Page 2 of 10 Jun 1910 Issue of The Kadoka Press in Kadoka, South-Dakota

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The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - June 10, 1910, Kadoka, South Dakota/’lei id< • Jill lo»e<j fiho «. 81 le (I ind « of het»’ ent Birmingham, Ala. GALE IN TENNESSEE. The Kadoka Press KADOKA, S. 0 DURKEE & NELLOR, - Publisher* ESTRADA FDR I’EAIT 'repeats his OFFER MADE LAS’! MARCH TO MADRIZ. Nicaraguan Ruler Expected to Favoi Ptoishml—Conditions at Bluefield.- Giving Diplomatic Representative: Concern. General Estrada, leader of the pro Visional Nlcarayuan government, hat repeated the offer which he made lasf March to Madriz looking to the es- tablishment of peace. The condition* of his proposals provide for th< friendly mediation of the United States, that country to designate th< Nicaraguan whom it considers most fit to occupy the presidency provision- ally. Neither Madriz nor Estrada belns eligible, the provisional president t, convoke elections for constitutions president; the Nicaraguan government to recognize the revolutionary debt the validity of its acts, and to ar- range for pensioning its disabled sol- diers; certain concessions to be abol- ished. These conditions Madriz refused t< accept when they were first offered but expressed the fullest confidence ir the government of the United States In view of his latest reverses, howevt r and the difficult conditions und< which his military forces have beer compelled to assume the aggr<-ssiv< the lack of supplies and the dilapi- dated condition of his soldiers, it I expected by the provisional leader! that he will now give the proposal! more serious consideration. The conditions at Blueflelds are giv- ing diplomatic representatives consid- erable concern, as all business has been interrupted and there are many wounded and helpless persons to be taken care of. WRECK ON FRISCO LINE. T!ilrty-Slx Injured, Six Seriously, Neai The southeastern limited on th« Frisco system was wrecked Sunday afternoon in Walker county, about sixty miles west of Birmingham, and thirty-six people were injured, six se- riously. The recent heavy rains are supposed to have undermined the tracks. i> every car left the rails when the train rounded a curve near Tawneys at high speed. None of the cars turned over, but the track was torn up for a dis- tance of 3,000 feet. The Injured were brought to Bir- mingham. None of them will die. All are Alabama and Florida people. ICE RAFE BLOWN. .Robbers Get *IO,OOO In Cash anti Stamps at Mcrillnii. Win. The postofflce safe at Merillan, Wis.. was blown by burglars Saturday night and money and stamps to the value of SIO,OOO were stolen. The robbers es- caped on a southbound freight train early next morning, but the sheriff got track of them and captured one oi the gang at Shepheard, three miles east of Black River Falls, recovering some of the money and stamps. Four of the gang then escaped to the woods and swamps of that locality. A posse is In pursuit. Buildings Wrecked and Great Damagr Done to Crops. Report* were received Sunday from nearby points to the effect that two and probably a dosen dwell- ing houses were blown down In a wind and hall storm which visited Bristol Saturday night. Great damage was done to eropa. OVER 100 SHOTS FIRED. Federal Officers and Moonshiners En- gage in Deaperate Battle. In a desperate encounter betweeen revenue officers and moonshiners in Wilkes county, North Carolina. Satur- day, more than 100 shots were fired and several of the moonshiners were Injured. MAKING MONEY IN PRISON. Counterfeits' Plant Discovered in the Missouri Penitentiary. A fully equipped counterfeiting plant was discovered in the Missouri penitentiary Sunday. Federal Inspec- tors found the outfit in the ceil occu- pied by Lee Layer and Joseph Vail. Sioux City Live Stock Market. Saturday's quotations on the Sioux City live stock market follow: Top beeves, 17.85. Top hogs, 89.15. Report from Japan Denied. That there was an attempt made by a Japanese anarchist to assassinate one or more members of the cabinet, as Reported from Tokio. was denied I Saturday at the Japanese embassy, | Washington. Airship and Train to Race. A race of 106 mile* between an aeroplane and an -xpres* train Is ba- il Ing planned by Charles K. Hamilton.| tbs aviator. VERDICT FOR WOMAN. Jury Acquits Mrs. Doxey of Murder Charge. Mrs. Dora Elizabeth Doxey of St Louis. Mo., was found not guilty Fri- day night of the charge of murder- ing William J. Erder. The verdict was returned at 9:23 o'clock, eight hours and twenty-five minutes after Judge Grimm ordered the Jury to retire for deliberation Fri- day afternoon. Mrs. Doxey wept hys- terically as her acquittal was an- nounced. When the clerk had nearly finished reading the document handed to him by Foreman Sandford of the Jury, and Just as he had reached the words, “We, the Jury, find the de- fendant not guilty," she shrieked and simultaneously the audience started a cheer which was quickly suppressed by deputy sheriffs. In the excitement which followed the acquittal Judge Grimm left the bench, forgetting to tell the defend- ant she was free. He returned to the bench and called her before him and then formally discharged her. Lean- ing on the arm of her aged father, Jefferson Fuller, and her attorney, former Lieut. Gov. Charles P. John- son, Mrs. Doxey thanked and shook hands with the Jurors. She was led from the courtroom by her father and sisters, Mrs. M. L. Morris of Evanston, 111., and Mrs. F. Grace Lathrop of Omaha, Neb., and escorted to a hotel for the night. It was stated that the jury took three ballots before reaching an agree- ment, two before dinner and the last after reaching the courthouse at 9 o’clock. The first ballot Is said to have been 9 to 3 for acquittal, the second 10 to 2, and the last unanimous for ac- quittal. EMPEROR’S FINANCES LOW German Ruler’s Yearly Allowance to Be Increased to $5,000,000. A semi-official declaration was is- sued Friday explaining the causes of the financial stress under which the emperor of Germany finds himself and the requirements for an increase in the civil lists of the king of Prus- sia as agreed upon by the leaders of the Prussian diet Thursday. It has been decided to introduce a bill to bring his majesty's allowance up to about 15,000,000. The public Is reminded that the Prussian crown surrendered to the state in 1820 properties yielding at that time nearly $2,000,000 annually, and the value of which has been greatly augmented since. The in- creased cost of living renders the present allowance inadequate, the statement says. ROOSEVELT IS GUEST. Spends the Day at the Country Home of Col. Lee. Mr. Roosevelt was a guest Friday at ‘he country home of Col. Arthur H. Lee. where were also entertained John Burns, president of the local govern- ment board; Sir Henry Hamilton Johnstone and Capt. Robert F. Scott, the antarctic explorer. The former president arrived early in the forenoon, having stopped en route to have luncheon with William Northrup McMillan. During the ex- pedition in Africa Mr. Roosevelt stop- ped for several days at McMillan's African quarters at Ju-Ju ranch. ARE INDICTED. Alleged Graft in Conduct of Affairs in Schenectady County, N. Y. Thirty-six indictments involving nineteen persons, seventeen of whom were arrested and admitted to ball, Is the sum of the work accomplished by the extraordinary term of supreme court, called May 16 by Gov. Hughes to Investigate alleged graft In the con- duct of affairs of Schenectady county. Those indicted are chiefly supervis- ors and former supervisors, but a con- tractor, a notary public and a plumber are included In the list. Misdemeanor Is the chief charge made, but several of thoee are charged with grand lar- ceny and forgery. Altoona Banker Dead. John P. Levan, president of the Sec- ind National bank of Altoona, Pa., and retired general foreman of the Penn- lylvanla Railroad company’s car (hops, died there Friday. He was 74 years old. He is said to have been the first regularly Indentured apprentice of the Pennsylvania railroad. Three Caught by Cave-ln. The three men burled in a cave-in Friday under the sidewalk at Park Row and Chambers streets, New York, ¦vhere the new municipal building is under construction, were taken out uninjured. Banker Rose Is Released. George A. Rose, formerly connected with the Producers National bank, of Cleveland, was released from the Ohio penitentiary Friday after serving ten years for violation of the national ''anklng laws. Stoned hy Italians. Prince Leopold IV., the reigning prince of Lippe. and his brother. Prince Julius., were stoned by a gang of Italian laborers while motoring Friday. Two Fatally Injured. Five persona nr* reported to have been injured, two fatally. In an au- tomobile collision five miles west of Joplin. Mo., at 18:80 o'clock Satur- day morning. _ KATES GO SKYWARD. Roads Undaunted by Uncle Sam's In- junction. Undaunted by the government's proceedings under the Sherman anti- trust act. by which a part of the pro- posed increase of freight rates In th- territory west of the Mississippi river was suspended by injunction, railroads in the east and in the middle west Thursday filed with the interstate commerce commission tariffs embody- ing increased rates. Attorney General Wickersham de- clined to indicate what course he will pursue in behalf of the government, and the senate. Just on the verge Thursday of passing the administra- tion bill, hesitated and finally postpon- ed action until Friday. Thursday night practically every railroad system from the Atlantic to the Pacific had filed with the Interstate commerce commission the legal noti- fication of proposed increases in com- modity rates The increases range from 3 to 31 per cent. Thursday started off by the filing of schedules of increases by the New- York Central, the West Shore and the Deleware, Lackawanna and Western Then the official proposition of the roads traversing routes from Chicago to Milwaukee to Indianapolis and Ohio river points, twenty-three in all, was taken into the commission. During the afternoon increased tariffs from the Atlantic to Chicago, St. Paul and intermediate points were filed. The Baltimore and Ohio filed with the commission a revised tariff on commodity rates from Chicago to the eastern seaboard. Like the schedules filed by the roads west of the Mississippi, increased tar- iff from the Central Freight associa- tion territory were filed in concert. ' >n the other hand, the eastern rail- roads filed their revised tariffs individ- ually. ItEWAF.D IS OYER $5,000. Expected that SIO,OOO Will be Offered for Slayer. With the contribution by the Louis- ville. Ky„ city council of $2,500 to the fund which will be offered for the ar- rest and conviction of the slayer of Alma Kellner, whose body’ was found buried in a cellar of St. John's pa- rochial school, the sum has reached $5,500. This will be augmented by an offer by Gov. Willson of SSOO on behalf of the state. Smaller subscriptions of from $5 to SIOO were tendered Thurs- day by citizens of Louisville, and It is expected that the reward will soon reach the SIO,OOO mark. Chief of Police Lindsay says that he has received information which leads him to believe that Joseph Wendling, the missing janitor, remained In Louisville as late as March 1. A man answering the description of Joseph Wendling, the suspected mur- derer of Alma Kellner, purchased a ticket from New York to Antwerp on January 20. COAL MINERS STRIKE. No Change in Situation In Pennsyl- vanla District. There was no change Thursday in the strike of the 12,000 anthracite mine workers In the Plttson, Pa., dis- trict. The officials of the Pennsylvan- ia Coal company declare no agreement can be reached until the strikers first return to work according to the rule of the strike commission. The strike leaders, on the other hand, claim that the employes of the company will not wait for a decision from tthe consillation board, but want a written agreement from Manager May. Many of the strikers show ugly spirit and the state police are In readi- ness to move to any point In the region at short notice. Both Hehl for Fraud. Gibson Oliver, treasurer of the grain firm of Durant & Elmore, and Henry C. Palmer, former freight agent of the Deleware and Hudson, were arrested in New York Thursday on charges growing out of alleged manipulation of bills of lading, by which it is claim- ed the firm was able to borrow hun. dreds of thousands of dollars. Slump of One Dollar. Cotton features on the New Orleans stock market scored another sharp decline when the government's acre- age and condition reports were recelv- e d Thursday. The October option dropped to 812.05, a loss of about 81 a bale, while the December optios went to the 12-cent level. Civil Service Officials Meet. Gov. Hughes of New York Thursday welcomed to Albany civil service of- ficials of the various cities in the Unit- ed States, who were there in attend- ance at the third biennial meeting of the national assembly of civil service commissions. Fires a Fata’ Shot. Wallace A. Bussell, of Seattle, Wash., 28 years old, walked into the Monte Carlo saloon and gambling house and fatally shot the proprietor, Joseph Bonne.-. Bank Rate Reduced. The Influx of gold and the pros- pects of the early release of govern- ment balances resulted in a lower bank rate in England, which the dl- retcors of the Bank of England Thurs- day reduced from 4 to 3 H per cent. Three Killed; OtiiersHurt. In a premature explosion In a blast tn a stone quarry of the Lehigh-Fort- land Cement company at West Coplay Pa., Thursday, three men wars, ‘ and three others. ' Interesting News Items MIST PAY *30,000. That Is Sum the City of Sioux Falls .Must Pay Old Water Company. The long drawn out litigation be- tween the city of Si. ux Falls and the old water company was brought to a close Wednesday morning when the decree was filed in the federal court which winds up the affair. All that now remains is for the city to pay the 250.000 which the court has decreed that is due to the old company, and the old company pick up Its belongings and get out of the streets of the city. Militia Officers’ School. The officers of the South Dakota National Guard have been ordered by Adjt. Gen. C. H. Englesby to report at Fort Meade, in the Black Hllils, on July 2 to attend the annual officers’ instruction school. Capt. Farrand, of the Eighth United States cavalry, sta- tioned at Fort Meade, has been detail- ed by' the war department to be in- structor. All staff and field officers will be required to attend and spend about two weeks at the school. Hundred-- Not Filing. The 3.200 th name in the Cheyenne river and Standing Rock reservation filing was called Wednesday after- noon, and at that time 1,337 persons who had drawn numbers in the “lot- tery” of last October had filed. The proportion is growing less as the high- er numbers are reached, but it is prob- ble about one-third of the first 8,000 winners will tile on homesteads. Hold- ers of numbers after 8,000 will be per- mitted to file after September 1. Buried Alive in Ditch. Walter Mitchell, aged 37 or 38 years, who came to South Dakota from La- fayette, Ind., lost his life as the result of a cave-ln on a farm some miles west of Sioux Falls. He was a mem- ber of a gang of men engaged in dig- ging a ditch to drain a slough in Wall Lake township. Mitchell was at the bottom of the ditch, at a depth of twelve feet, when, without the slight- est warning, the sides of the ditch caved in and buried him alive. Fishways in Dams. Fishways will have to be built in all dams across streams in South Dakota, according to an announcement made Thursday by W. F. Bancroft, state game warden. Mr. Bancroft will make a test case out of the situation at Sioux Falls if opposition develops to his program. Similar action will be taken as to the James river and all the other large streams In the state. Check Swindler to “Pen.” E. N. McCallum, who cut quite a dash recently, spinning from town to town by auto, cashing checks for S2O as quickly as presented, drawn on a Mitchell bank where he had no funds, got a sentence of one year in the state penitentiary before Judge R. B. Tripp at a special term of court at Yankton Thursday. Awarded Scholarship. Awards of the MeClymond scholar- ships by Huron college to high school graduates have been made. The suc- cessful quartette is Alma Thompson of Canton, Clarence Sherwood of Doland. Marian Reed of Woonsocket and Glen H. Auld, of Plankinton. The award was made by examinations conducted by the college. Insurance Tax. The insurance tax receipts of the state for the year ending December 31, 1909. were 886,411. For the pre- vious year the tax receipts were 875,- 749. The total receipts of the depart- ment from all sources for the year ending December 31, 1909, were 8118.- 000. For the previous year the total receipts from all sources were 896.571. Wrecking of Old Capitol. The work of destruction of the old state caplto) building Is going on rap- idly. and by the end of the present week, nothing will be left to mark the old location except the foundation walls, which will be taken out as rap- idly as possible to allow the grading of that part of the grounds. Farmer’s Big Stock Sales. John Carlson, one of Miner county’s most prosperous farmers, has proba- bly broken the record for large stock and hog sales in this country. This week he sold a carload of hogs to local buyers, which brings the total sales of hogs and stock from his farm since the first of the year over 85,000. Dr. E. C. Adams, an Aberdeen phy slclan, was taken to the state Insane hospital at Yankton Thursday for treatment by order of the probate court. Dr. Adams' affliction, it is al- leged. Is due to excessive use of drugs. W. H. Ridgway, a sheepman just In from the Camp Crook country north, states that this year's lamb crop will be aUMMMtownm!. despite the heavy sheepmvnt of South Dakota State News VP Gathered Throughout the State WELL KNOWN DAKOTAN DEAD. Freeman Knowles Succumbs to Pneu- inonia. Pneumonia resulted in the death at his home in Deadwood early Wednes- day morning of Freeman Knokles, for- mer congressman and one of the most widely known socialists in the state. For twenty years he had been editing newspapers there, being a radical and vigorous labor leader and a writer of ability. He was 64 years old. Knowle» was born In Maine in 1846 and was educated at Bloomfield acad- emy. In 1862 he enlisted in the Six- teenth Maine regiment, while not yet 16 years of age. He served three years and was captured at the battle of Ream's Station, August 18, 1864, and kept a prisoner until the war ended. Immediately after the close of the war he moved to Denison, la.. where he entered upon the study of law and was admitted to the bar in 1869. He continued to practice law until 1886, when he removed to Ne- braska and began the publication of the Ceresco Times. He removed to the Black Hills in 1888, and began the publication of the Meade County Times at Tilford. He later removed to Deadwood and began the publica- tion of the Evening Independent. He was one of the organizers of the popu- list party in South Dakota, and was elected to the Fifty-fifth congress, de- feating Robert J. Gamble, republican. WRECKS NEWSPAPER PLANT. Had Been Supporting Cause of Miners Against the Honiestake. Early Wednesday morning an at- tempt was made to destroy the presses and machines of the Lead Daily Reg- ister, a socialist newspaper that has been supporting the Western Federa- tion of Miners in its light against the Homestake Mining company. Some men using a sledge hammer broke into the office and partially destroyed the linotype, three presses and some oth- er machinery, leaving the broken ham- mer In the building. They were heard by men sleeping in an adjoining room, who turned on a light, but the Intrud- ers disappeared without being seen. The authorities are investigating. The damage done is estimated at SBOO. VICTIM OF AN ACCIDENT. Aged Java Man Thrown from Buggy and Seriously Hurt. W. P. Winkley, a prominent resident of the little town of Java, while driv- ing home from a cemetery, was the victim of an accident which, it is fear- ed, will result in his death. He is over 81 years of age. He was driv- ing along the country road when his horses became frightened and jumped violently to one side. The old man lost his balance because of the sudden swerve of the horse and buggy and was thrown out of the buggy to the ground, striking with such force that two of his ribs were fractured. He also sustained other injuries, and it is doubtful If he can survive. TWO PERSONS LOSE LIVES. One Killed in Collision and Other While Crossing Track. In a collision on the Milwaukee road near Bowdle, between a work train and an engine and caboose. Arthur Johnson, of Aberdeen, engineer of the work train, received injuries which caused death in a short time. The collision occurred in a small cut on a curve In the track. Ed Hagenberg, a farmer living near Crandall, was struck by a Minneapo- lis and St. Louis train as he was cross- ing the track, and Instantly killed. Lyman County Pioneers. An elaborate program of sporting events and other features is being pre- pared for the annual picnic and cele- bration of the Old Settlers’ association of Lyman county, and the annual re- union of the old soldiers of Lyman county, which will be held jointly at Oacoma on June 17 and 18. It is ex- pected that several thousand persons from all parts of the county will be present. New Church at Blunt. The Methodists at Blunt have dedi- cated a new church just erected there. Rev. Dr. S. F. Kerfoot, of Dakota Wesleyan university at Mitchell, preaching the dedicatory sermon, af- te rwhlch 83,200 was raised to pay off the remaining indebtedness on the building. While playing with other children at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fren Renz, on a farm in Mc- Pherson county, Emil Renz, aged 7, was accidently shot and died while under the care of a physician at Her- reld. Xessey’s A|>pointnient. The appointment by Gov. Vessey of August Frieberg. of Beresford, as a member of the state board of regents, meets with general approval. 3si 5 Ct-B - «o. % CORPORATION TAX IS DELAYED UNTIL FALL Supreme Court, Closely Orders Rehearing Before Full Body. MISSOURI LAW IS NULLIFIED!, Statute Barring Corporations That Sue in Federal Courts Is Held to Be Illegal “Restored to the docket for re-argw* inent before a full bench ’ was the wholly surprising order made by the Supreme Court in the corporation tax cases, This, a Washington dispatch says, means, practically beyond reason- able doubt, that the highest tribunal has divided four to three on the ques- tion of the constitutionality of the cor- poration tax provision of the Payne- Aldrich law. There n&w can be no de- termination of the validity of the tax until after next fall’s election, but broadly important fact is that Jio court is of divided opinion and nah Mr. Justice Hughes, when he as ..nea the judicial robe in October, n:. . i»o called cn to cast the deeming >ote. Governor Hughes will not <-nt. . ne bench until fall. Justice Mood? been ill for months and his pi-s-oco when the court reconvenes is i er* tain. The language used by the . iet Justice indicates that the court ..ill insist on a full bench. There were hurried conferem ¦ s at the Treasury Department between Sec- retary MacVeagh, Assistant Secretary Hilles and their aids. An immediate decision was made to go ahead with the collection of the tax. Refunding ot the money without any act of Con- gress can be made in the event of a decision adverse to the government. The $27,000,000 to be yielded by ;he corporation tax this year has been counted on to meet running expenses. The statute of Missouri, pa sed March 13, 1907, prohibiting foreign cor- porations from doing business within the State, if they seek litigation in (he United States courts, was declared un- constitutional. The opinion replied forcibly to the critics of the federal courts for “interfering with State af- fairs.” Ask Governor to Stop Fight. At the session of the Presbyterian General Assembly at Atlantic City a resolution was adopted calling upon Gov. Gillett of California to stop tho prize fight which it is proposed to liold in that State on the Fourth of July. The resolution concludes; 'The la is In your hands, and the public at I has a right to expect you to ex ite It.” Last Sunday’s session was star !<¦<! by the following statement fr ;n 1 z. Cnarles L. Stelzle, superintend- ¦; if the Department of Church a d La When 50,000 industrial wo hers r» killed every year, it means ’ tl; e is something wrong in our Ind s;r il system. In some eases It is noth: ig short of murder. The railways of America alone kill nearly 12,000 p >- pie every year and injure 120,000 more. Hisses greeted the mention of S;>»- \er Cannon in connection with the ;> o- posed temperance legislation advo i- ed by Congressman Bennett. D • ¦- gates said they would not have : ii» speaker appoint a committee to d it with this subject. Our Share ot Chinese l.ian. Representatives of Germany. Fra- England and the United States met in Paris Tuesday and signed the joint loan agreement with China, whereby the four nations are to share equally In the purchase of $30,000,000 of Chi- nese railroad bonds. It only remains for the Chinese government to give its formal consent, which has already he-m promised. Word of the signing was ca- bled by Ambassador Bacon to Wash- ington, where the administration gava the news to the press, with unfeign a <i delight, as a diplomatic victory of the first magnitude. Negotiations had been In progress for fifteen months, urdstr the direction of Secretary Knox. Tiia American share of the loan is to »>• financed by a syndicate headed by- J. P. Morgan & Co., the National City Bank and the First National Bank, all of New York. N*w York’s New “J»s Law." Mayor Gaynor finally has approved of the bill passed by the Legislature authorizing the big city to establish a, farm colony, a hospital and a commis- sion to deal with the problem of drunk- enness. Ifthe City Board of Estimate authorizes the expense, this new law will have a court hear each case of a person arrested as an inebriate, and if so adjudged he may on his own request or the motion of the authorities be committed to the Board of Inebriety for from one to three years. The board, at Its discretion, may parole h rn or keep him on the industrial farm it his own expense if he has money and where his weakness will he treated as x disease. Upper Births with Windows. The New York Electric Railway Journal has published a widely quote.l article describing the new type of sleeping car adopted recently by an In- terurban trolley system In Illinois. The object is to compete with the ordinary sleepers of the steam railroads. The upper berths are provided with win- dows the same as the lower, for light >nd ventilation, and another novel fea- ture is an arrangement which permits the lower berth to be folded up In the morning independently of the upper. Each berth lias a plush-lined steel locker with Yale locks. The beds are detachable, so as to be taken out for siring and cleansing. dr •Of fie pc Str

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