of
has announced a band concert for to
F„e°? .V °e
,S
remains were laid to
c0"nt*
Lake Madison church. There was a
church, Rev. C. K. Solberg, the
the
ION 20 and 40 I'KNTSjon No. 27814. Coupons 12190 and
23043 representing the $15 and $10
1
Mary Miles Mintef
"TILLIE"
the run i I ami j/ilf, Tillie,
... i
The
a Mennontte Maid. Miss Minty name Sunday morning at 11 o'clock
at her best. i having as guests for the Memorial
At- o sport rerl. service members of the G. A. R., W.
ADMISSION 10 and 25 CENTS R. C.. Spanish American War Vei
crans, American legion and Ladies'
auxiliary, Co. D., and members of the
WKATHKR FORECAST
#a!r and slightly warmer tonight
Friday increasing cloudiness in eastj the year
portion.
BUSINESS LOCALS
Wanted. To buy a small modern
house. Call this office.
"Wanted. Cattle and horses to pas- thenic drills to music in the gymnas
ture by the month. Yearlings $1 him. Students of the various depart
per month over oue year old, $1.25. ments will be seen at work just as
Horses $2 per month. Phone 1747. during school hours. ISach grade will
For Sale. Two shorthorn bulls.! have its art work on display in a
Must sell fejr June 1.—T. A. John-! separate room. The public is urged
see these exhibits .many of which
no*
had
8everal
member is requested to be present.— ken's brother, one of the occupants.
freme
side on a farm south of Howard. sistance.
Mrs. S. A. Hutchinson has been,
placed in charge of the Poppy Day
event due next Saturday. On her, Landmark at
committee are Mrs. Carl Porter and
Mrs. Ed Slack, who will select thtv
list of girls and women for selling
the poppies on the streets and in the
Over two dozen friends and neigh-, western hotel built in 1881 and one
bors assembled at the home of Mrs. of the oldest landmarks of the city
Ole Granflatten on Fourth street S. will soon be a thing of the past. The
W. yesterday and neatly surprised building has been divided into three
her on her birthday. The social fea- parts and each part will be moved
tares of the afternoon continued onto lots on Pleasant Drive by Mr.
from 2:30 to 6. The surprised one Biwer and remodeled into a comfor
was the recipient of several useful table and modern dwelling. The
south wing is almost on the location
ammegm
EIENI
MORE
preached the
tJ'"' «"wlnii
professional
Ray Milllken and family while on
their way a few days ago to Beres
ford, S. D., for a visit with her par
ents experienced an accident during
the auto trip. The car was in some
manner overturned, Mr. Milliken suf
fering injury to both legs. He was
otherwise badly hurt and bruised.
Mrs. Milliken had one arm hurt and
also a hip injured. The baby had a
leg broken and the oldest daughter
was bruised considerably. This hap-
THAN
I
or
merchant's monthly bargain day
was held last night at 9 o'clock in
the lluntiiner-Sheldon auto sales
rooms. Coupon No. 12t87, held by
Mrs. Bessie Preston, entitled her to
$20 in cash. Henry Mohr won $5
prizes respectively were not called
for. Fred Knutson and Joe Hunti
mer were judges of the contest and
Leo Frank, son of Joseph Frank,
did the drawing.
Methodists will be bwsy In His
Madison band. Rev. Ballard will take
for his text Our Heritage and Our
Duty. Special numbers for the serv
ice will be a vocal solo by Mrs.
Jacobus and an apropriate radia* by
Mrs. R. S. Westaby.
The exhibits of work done dnring
by the manual training.
home economics, and art depart
ments will be held at
7:30
o'clock
tonight in the high school regard
less of the postponement of the flag
pole dedication exercises. Hij !i
school girls will go throug calis
A gilr,
their family, but in the car,
ribs broken. Mr. Milli-
Prison Doors Close
«n Bank President
raorrow evening on Egan avenue N.! gan, and after signing a stipulation
Drive up to a point about opposite! in supreme court which provides for
Slack's .store and hear an excellent immediate commitment to the state
out of door program. penitentiary departed for Aurora. Mr.
Dr. J. M. Duff is at the Madison Wentz was convicted and sentenced
hospital somewhat Improved after to prison for from one to ten years
being prostrated several days ago by for making a false report to the
paralysis. He is being well cared for banking bureau while president of
by physicians, nurses and others, but! the now defunct American State
la still weak. I bank at Aurora.
Matthew Esser and Retina John Mr. Wentz was at liberty nnder
son, young people
were
—. May 25—Charles
W. Wentz, accompanied by Sheriff
Hamilton county, ar­
rived in Lincoln today from Michi-
det'Sion fro"'
C°urt
the
whlch
,u"
,fflr,"ed M°-
an4 returned without ft*
-o ir 4,.
^Pierre Disappears
Pierre, May 25—The old North
Mrs. J. W. Franklin received very it is to occupy and work will be
•». aow atj started to Meoastruct it at once,
JOLIuMig
BOVm Of 6KAXT CKMONLE
40 FEET
LONG
DISCOVERED
IN PAT-
AUO.N1A.
Buenos Aires, May 25—The La
E
Plata n^useum declares a fossil has
been discovered in northern Pata
gonia which is one of the most im
portant in recent times. It is a prac
tically intact skeleton of a giant
crocodile of the secondary era, which
it is believed, was hitherto unknown
to science. hTe skeleton, well pre
served, was found near the town of
Hio Negro, on the river bearing the
same name, between strata of red
cretaceous sandstone which crop out
over a large extension in the upper
valley of the Rio Negro and the riv
ers Limay and Neuquen.
An expedition which spent three
months in northern Patagonia, fol
i lowing the Rio Negro from the mouth
to the source, brought back the cran
ium, 86 vertebrae, the ribs, all the
leg and feet bones, large fragments
of the pelvis, both shoulder blades
and a number of small tail bones,
which were all in position when the
monster was found. The museum
says that the skeleton indicates that
the auiwal was more than 40 feet
long.
The expedition also brought back
5,600
vocVh,
comprising a
complete
geologlca lhistory of the region.
o
Three Children Lose
Lives in a River
Casper, Wyo.. May 5—Three chil
dren of Mr. and Mrs. William Mc
intosh were drowned yesterday in
the Sweetwater river, 82 miles south
east of Casper, when the bank ease
way under an auion^obile iu which
they were sitting and precipitated
them into the stream. The mother
and two older children jumped from
the car and were rescued.
The drowning victims were Gladys
and Alice, twins, 2 years of age, and
Patricia, 6 years old. The latter's
body was recovered. Ranchers are
assisting in searching for the bodies
of the twins.
No One to
Missing Man
Mobridge, May 25 -A final search
by friends for the body of Joseph
Davis ,a rancher living on Firesteel
creek, who disappeared two months
ago, failed to disclose any clews as
to the fate of the missing man, ac
cording to members of the party who
have returned to Mobridge.
As no body has been recovered and
no other trace of the missing man
can be found iu this part of the state,
the belief is growing that he volun
tarily left the country for reasons
known only to himself. Members of
his family are distracted through
worry aa to his fate.
o
Required to Pay
Fire Wtinesses Fees
Pierre, May
26—Witnesses
called
by the state fire marshal or his dep
uties for the purpose of making an
investigation of a fire should be paid
out of the fire n^arshal's fund aud
not out of the county funds in which
the hearing is held, according to an
opinion of Attorney General Byron
S. Payne.
The inquiry was made by Execu
tive Accountant J. E. Truran. It
seems that in a recent hearing in
Codington county the couaaty paid
the fees of the witnesses.
Fine Chapel in
Catholic Cemetery
pint fratvl
Parkston, May 26—The new Cath
i olic chapel which is being erected in
Catholic cemetery i. practically
competed and the altar .nd Inalde
'—I «.»!.!...» and the U .tatlon.
which will surround the chapel on
the outside are being put in position
this week. Dedication of the chap
el will take lace on Decoration day,
Ith solemn mass and sermon at 10
a.
111.
on the cemetery grounds. The
chapel is constructed of cement
blocks, which were donated by the
members of the parish. Underneath
is a basement which will be used as
a vault for funeral purposes in win
ter and bad weather when it is im
possible to dig graves.
Dakota Mennonites
Seek Canadian Home
2-6
., tnrolTlag farm lands wwrth
mm
000 or more tii^v be concluded as
result of a vidit of a representath
of the British flot-thwesl to the mem
bers of the Mefiohit» colonies at oBn
Homme and Wolf Creek, in this part
of South Dakota.
The representative hag opened nego
tiations with the colonists by whk-h
it is expected they will purclia
a e a s o a a n i n e
a n
a i a n i i s n o w e s A s a
a
Of the transaction the agent is
find buyers for the Mennonites' lini'i
at Bon Homme and in Wolf Creek
district.
*t o
EGYPT OF TODAY
IS LITTLE KNOWN
World at Large More Familiar
With Civilization of the Days
of the Pharaohs.
PEOPLE ARE MUCH THE SAME
Peasant of Today Might Have Stepped
From Ancient Carving—Now
Haa.First King Since the
.§|olemalc Regime.
Washington, D. O.—King Fuad suc
eeeds Cleopatra.
"When Great Britain abandoned its
protectorate over Egypt, and the Sul
tan of the Nile country changed his
title to king, he became the first king
of Egypt since the Ptolemaic regime,"
says n bulletin Issued from the Wash
ington, D. C., headquarters of the
National Geographic society.
"The old Egypt of millenniums ago
Is in many wnys more familiar to the
world at large than the Egypt of to
day," continues the bulletin. "Pictures
of Its great pyramids and sphinxes, Its
columned temples and rock-hewn
tombs fill histories and encyclopedias
and inevitably the reader's attention
is centered, not on the problems of
toduy, but rattier on the evidences of
a dead civilization.
"But aside from the fact that mum
my hunting was for many years one
of the leading private Industries of
the country and that now convicts,
iastead of building roads, excavate
tojubs and temples for the govern
ment, the old monuments are merely
a. background for a life hard enough
to center local thoughts mostly on
dally bread-winning.
"Superficially Egypt seems a large
country. The eye sees Its color spread
over a considerable part of the north
eastern quarter of the map of Africa,
and statistics credit it with an area
of more than 3.*»0,000 square miles. But
the real Egypt—the habitable part—Is
like a cord with a frayed end the nar
row valley and flaring delta of the
Nile. Except a few scattered oases,
most
of
the rest
of
Khedive-Sultan-Kin#.
*For the third time Europe took a
hand in the affairs of Egypt in 1798
when Napoleon won his battle of the
Pyramids. The British drove the
French out in 1801 and turned the
country back to Turkey. In I860 came
the building of the Suez canal by De
Lesseps, which has given Europe an
ever-growing interest in Egyptian af
fairs. To protect European bond
holders France and Great Britain
.A_J,t,r.'rr'°n i mai"". Joliu'iaterventlon in" 1870~ud
91,000,-1
tor a
while
controlled
1
the nominal Egypt
Is parched desert sand, gravel and
rocky hills. Of Its more tluin a third
of a million square miles of territory,
about 12,000 are estimated to be ca
pable of cultivation, and considerable
part of this has not yet been tilled.
Peasant Like Figure From Carvings.
"In comparing the Egypt of today
with that of the dawn of history one
is divided between wonder at the
marked changes on the surface and
the lack of change in some funda
mentals. The Egyptian of today does
not speak his old tongue, but instead,
Arabic his old gods are forgotten,
and he has—with the exception of a
small minority—adopted the religion
of Mohammed. But in spite of numer
ous invasions, the blood of the great
majority of the population has been
altered hardly at all. Practically the
fellaheen, or peasants, might have
stepped from the ancient carvings:
they are but a fresh generation of
the tnen who dragged the great blocks
of stone into place to build the arti
ficial mountains of the Pharaohs.
"Egypt's resources are almost wholly
agricultural, and in the agricultural
scheme the millions of fellaheen are
the ultimate units. They work long
hours scratching the soil with crude
Implements, or tediously raising water
in skin buckets attached to pivoted
poles that the thin stream may save
their plants from parching. Taxes
are heavy, and it is the lowly fella
heen who keep the treasury supplied.
"There is little cause to marvel at
Egypt's checkered history. A simple
reason is that she began early. Here
Is one of the earliest places in which
man lived an ordered life and left
records of his activities.
"After the long reign of the Phar
aohs Egypt had its Grecian and
Roman regimes which brought but few
changes. Then in 641 A. D. came the
invasion of the Suracens, from which
time began Egypt's Mohammedan
history. For a time the country was
a province of the Arabian Caliphs
later it was independent, though still
Mohammedan, under the Mamelukes
and finally, In 1510, it became a
province of Turkey, which controlled
it first through a governor and later
through a sort of hereditary viceroy
or khedive.
flnafcees. The
V
?,
LAKE MADISON
•prising of 1HS- against the kliedm
Was suppressed by the British alone,
tnd after that they controlled finance
without assistance. The government
w^s in effect Egyptian with British us
slstanee and with the nominal sussei
ainty of Turkey acknowledged.
"When the World war began Great
Britain established a protectorate
abolished Turkey's suzerainty, deposit
the (Jermanophile khedive, and
pointed another prince of the family
te sultan. The British protectory e
is now being withdrawn, but instead
of the former Turkish interest belim
restored, Egypt is set up as an mile
pendent kingdom."
CATCHES YOUNG OCTOPUS
i lus shows John bi. John, iffle guard
at Miami Beach, Fla., with his catch—
a young octopus with a spread of
three feet across the fins. Catching
sea animals is St. John's hobby and
he has quite a collection.
Three Burned to Deatrt
First Night in New ffdffie
New York.—A mother and tw«
children, who were spending
their first night in their new
home, were burned to death
the other day when fire swept
the apartment house. The super
Intendent was unaware they were
In the building and after rous
ing four other families, believed
all were safe. Later, three
charred bodies were found in
the debris. Mrs. Florence Helms^
twenty-three, and her two chili*
dren, Harold, five, and Florence,
three, were the victims.
FRENCH 'TIGER' ENDS GRUDGE
Clemenceau Forgives and Wins Sculp*
tor He Sent to Prison Many
Years Agin,
Biarritz.—Former Premier Clemen
ceau, after the unveiling of the statue
of King Edward VII of England here
the other day, requested to be In
troduced to the sculptor.
"You have real talent," the Tiger
said, "is any of your work In the pub
lic museums?"
"No," replied the artist, "but there
Is a bust made by me in the collection
at La Sante prison. Owing to my ex
tremist ideas it is the only museum
my country ever opened for me. Here
is a photograph of the work In ques
tion."
Clemeuceau took the photograph,
laughed aloud, slapped the sculptor on
the shoulder and s»ild: "I suppose we
were a pair of fools then."
The photograph represented a head
of Clemenceau sticking on a spear.
Maxime Renl del Sarte, the sculptor,
a militant royalist in his youth, hitd be
come involved in some public mnni
festation and Clemenceau, then
minister of the Interior, had him sent
n La Sante for six months.
Y1WNFD NECK OUT OF PtftCE
Rochester Dentist a Bit Too 8trenu
mm I* '.flelaxint «*.
\-#rcise.
Rwhester, X. Y.—Dr. David N. Mar
tin, a local practicing dentist %nd i
•graduate of last year's class of
Un­
dents! school, University of Buffalo,
is recovering from the effects of a dis
located vertebrae in his neck, suffered
several days ago when he stretched
himself too strenuously and took an
extra relaxing yawn. Doctor Martin
was treated ut a hospital here, but
was permitted to go to his home,
where he is continuing treatment.
Doctor Martin, in flexing his muscles
a few days ago, twisted his head too
much to one side und In so doing the
atlas and axis vertebrae moved from
their natural places, causing the dis
location, according facord at
the hospital*
'*»,»!»
S-
Dance Wednesday and Saturday
w?
V
Music by the Sioux Falls Country Club Orchestra
Ford Battery
Buick Battery
Dodge Battery
Willard Storage Battery Co.
again leads in price
reduction
The Willard Storage Battery Co.,
wishes to announce the following
reduction in prices:
BBONCHIAli TROUBLE CAUSES
ANXIETY
Try Foley's Hon. y and Tar for
coughs, colds and croup. John G. Hek
klnpr, 195 Burtrcss 1'lace, Passaic, N. J.,
writes: "I was suffering from an acute
case of bronchial trouble which gave
me considerable anxiety. Foley's Honey
and Tar deserves all the credit for my
being well now now."—Sold Every
.vhere.
fOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
fOR BACKACHE i.QfctVS a'AOTtl-
Graduation Gifts
-«f Jewelry Are
Gifts that Last
•h
O.KOTTKE
111 UK At Xehlefs
Sheridan, Shearer &
Sheridan
'V'.vV-
Old New
Price Price
$25.60 $21.60
$31.15 $25.20
$36.30 $29.40
Other sized Batteries
accordingly
Madison Battery Station
Dacotah Garage
Last
Spoonful
Same as
the First
Calumet is made under such exact
ing conditions packed in such a scientific
manner, that its leavening strength and purity never
vary. It retains its original strength for months
after leaving the factories.
When you tip the can to get the last spoonful,
you know your baking will turn out all right—the last
spoonful is the same as the first. This uniform quality of
ALU MET
BAKING POINDER%
is cause for its big demand. Housewives
know they can depend upon the results obtained—
that climatic conditions or temperature cannot de
teriorate its positive leavening power.
When you buy baking powder remember these facts—that
a uniform leavener means bakings that do not vary in
quality—that Calumet is uniform.
A pound can of Calumet contain'. full 16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 ounce instead of 16 ounce cans. Be sure you get a lb. when you want it.
-r.
Chiropractic Health Parlot|
Owr tyrfte Theatre
fffke Mttirs: 10 to 12 A. M.
2 to 5P.m.
Dr. MATHILDA HOGJB
Phone 2251
CttlROPRACTO#
Re*. Hexom Apt*.
DR. A. H. NOLAN i
DENTIST
Office in Huntemer Block
Phone 2291
Drs. Kellogg & Allison
PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS
Telephone 2133 Madison, S. 0%
mmmmBSBsaBsssssmesaBssB^ssBsmmaam^
Madison Electric Co.
[WIRING, FIXTURES, MOTOIlJ
AND SUPPLIES
iifr* Center St. E. Phone SI®#
'4V
,v
ar.

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