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The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, May 27, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1910-05-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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VS
VICTORIAS FUNERAL PROCESSION.
From 8tereograph,copyrtght. by Underwood A Underwood,N. Y.
London, Eng.—The funeral of King
Edward is declared to have been the
most imposing ceremonial Great
•Britain's capital ever witnessed. Thirty
thousand soldiers were brought from
Aldershot and other military camps to
line the streets wfc .n the procession
passed
As there was no room to barrack
them over night, the soldiers bivouaced
in tho parks and strcct3. The city had
the appearance of an invested town
for two days. Some of the soldiers
slept in tents in the parks, while the
remainder lay down beside their guns
in the streets.
Scotland yard had all its detectives
on duty, and these were reinforced by
a hundred more from continental
cities. All visitors were watched, but
there was little real fear of anarchistic
attempts, because it was known that
every une under surveilance would be
deported from England if any trouble
were caused on this occasion, and it
was not likely that the persons of the
*5 anarchist type would give up volun
tarily their safest refuge in Europe.
The procession to Westminster hail
May 17 for the lying in state was al
most on as great a scale as the fu
neral procession. The cortege included
«*^Cing George and all the foreign sov
^XHreigns on horseback, and the
1
KINGS AND PRINCES OF ALL NATIONS FOLLOWED THE BIER
OF QUEEN VICTORIA. A SIMILAR SCENE WAS WITNESSED AT THE
FUNERAL OF KING EDWARD.
FUNERAL RITES OF
KING EDWARD VII.
At a conservative estimate 700,000
persons passed through Westminster
hall to look upon the coffin of the king
J^ing in state. Barriers were built, by
nieans of which the people were
ushered through in four lines at the
rate of 18,000 an hour. The body of
the late king was not exposed to view.
Queen Mother Chose Hymns.
The hymns sung at the service at
Windsor were all of the queen moth
er's choice. They were "My God, My
Father, While I Stray," "Now the La
borer's Task Is O'er," and "I Heard a
Voice From Heaven."
queen
in car-
mother and tile royal ladies
riages.
When the funeral procession started
every street car in London came to a
standstill for a quarter of an hour. All
the public houses in London were
closed while the procession was pass
ing.
No Distinction Shown.
There was no distinction as to per
son nor were there any ticket privi
leges for the lying in state in West
minster ball. Ail had to take their
turn in line
At St. George's chapel, at Windsor,
from whence the body was carried to
its final resting place the carved
stalls were removed in order to give
place to timber seating. Otherwise
not a tenth of those entitled to attend
would have been able to enter. The
chapel- was draped with violet hang
ings.
The service held in Westminster
abbey did not form any part of the
royal funeral. It was a memorial
service held especially for those mem
bers of the house of lords and house
of commons, who were unable to go
to Windsor.
Electric standards were fixed around
the place in Westminster ball where
the catafalque stood. The public was
admitted until ten o'clock at night.
The catafalque occupied the spot on
which Gladstone's catafalque stood.
The coffin was sealed and draped
and surmounted by some of the royal
regalia and King Edward's field mar
shal'p sword.
The coffin was sealed and draped
and surmounted by some of the royal
regalia and King Edward's field mar
shal's sword.
The court removed to Windsor the
day before the funeral. The arch
bishop of Canterbury, assisted by
Canon Wilberforce, conducted a short
service at Westminster hall on the ar
rival of the body on May 17. The
members of both houses of parliament
attended this service.
Neither M. Loubet, M. Delcasse nor
M. Clemenceau formed part of the
French mission io attend the funeral
of King Edward. Premier Briand in
tended to go, but also gave up the
idea, owing to the fact that Emperor
William was there. Under these cir
cumstances the mission was purely
formal. It consisted of M. Pichon,
minister of foreign affairs General
Dalstein, military governor of Paris
Admiral Marquis and an attache rep
resenting President Failieres.
Roosevelt Among the Monarchs.
Ex-President Roosevelt, who was
named as snecial envoy of the United
States to attend he iuneral of King
Edward, was presented to King George
soon after his arrival in London. Mr.
Roosevelt occupied a place with the
visiting monarchs in the funeral pro
cession and attended the burial at
Windsor.
Jackies Drew Carriage.
King George being so closely
identified with the navy, the naval con
tingents took a prominent part in the
ceremonies. Bluejackets drew the
gun carriage to Windsor, as they did
the carriage which bore the body of
Victoria, although on that occasion
they did so because the horses be
came restive.
Soldiers from the king's company,
grenadier guards, kept sentry watch
over the body in the throneroom at
Buckingham palace. They were re
lieved each hour With simple cere
mony some one of the visiting royal
ties entered the room every now and
then, and the widowed queen went
there frequently.
Body in Magffificent Tomb.
The body of King Edward lies with
that of his immediate ancestors in the
magnificent mausoleum at Frogmore,
in the Home park of Windsor castie.
In this structure, erected by Queen
"Victoria at a cost of $1,000,000. Prince
Albert Edward, father of the late
a SLA a 2***?
r3S%
king, was laid to rest in 1861. In *he
same year Queen Victoria's mother,
the duchess of Kent, was buried in an
elaborate tomb in"the grounds near by.
In 1901 Queen Victoria herself was
buried in the mausoleum beside her
husband.
The structure is probably one of the
most elaborate of the kind in exist
ence. It was planned in minute detaJJ
by Queen Victoria as a memorial to
the prince consort. The general pub
lic is not admitted to the chamber
where lie the royal bodies in two im
mense sarcophagi, but the spot is a
great magnet for tourists, dozens of
whom inspect the marble mausoleum
daily.
Queen Mother's Grief Deep.
The successive delays in the remov
al of King Edward's body from the
bedroom where he died to the throne
room at Buckingham palace were due
to Queen Alexandra's reluctance to al- Physicians to test
low the body to be removed from the
they would be permitted to view the
The queen's private apartments
communicate directly with those of
the late king, and it is not known how
often she visited the room in which
From the day she landed in Eng
land as Princess Alexandra, he said,
lie had never failed to meet her when
she came from abroad. He followed
all stages of her journey, and as the
*X
th
state of collapse. For a time it was
feared the end was at hand.
KSWjfWfclW**
Jfe.*
Y/*'*
ST. GEORGE'S CHAPEL, WIND80R, FROM WHENCE, AFTER THE
FINAL CEREMONIES THE BODY OF THE LATE KING WA8 CON
VEYED TO THE MAU80LEUM.
SCORN LIFE ELIXIR"
Cleveland Physicians Take No
Stock in French Discovery.
Dr. Doyen, Eminent Paris Surgeon,
Claims to Have Found in "Mycoly
sine" Preparation to Prolong
Life Fifteen Years.
w,th
her dead husband lav or the duration digestive tubes, and stated that his
of the vigils she made there, but it discovery makes this possible. Phag
is said her sister, the dowager em- °genous colloides are the basis of the
press of Russia, feared her grief
political history of the last nine
years knew how great a figure was
Edward in controlling great issues In
times of international crises of the
first magnitude. His Influence was
the more conspicuous, perhaps, be
cause British public life today con
tains no statesmen in either party of
more than mediocre ability. This
makes England's sense of loss the
keener.
King's Consideration for Consort.
For years they had been, to quote
an informant of credit, "the best of
pals," and while the inclusion in the
list published In the papers of a house
party at Sandringham of a certain
woman's name caused some astonish
ment In general society, there was
considerable the more astonishment
among those in the inner circles of
court life at the efforts made by a
foreign ambassador to suppress any
mention ihe woman's name in the
list of guests who were invited to
meet the king at his country house.
Queen Alexandra herself, by a letter
which the London Times described as
artless, has shown how deeply she Is
affected by the death of her consort.
Authoritative details of what passed
on the day of Queen Alexandra's re
turn to England show in what regard
King Edward held his queen.
On that Thursday before his death
Edward was continually speaking of
her majesty to his entourage. In the
morning he announced his intention
to go to the station to meet her on
her arrival, and when he was forced
to bow to the advice of his physicians I
in this matter he said he would at
least meet her at the head of the
stairs in Buckingham palace.
new
powers to the utmost, stood up to re- duce the combined annual average
Cleveland, O.—Mycolysine, Dr. Eu
gene Doyen's newly-discovered "elixir tests,
of life," should be taken with a grain
of salt, many Cleveland physicians
believe. There will be no rush to
Paris on the part of the Cleveland
doctors to take advantage of Donor
Doyen's offer to permit American
and experiment
nij colysi'iie.
proximity of her own apartments. Lecturing the other day, Doctor
All arrangements had been made Doyen, described an elixir of long
for the reception of the body in the ']'s discovery. He calls it
throne room and notices were issued Mycolysine, because of the fact that
to members of the household that
11
dissolves germs. He argued that
lf
It
wei'e
body lying in state there, but day by I ^he activity of the phagocytes, the le
day the removal was postponed and
the invitations deferred.
feasible to multiply by ten
sistance offered to malevolent germs
by the human body would be much
increased that, as a consequence,
many infectious diseases would dis
appear, more especially those of the
skin, the respiratory organs, and the
elixir.
might prove too great a strain. The famous physician and surgeon
During the later years of the king's asserts that through the use of my
life he and the queen were ^n the colosine from fifteen to twenty years
most excellent terms of friendship may be added to the life, of an aver
and good feeling. Indeed. It is no ex- age man, and that most diseases of
aggeration to say they were deeply at- the respiratory organs and digestive
tached to one another. The king was tract will disappear altogether.
most kind and considerate in his at- While admitting that the use of the
titude toward his consort, who valued newly-discovered chemical may be
highly the attentions he always beneficial to a certain extent. Cleve
showed her. land practitioners do not believe that
Only those intimately acquainted an elixir of life has been found in the
with both the written and unwritten discovery of mycolysine.
"Golf, exercise and temperate hab
its," said Dr. Hamilton Biggur, "I be
lieve will do more toward prolonging
human life than any 'elixir' that Doc
tor Doyen has discovered. This same
French physician some years ago an
nounced to the world that he had a
sure cure for cancer. Subesquently it
was found that his 'cure' could not be
made to bring results when tried in
this country. I fear that it will prove
Doctor Doyen at Work.
the same with mycolysine in so far
as its life-prolonging properties are
considered."
Dr. Martin Friederich was not sur
prised by the announcement of the
discovery of another elixir of life.
"Periodical discoveries of some
thing or other which the discoverer
claims will prolong human life indefi
nitely are announced," he said, "but
w'len
the smoke clears away we sel
dom hear of them again. Nature can
not be changed, even by so eminent a
physician and surgeon as Doctor Doy
en."
day wore on and his condition became
worse he gave instructions that she
was to be guarded against the shock
of seeing suddenly how changed by ill
ness he was. There are two doors
to the room in which his majesty died Typhoid.
—one facing the invalid chair in The very great decrease in typhoid
which he was reclining, the other at fever in Philadelphia since the estah
the side. He directed that the queen lishment of the filtration system is in
be brought in at the side door, so she harmony with general experience. Ac
should see him in the most, favorable cording to a recent bulletin of the
aspect. Vermont state board of health, the ef-
4 ^effort wWrt ta^ed hf" "fT Marcu^M^df^unt'. with ^anitaJ
waid, by tin effort union taxed his seven American cities has been to re-
ceive her. As she clasped him in her death rate from typhoid fever by some Pierre: H. E. Kundert. Marcus.'
arms he fell back into the chair in a 70 per cent. But it must not be for
gotten that while polluted water is a Miners Reorganize Legion
main cause of epidemics of typhoid, it
is not the only earner. 'I he same au-
Manuscripts of Unusual Interest.
The sale of royal manuscripts, which
Is to take place at Sotheby's shortly,
will bring together a number of Inter
ested autograph collectors, for there
are some of unusual interest. Such,
for instance, as letters from sovereign
pontiffs, ranging from 1417 to 1904
letters from Mary Queen of Scots and
from Queen Elizabeth in their quaint
Shakespearean hand. Indeed, it will
appear as if the sale of these letters
is likely to bring to light a great deal
of unraveled mystery and to afford in
formation in reference to some of the
unsolved stories of court intrigue of
those days.—American Register, i«n
don. I
GRAIN AND CORN GROWERS
Mitchell—Secretary Willis of th«
South Dakota Corn and Grain Grow
ers' association has commenced to in
terest the farmers for the exhibition
next winter. The board of directors
have just located the annual show to
be held in Mitchell again, the dates
for which are January 16-21. In c.m
nection with the show will be held a
county school, which will be arranged
for by the citizens of tilts city.
Secretary Willis announces some of
the prizes which will be awarded at
the winter show and desires to have
the farmers plant their corn right now
with the idea of entering these con-
The following is a part of th'
prizes which will lie awarded:
Best 10 ears scoring the highest in
the state, cash prize of $10.
Best 1 single ear scoring the high
est in tHe state, cash prize $10.
Southern District —Sweepstakes will
he $15 cash. Best 10 ears of yellow
dent, white dent, other than yellow
or white dent, each will receive a cash
prize of $10 second premium tor the
same, $5 each.
Central District—Sweepstakes will
be $15 cash. The same prize of $10
will he awarded on the same kind of
corn for this district and also for tho
northern district. Cash prize of $5
will be given for spring, winter, du
rum wheat, oats, emmer, barley, al
falfa, tmothy and clover.
Report on State Lands Sales
Pierre—-The state land department
has returns on all the counties In
which state lands were sold this
spring, which show that the school
lands brought an average of $50.19 an
acre and the endowment lands ild
at an average of $24.71 an acre.. Tho
total number of acres sold were 2(i,
632.89, bringing to the state a total of
$1,218,198.75. The statement slvwsin
which counties the highest prices were
secured, and is:
Acres Sold Aver-
County. Sold for per
acre.
Beadle .. 1,233.(56 $11,414.70 $49.7S
Charles Mix 1,501.04 83.9SG.03 53.71
Clark .(:,2.ri0.22 310,201 .rc 53.79
Douglas .. 400.00 19,140.00 47.S5
f! regory .. .1,081.14 8".,710.25 51.09
Hulul ,1,000,00 4",3 0.00 45.36
Jerauld .. .1,300.00 59,281.00 43.58
Kingsbury 339.10 15,964.01 •17.08
McCook .. .1,161.93 68,259.69 59.61
Miner .1,199.00 5S.S25.00 41.06
Sanborn .. .1,360.00 60,800.00 44.70
Spink .4,440.82 233,458:92 52.57
Total ..21.986.91 $1,103,419.15 $50.19
Endowment lands sold were:
Faulk
3,s«r,.!»8
$75,119.60 $22.32
Sully 1,280.00 39.760.00 3^ .06
Total .4.645.98 $1 i4,770.60 $?4.71
General Missionary Resigns
Sioux Falls Rev. W. C. King of
this city, for the past four years sec
retary of the South Dakota Baptist
convention, and general missiomry
for the church, under appointment of
the American Baptist Home Mission
society, has resigned his place to take
effect on July 1, and has accepted a
call as pastor of the Judson Memorial
church at Denver. The chur"'1 to
which Mr. King goes has a member
ship of 400. Mr. King has been en
gaged in field work In South Dakota
for the last four years, making his
headquarters in Sionx Falls. He came
to this city from Dcadwood. Mr. King
is a born organizer, and "a good mix
er" and in addition is a speaker of
great ability. In his last report for
the year ending October 1, 1909, Mr.
King reported a gain of 38 new
cburrhes and 25 new buildings during
the four years that he has been at
work in South Dakota. The member
ship for the year rose to 6,946, a gain
of 467. The collections for benevo
lences increas"d nearly 20 per cent for
foreign missions and doubled for home
missions. Seventeen new churches
were added during the year.
Incorporation Articles Filed
Pierre—Articles of incorporation
were filed here for the Farmers Rt:ite
Bank of Agar. Sully county, with a
capital of $10,000. Incorporators, F.
D. Mitchell. Sr.. F. J. Mitchell, Ouy
E. MiicliHl of Mn'lison: K. N. Mitch
ell, Worthington, Minn. F. D. Mitchell
Brewster. Minn. Agar is one of tho
I new towns on the line of the North
western road between Blunt and net
tysburg.
I Articles were also PW1 for the T)a
kota State 1
n1-
0f
Try
n' l'"-'"''. v|"i n,
capital of $10,000. Incorporators, J. T.
Morrow. II. 1?. Kihiie, Mitchell- K. X.
Roach, lima Roach, F. C. Halstlne,
Faith. This is the figt.h bank for
I Faith.
Articles of incorporation have been
$17500 Incorporator!*. F. G. Fi^h-
Pr.
G. E. Summer, C. I,. Millette, Fort
T^ad_Mpm,irrs nf
the
thority believes that about 80
cent, of all cases are borne by water pnny,
or by milk. In the other 20 per cent,
the disease may be spread by the
agency of flies, personal contact, shell
fish raised in pollute^ waters, or fruit
or vegetables raised in polluted soil.
These various agencies will explain
why filtration of the water alone does
not entirely eradicate typhoid, while
at the same time it is evident that
this is the first and most important
the Loval Legion,
organization of non-union em-
Per ployes of the Homestake Mining com
at a largely attended meeting
held here, reorganized on a scale that
is expected to make a permanent or
ganization. New constitution and by
laws will be drawn up and adopted
which are better suited to the growth
and more extensive purpose of the
present organization. The new offi
cers elected are president. W. J. Mc
MxVin: first vice president. Grant
Todd: second vice president, W. W,
Russell: secretary, W. J. Trewrek:
step In the suppression of the disease. treasurer. Wm. W. Royee: guide. C.
I Rock: inside watch. I^uis Peters
outside watch. A. A. Watson: trus
tees. E. E. Frye, Eugene McPhee, Rob
ert Frazer.
Lawrence County Bar
Spearfish—At the annual meeting
the
of
stockholders of the Lawrence ft
County Fair association, the Uowing
Food^l
Products
Never Vary in
Quality or Taste
Because the utmost care
is taken by
Libby's Chefs
to select only the choicest
materials and prepare
them in the same careful
manner every time. You
are thus assured of uni
form goodness, and this
is the reason that the use
of Libby's gives such
general satisfaction to
every housewife.
Libby
Dried Beef Mexican Tamale*
Ham Loaf Chili con Carne
Vienna Sausage
Evaporated Milk
For luncheon, spreads
or everyday meals they
are just the thing.
Keep a supply in the
house. You never can
'tell when they will come
in handy. Ask
for
Libby's
and
be sure you
get
Libby's.
libby, McNeill
& Libby
Chicago
j6
BROKE HER UP.
Mrs. L. I. Terary—Mrs. Wise has
given up her club.
Mrs. Izit Soe—Why?
Mrs. L. I. Terary—Every time sha
went to a meeting her husband moved
the furniture in the parlor all around.
A Quick Cat.
Some years ago the proprietor of a
hotel in southern New Hampshire told
the following story: He said that
when he was a boy he had occasion
to go into the garret of his house one
morning and that the family cat fol
lowed him up the stairs. One of the
windows was open, and when tliev en
ttred the garret a frightened mouse
jumped out of the window, and tho
cat, jumping after it, cuught it in mid
air and, whirling round, jumped back
again into.the same window.
They Surely Would.
A little American boy with ills fa
ther was visiting a market, in a Mex
ican city. He saw a litLle native girl
with a small basketful ol red peppers,
of which she was eating one. His fa
ther was about to say: "She thinks
she is very smart," as the son called
his attention to it. The boy spoke up
quickly, knowing what was to bo said:
"Pa, would those red peppers Tiake
you smart if you eat ail of them?" H)g
father replied: "Yes, SOB."
The Idea.
"Jack sent me a handsome mirror
for my birthday."
"Oh, that accounts for it."
"Accounts for what?"
"Yesterday he asked me lf a woman
ever got too old to be pleased with a
looking-glass."
There is a reason
Why Grape-Nuts does correct
A weak, physical, or a
Sluggish mental condition.
The food is highly nutritious
And is partially pre-digested,
So that it helps the organs ol
the stomach
To digest other food.
a so r}ch
1
officers were choscn: President., I). R. Vital phosphates that gO
Billington: vice n-csident. Jhn Tier- ru«wfl« n%,U I
ney: secretary, Rev. S. R. McCarthy ^*7 inaKe Up
treasurer. B. F. Stebhlns: directors,
D. S. Billington. John Tierney, T. D.
Murrin of I.ead, P. M. Bonnlwell of
Whitewood, H. B. Schlichting of Dead
wood. The association holds annual
fairs in the fall in Spearfish when
track events are features and also
holds a June race meet when horses
throughout the west are present.
in the
The delicate gray matter
of brain and nerve centres.
Read "The Road to WellvilleH
Inpkgs. "There's a Reason.*'
POSTUM OERHAL COMPANY, Lta.,
Battla Gink, Mich.

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