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FfjANS *0 WRECK RAILROAD!
THAWS CARRYING HUN DREDS OF PEOPT/E. Chicago, Aug. 31—Dynamite, bul dt8 and fire aided in the spread of the railroad reign of terror today. Plans to wreck passenger trains bearing hundreds of nmn, women and children were revealed. Actual at tempts to wreck several trains weru made. Police patrolled the home of rail workers in one community hero to prevent their burning. An attempt to wreck a train was marie at Council Bluffs, la. One man was killed when a section hand car crashed into a pile of rocks, ties and debris placed on the tracks. The speeder saved the wreck of the pas sender train following. Eight men weir injured. The Pennsylvania railroad bridge over the Fourteenth street viaduct at Wilmington, Del., was dynamited and a house damaged in raids of two Meoks. No one was hurl, o— Entombed Minora Mot Yet Reached -At Argonaut Mine, Jackson, Cal., •ttg. 31—Intense heat was encount ered by rescuers today as they dug their way towards the subterranean chamber where 47 gold miners are entombed in the depths of the Argo naut mine. Despite this it is believ ed the victims may be found alive as they had time to raise barriers be tween themselves and the fire. The number of men buried was raised to 47 when it was learned four men descended without checking in at th« office. Anti-Bolshevik Revolution Starts London, Aug. 81—Pnm dispatch es from Berlin today quoted reports from Odessa that an anti-Bolshevik revolution has started successfully in southern Ukraine and was spreading through Crimea. Considerable blood •feed was reported in the revolt. London,Aug. 31—Sailors nf tlis oBlwhevik fleet in the Black sea have joined the revolt of Odessa and other provinces against the Soviet" government, according to reports via Berlin. o Sinking of Japanese Warship Tokio, Aug. 31—All officers of the Japanese warship Wiitaka were drowned yesterday when the vessel sunk in a storm off Japaa, aeocrding to word received here. Shipwreck Victims Are Saved £anttago, Chile, Aug. 31—Twenty threeof 300 passengers and crew aboard the Itata which sank off Choros Islands Tuesday have been saved, acocrdlng to word -received here. --H* Observe Diversified Farming Week St. Paul, Aug. 21—Governor Preus today issued a proclamation for observance of diversified farming Vtek throughout the state the week of £ttp4tuib**r 25 to QetoUef 1. Pleads for a nmwyi'i n. Chicago, Aug. 31—Jett Louck, .iHief statistican for the railroad ffcions, today pleaded with the labor board to establish a living wage for|e| workers -OMm Rvnnd Up White Slave Gang were arraigned today on statutory charges following a police roundup of an alleged white slave gang. Five girls, b.ween 15 and 17 were found in the Toulo cafe. They said they were forced to lead a life of shame and pay Toulo their fees. Toulo and grossman were held under $35,000 ball. BONUS BILL PASSES SENATE ITNOW (JOB TO THR HWHR BUKPKKSENTATIVES. Washinfiton, D. O., Aug. 31—The senate passed the soldier bonus bill. It now goes to the house or repre sentatives. delm" EMERGENCY EXISTS PRIORITY OHDEH FOR MOVE MENT OF FREIGHT WEST OF MISSISSIPPI. TO FIGHT COAL PROF DETKOr AUTO MAGNATE DE NIES THERE IS A SHORTAGE —STOCKS HELD BY BROK ERS, HE AYS. Detroit, Mich., Aug. 31—Henry Ford, in announcing Saturday that his plants would be closed Septem ber 16 because of conditions in the coal industry, began a fight for what he believes is a great principle, the Associated Press was informed to day. Mr. Ford, it was stated, has start- For several weeks, it was asserted, the Ford offices at Dearborn have been flooded with offers of coal with a suit and that coal prices wUl reach the 10 year period. an unprecedented figure. i. The Ford company recently receiv- Fill TO AGREE OIU COAL PRICE orfenvrmifi |arge number of offers on tlie! (Consolidate Banks part of the coal operators to s"U mines. None of these offers has] been seriously considered, however,! because of the present transporta-| tion conditions. It was explained bjr persons close to Mr. Ford that th«* DECLARE POSSIBLE IT 1M. NOW TO TELL WHAT COHT SHOULD BE. St. Paul, Auix. 31—Efforts to reach a pVice to be charged for coal in the northwest this fall aud win ter failed at the conference called by Governor Preus with the coal dock operators today. Governor Preus urged that a set figure be establish ed and maintained if possible in or der that the public might know at this time what it will be required to pay. The dock operators refused to have any part in such an agreement pointing out that no one can new tell what the prices will be said. P. F. Herrly of the Pittsburg!, 6 Ashland Dock Co., said thai coal may go as high as $7 a ton at the mines. K. O. Eastman of the Puisglove Coal k Dock Co., declared that his company was outbid $1.15 a ton oa two cargoes of coal last week and consequently lost the coal to bidders in other sections of the country. R. E. Smith, of the M. A. Hanna Coal it Dock Co., said that he 1-t I lieved there would be no pyramiding Washington, D. C., Aug." 31—The of the coal price this year as in 1320. interstate commerce commission to-1 All of the operators agreed that on day declared an emergency existed ly the legitimate charges would be on railroads west of the Mississippi} added to the price they are required and extended its priority orders to to pay at the mines. that vast territory. Under the pre-1 With prospects of only a half sup vious emergeucy declaration the pri-lply of coal to meet the needs of the ority system was ordered only for the territory east of the Mississippi although all railroads were ordered to expedite shipment of essential commodities. Declaring that in the opinion of the commission an emerg ency which requires immediate ac tion exists upon the interstate com merce commission act, west of the Mississippi, the commission issued through order number 24 which promulgates rules for the movement of all freight traffic in the west. Priority movement of food, fuel, live stock and perishable products is ordered by the commission. It wttl be effective tomorrow. approaching winter, Governor Preus announced at the conference with op erators in his office today that he will urge the people of the state to secure fuel up to 50 per cent of their needs wherever possible. •The governor described the situa tion as 'a'larming" and pointe4 8ut that the maximum amount will be received. Ivan Bowen, state fuel admintstra tor, told the operators that a plan of|,ain*d co-operation for distribution is nec essary immediately so as to assure the interstate commerce commission that the coal shipped to this terri tory nnder priority No. 1 will go to essential industries and to them only in such quantity as is needed from time to time to meet their require ments. Otherwise, he said, the com mission may feel that the coal is not being properly distributed and will revoke the favorable priority Riven the northwest. Mr. White reviewed the situation before the dock operators and point ed out that the 1,000,000 tons a week will be the entire lake program for the remainder of the season and that this allotment must be divided among Michigan, Canadian and up per lake docks. Accidental Deaths Total 76,000 Detroit, Mich., Aug. 31—Carel«\-s America's toll of acicdental deaths in 1 20 was 76,000, a life snuffed out every six minutes, acocrdiug to ed what he declares is a fight against"! a report of the National Safety coun alleged profiteering in coal, and hfl cil at the annual safety congress here believes he is in a better position, perhaps, to do so than anyone else. He feels, it was stated, that I*- tak ing up the fight he is doing every other manufacturer, as well as the workingman, throughout tlM coun try a real service. Ford denies that there' Is a coal shortage. The investigations of his representatives have convinced him. it was stated, that coal brokers of the country have an enormous supply on hand. The Ford Motor company could obtain enough coal to cover a tract 10 acres square if it would sub mit to being victimised by profiteers, it was declared. today. While the 1920 toll was a decrease of 3,300 over 1917, the balance en the credit side of the 1ft 20 ledger was only 400 over the 191!* figures. Thirty deaths a day a total of 11, 000, was the record of automobile fatilities in 1920. Reports now avail able indicate an increase in 1921 In the number of deaths from auto acci dents. General traffic accidents in 1921, however, are expected to show a 5 per cent decrease ,the report said. Peoples died from falling acci dents of all kinds at the rate of 31 a day in 1920. Burns claimed 22 a day. Other major causes of accidental deaths were: Railroad accidents. deliveries guaranteed. It was dc-j 7,769 drowning, 6,066 gas, 3 618 clared that the prices asked ranged Firearms, 2,767 mine acidents, 2, from 100 to 300 per cent above the 660 machinery, 2,660 street cars, normal cost. 2,128 other vehicles, 2,022 confla- The Detroit manufacturer believes grations, 1,277. that if he yields to what he terms Acicdents in industry showed a "the holdup" of the coal brokers general decline of 1.3 deaths per every other manufacturer will follow 100,000 population tor MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1922. of at Mitchell Mitcheil, Aug. 31 Offering of mines meant but little, tional bank of Mitchell and the First i morning Mr. Mo.ser turned the car as they can be purchased now for al- i Trust and State bank of Mitcheil over to the authorities. MtrineaptfflB, tfhm., Aug. SI—| most nothing, because of the, Urge! have been consolidated. R. J. Har-} The damage done to the melon rough heavies from $6.50 to $7., aftd Frank Toulo and Mahan Grossman stocks of coal held by brokers. rison will remain as president of the patch is estimated at $tt. combined corpotation, which will1 I have deposits of more than three millions of dollars. The First Na-1 tional bank building will be enlarged at once to accommodate the com-i bined business. Until the new build- ing is ready the institutions will oc cupy separate homes. The consoli- i daeion gives to the First National' 1 bank the largest deposits of any 1 bank in the state, I Falls. west of Sioux CORONER S JtttY SAYS M'NABOK WAS MURDERED. Yankton, Aug. 31—The remnants of a human body found buried near .1" i the Meridian highway north of Yank The Canadian and Michigan ports ton nv erannrA lust utota nc bidding tor lake coal are certain to force up the price the operators ton by graders last week were xie clared to be the remains of the body of Patrick McNaboe, murdered Me Cook county farmer, and his death was declared to have come at the hands of one Charles Snyder, one time employe of McNaboe, by a cor oner's jury whirli held an inquest here over the remains. Several wit nesses were heard, including Sheriffs John McMahon, of McCook county, and A. P. Johnson, of Yankton coun ty, P^ler and Michael McNaboe, of Bridgewater, brothers of the murder ed man, and Archie Branaugh, Yank ton county farmer for whoa Snyder worked in former years. Two days wer spent in searching for additional portions of McNaboe's body, which was not only dismem bered by the murderer but was badly mutilated by a grader's scraper. Dis covery of the body was made quite by accident, a thorough search of that vicinity last winter, immediate ly after the murder and the disap pearance of Snyder, having failed to locate it. All parts of the body ex cept the head have now been recover ed and it has been identified as thaf of McNaboe. The whereabouts of "Snyder is un known and a search is being main- for w»- Building Rates Cut October 2 Pierre, Aug. 31—Substantial le ductions in railroad freight rates on building material from various man ufacturing points to cities in South Dakota will become effect've October 2, according to a ^decision maue by the interstate commerce commission and received here by the stato board of railroad commissioners. The carriers had proposed to make increases in the rates on bui'ding material to many stations in the state. The board of railroad com missioners took an active part in the hearing and argument of the case and contended that existing lates were too high, making complaint ac cordingly. As a result of the interstate body's decision the rate from Marseiles, fit., a representative manufacturing point to Aberdeen, S. D., is to be reduced from 44 1-2 to 34 cents a hundred pounds. Corresponding races are to be made in rates to Water (own. Yankton, Huron, Redfield, Mitchell and other eastern South Dakota points, while reductions to other points are even larger. Melon Thieve* Abandon Auto McLaughlin, Aug. 31 Christ Moser, who lives west of McLaugh lin, lost a load of fine watermelons the other night, but in exchange has a perfectly good Ford automobile carrying a Minnesota Ucense num ber. Shortly after dark he noticed four men drive up to his melon patch and load up their car. He let them drivv off without saying anything. But when they came back the second time he called a halt, and armed with a shotgun drove them off. In their hurry to be gone they left the car, which he took charge of. Bater in the night they rettirnej and demanded the car. He refused, stating that he would give up the car if they would come after it in I the morning, so he could identify them. -The First Na- When they failed to come nest BRADLEY AGAIN SWEPT BY FIRE TOTAL DAMAGE ABOUT SS.OOO— HI THIRD BAD BLAZE WITH IN IHKki: YEARS. Bradley, Aug. 31—Five business buildings of Bradley and the postof fice were destroyed by fire. T'ie blaze started in the J. H. Little ma chine shop and could not be checked because the town is without tire fighting equipment. It swept alon-c the row of frame buildings from the machine shop to the corner, taking everything. The total loss is estimated at $25.-1 000 to $30,000, although this figure is not complete. The blaze was discovered in the the street. Th" alarm was given and va»n efforts made to extinguish the tongues of flames which c«uld not be diminished. Following are the buildings and businesses which suffered deitruc lion by Bradley's third big blaze: J. Hi Little, blacksmith and tea chine shop. R. H. Fisher, garage. Yankton, Aug. 31—A record at tendances reported at the third an uual convention of the Yankton Cir cuit oung Peoples' uther League and Choral union which closed a three day session Sunday eveuing with a grand concert given by com bined choirs from all parts of the district. The convention was held in Zion church, near Volin. Addresses on the program were made by Rt. Rev. N. N. Boe, Sioux Falls Prof. J. N. Brown, Canton Prof. C. O. Solberg, Sioux Falls, and Judge Lew is Lai'sou# ot fljpuit Pi)1f, 1 O Marking a New Highway Redfield, Aug. 31—Marking of the Short Cut. highway, a new high way from Minneapolis to Yellow stone park, which traverses South Dakota from east to west, has been completed as far as Redfield. The highway follows the 451!i parallel. The route cut off 300 miles between the twin cities and Yellowsron park and was laid out following the or ganization of the new highway as sociating this sprlug. s R. N. Sproat, general store. M. E. Moore, meat market and grocery. j-p Postoffice. itj Br6wn Auto company, and I. O. 5. 'S F. hall. Jg The Sproat general store was is probably the heaviest loser, as their loss may run up to $10,000. InjS some of the stores the proprietors 2 had time to remove much of the 5 stock, but the loss was none the less i jjj heavy. The mail equipment, and fix u e s o e o s o i e w e e a s a v ed and the postal business is tem porarily being conducted in the Peo ples State bank. The exact cause that a charge of murder will be brought. The remains of McNaboe have been taken back to Bridgewater for bur ial. Dally Market Report Minneapolis Grain Market. Minneapolis, Aug. 31 Com-— Firm, with offerings light. Nos. 1 and 2 yellow 1 1-2 to 2 l-2c under Chicago September. No. 2 yellow closed closed at 56 1-4 to 56 3-4c. No. 2 mixed at 5 51-4 to 55 3-4i. Oats—Easy to l-2c lower for ordi nary. No. 3 whites 1 to 4c over Sep tember. No. 3 whites closed at 28 1-2 to 30 l-2c. No. 4 whites at 27 1-2 to 29c. Rye—Easy. No. 2 at 1 1-2 to 2c over Sevtember mills paying outside premiums for choice. No. 2 rye closed at 63 7-8 to 64 7-8c. Barley—Steady to lc higher most ly highes demand closed at 44 to 52c. S of the fire is not kjjown but spontaneous combustion is believed responsible. Luther League Meet Was Big Success S The fire is the third disastrous on*1 to occur in Bradley in the last two|£ and a half years, during which time '5 twenty five buildings have be«n de st roved by fire. o MU.'I* mm E s Prices Sioux City, Aug. 31—The general bulk of the sales ranged fromf 6.40 to $9.25. Choice lights sold from $9.10 to $9.35, light mixed from $8.25 to $9, medium and strong weight butchers from $8 to $8.50, heavy mixed butchers from $7.50 to $8.15, mixed packers from ?7 to $7.50, straight packing sows and tiiroyout sows from $9.11 ap. Sparkling Gem East River Sterling Egg Soft Coal ................................. WE WRITE y//. LIFE FIRE LIGHTNING I TORNADO 1 HAIL 1 LIVE STOCK I COMPENSATION 1 AND ALL OTHER RINDS OF I INSURANCE AND BONDS. I IF YOU WANT IT, WE HAVE IT. Dakota State Bank I Madison, S. Dak. machine shop about 10:30 o'clock by ^HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHllMHilHgniiiiniUHHnnHinnmiHHiHtiifffifHttttnilHHlH two boys who were passing along, i— 1 J... 1 Accounts for £V£xy C£#r No GUESSWORK ABOUT MONEY MATTERS /F YOU BANK W/TH US When you open a bank account your bills are paid by check. Your check, when returned, becomes a receipt. No 5 trouble about change, no disputes about payments, no ques lions as to where your money has gone or how much you j| have received. Your pass book tells the story. Be on the safe side and open an account with us today 5 N Uitiiimiiimiiiiimt!i!iiimiiiiifiiimiittiiiiHiiiiiiiiHtiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiittiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: The Madison Creamery fiOGNESS BROS., Proprietors I Makers of High Grade Butter Manufacturers of Peerless Ice Cream and Soft Drinks Highest Market Price Paid for Cream 1 PHONE 2341 MADISON, S. D. I niiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifii UHIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|||||||||||||||||||tl||||& I THE TEST OF ALL i ROY BEESLEY Phone .•JL.'JIL L'SI 1IUI11IIIIMIIHI1IIII Oak and Maple Wood Scranton Hard Coal Hayes-Lucas Lumber Co. Phone 2343 L. H. BLAGEN, Agent iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig T- Beesley Dray Line Does All Kinds Hauling, Moving Household Goods, etc. Sand, Gravel and Black Dirt For Sale. Delivered On Short Notice. \T X-• Drs. Kellogg & Allison Maaison Electric Co* PHYSICIANS and SURGEONSWIRIN^p^Xgu|^^|g#TORS Telephone 21S3 Madison. S. cm** il-fer m. A 3 7-*rrs ftDERAt GtCSEftvf MAtJISfCSKT, S. V. 4- ACE COUNTY. 3 7 s 'i S Pine Kindling i £f. i vv» s -fl r.t 5 VTt &r\ j#*. I i. -ii i* *5 4 iJ wmammki sawfefti*