Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota on November 5, 1909 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1909
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE JUL JUL Jul - 1 1 OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER OFFICIAL CITY PAPER LAST EDITION Price 2c, on twins ftnd nttan!s 5. VOL. 25; NO. 212 TWELVE PACES SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA, FKIDAY, NOVEMDEU 5. 1909. EDM K GET. STATE HEADQUARTERS Stats Equal Suffragists at Warning Session Vols to Open Bead- quaites in This City CONDUCT STRONG CAMPAIGN The V'onun Suffragists Close- Tbeir EusIdcss Session-Final Keel-lug Tbls Evening Sioux Falls has been selected as the headquarters for the State Equal Suffrage association for the coming campaign. This was settled at a meeting of the suffragists held this morning. A number of cities of the state were candidates for the location, but owing to the butter facilities of the Power City and the advantages which the executive committei could realize from a location here, this city was selected. Th? final business meeting of the amendment campaign convention waa called to order at 9:45 this morni'tg by the president, Mrs. Julius H. Johnson. , The campaign committee was the first subject under discussion, and Mrs. Johnson, president of the state association was unanimously elected as chairman of that committee. The appointment of the other members of the committee, as well as other business was postponed till after this afternoon's program when the business will be concluded. A message was received from Ex-Governor Hoke, offering his services as speaker during the coming campaign, and Mr. Stockman of Minnesota, also sent an offer of two weeks of his tims in delivering speeches. Meeting adjourned till 4 p. m. This afternoon at 2 o'clock, a special meeting for women was held with Mrs. H. E. Hendricks, vice president of the South Dakota E. S. A. in the chair. Mrs. Hendricks' address was based on the thought expressed by Georg-i William Curtis: "The TeBt of Civilization is the Estimate of Women," and her subject was: "The Moral Aspects of the Woman." The suffrage movement was talked upon by Rev. Anna Howard Shaw, Mrs. Rachel Foster Avery, Miss Perl? Ftenfleld and others and was followed by animated and Interesting discussions. Thursday Afternoon The executive sension of the amendment campaign convention of the South Dakota Equal Suffrage association was continued- Thursday afternoon, Mrs. B. McCrossan being appointed secretary pro tern. Mr Johnson, the president, appointed the following committees: , On Resolutions Mrs. William Paul-ton Sioux Falls'; Mr. S. H. Goodfellow, Brookings; Mrs. Carrie Smart, Wes-sington Springs; Airs. Brookman, Vermillion. On Finance Mrs. Lorena Kin Falrbaks, Mitchell, and Mrs. L. C. Campbell, Sioux Fa.ls. The first topic under discussion was .the location of headquarters for the equal suffrage campaign. Mrs. Tinsley, Mrs. Fuller,. Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Campbell spoke for Sioux Falls, Mrs. -Campbell renewing the invitatoin extended by her in Aberdeen. Miss Walker of Bruce, spoke In favor ot Sioux Falls, and Mrs. Ross, in endorsing all that the rmer speakers had said, added another strong reason i ,!....,, h..r.v The fact that we have tlie two largest daily newspapers of the state, the editors or whom had proiied all due courtesy to the women working for the cause. Mrs. Anna Simmons if Huron, argued 'her city to be the proper place o n. accunt of its very central location, and accessiblity. The decision was deferred until today. , . " Wava and means for raising funos for the campaign were then discussed and Mrs. Shaw said: "It is time women specialized for themselves, and said, as did tlieir sisters n other countries, 'in other countries, this one thing' I do," and did it with a will- Let evtry woman who Is interested in this movement decide to give and do something to make"1 it win. The national organization will no doubt help, but we can ask with better grace, if at the same time we can report the results of efforrs here." Miss bhaws suggestions as to how to raise funds were received with applause., Mr. Goodfellow, in a little farewell speech, pledged 12,000 for woman suffrage from the 3tate A. O. w. A lettfr from Governor Vessey was received and read. In it the governor regretted that lit. could not be in Sioux Falls at this time; wished the ladies all possible success, and ended bysaylmr If he could be of any help in the future they had only to com-ma-nd him. Miss Shaw said: "This is the first time in history when the governor of a state has tome out strongly for suffrage at the beginning of the campaign. 1 want a copy of that letter; I want it prititud in the eastern. rPMoVon was carried providing for committee to draw up resolutions m acknowledgment of Governor Vessey fetter also one from the Major and pi.'klcr and another to Mrs. Brune for efforts during the last "X' Anna Uln of Minneapolis, lato of Christiana. Norway, was present and told an int-rtsti story of how the women in her country ' won the ballot, and it was all "h Look on the subject sent from tne I'niVed States, whk-h they read and whose teachings W them to victory after budget of petith.ns to congr ess year after year ",b?.ro,"1n,rlobutn! waste basket until tne f"mll'?hbu": dies used o be greeted ucn - marts as "that M " ,., the ghost put on Iksb and b lood said Miss Ursin. "and abroad I. Norway has btaten you who sent It in- Pledges" were asked toward starting campaign fund and $1,000 were n -ed in a short time. A collect on was also taken and Miss Shaw said: Don t ntspls the pennies. Each penny means leaflet; each leaitet promise a 1 convict," and every convert means a VCofr;e and cake were sifaln served in the church parlors where a social hour was enjoyed. Thursday Evening The program was. opened Thursday evening hy Mrs. Strom-Smith of Dell Rapids, assisted by the Misses Dun-crii. Cashman. Snilih and Professor Bach in five short stringed-orchestra numbers, which naturally delighted the audience, for eaen performer is an artist and Mrs. Smith is an old-time favorite. Rev. J, M. Brown made the proyer and Mrs. 'Inez Thompson Peterson, whose three songs, beautiful in themselves,; were rendered doubly so In thier exquisite rendition. Mrs. Peterson was accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Helen Moltaire-Siegler. The address of welcome was given by Mr. D. J. Conway, In the absence of Mayor Burnside. Mr. Conway said that as soon as he heard that Mr. Hurnside was to spjak, he went to him and begged the privilege of substituting, for the mayor was already solid with the ladis and needed no Buch rare opportunity to establish his popularity. He extended a hearty welcome to the ladies of the convention to the city and told ihem that everything was theirs for the asking, or if mere request seemed slow in bringing about results, if they would resort to the old-old mint and cry, they could get anything. Hf- said the ladies were entitled to a hearty welcome and when Mrs. Tinsley had first spoken to Mayor Burnside about the convention, asking if she must get a special permit, the mayor had graciously assured her to the contrary, for it could do no possible harm. "The freedom of the citv and of Minnehaha county are yours, ladies, and we welcome you cordially to botu." - . Miss Perle PenuVld of Texas, spoke on "Woman as a Citizen." aid said: "Women have been p. subject of dis continued on Page Ten.) BLOODY FOOTPRINTS Play an Important Part In Mysterious Death hypnollc Influence . Indicated Wapakoneta, Ohio, Nov. 5. Pending the appearance of Mrs. McPhcrson, the Chicago woman, who left within an hour after the supposed suicide of Nellie Harris, the daughter of Former Ex-Congressman Harris, at the hens of Mrs. Lillian McFarland here on October 23, the coroner today IndBfln'te-ly continued his Inquiry. Sidney S. Gorham, Mrs. McPherson's Chicago attorney, said that she will come he.e to testify as soon as able. Rufus V. Sears, lawyer and brother-in-law of the dead woman testified that Miss Harris Indicated that Mrs. McFarlanl had a hypnotic influence over her. Mrs. McFarland testified that on the day of the tragedy she left Miss Harris sleeping In their joint room. Sn-. later discovered Miss Harris' body In the closet. She found a revolver under Miss Harris' leg, threw It under the bed with the idea of hiding tn-a shooting if Miss Harris was not fatally Injured. . ,,, As to the bloody footprints In the bedroom, Mrs. McFarland said that she supposed they were made by herself when trying to- attend to Miss Harris when she found the latter in the closet. "Did you ever have any quarr sis with Miss Harris?" asked Sears. "We had some misunderstandings, she replied. BA$EBALLIN HAVANA City Enjoys a Holiday to See Detroit Team Beat Cubaa Players New York, Nov. 5. The Detroit base ball team, composed mostly of players who took part in the world's cliam-nlonshiD games, defeated the Almen- dares team, which Is the best club In Cuba, 8 to S. according to a cablegram from Havana. President Gomez had a large party of distinguished persons attended the contest Havana maae a holiday of the event, the buildings were ,i,ntBH and street cars packed witn enthusiasts to see tne game. RESCUED FROM A MOB Alleged Negro Assaulters Taken frcm Jail to Place 01 saiciy uy Onlccrs Gassaway, W. Va.; Nov. 5. After i restless night residents of this towi awoke today to find two negroes under arrest in connection with a criminal assault last Wednesday and whose lynching had been threatened, had ben taken from the jail here, placed aboard a special train and started for the prison at Sutton, W. Va, Before . o'clock this morning the sheriff, surrounded by national guardsmen an.i deputy sheriffs and accompanied by Governor Glasscock and members i of his start and the mayois of this pia.. departed with the prisoners. PER.wfraRGALLOWS Stocksda to Enclose Callows fcr Emll Victor Condemned Kan jokes Wiih Death (Special to the Argu-Leader.) Aberdeen, Nov. 5-A building permit was issued today to Brown county for the construction of a stockade 24x 18 feet in the court house yard, where the gallows for the execution of Emll Victor will be erected. Victor maintains hfrattitude ot indifference, and informed his attorney. C. R. Jorf-nson. that he do-sn't "care a damn" what is done with him. He ha gained in flesh during his IncHi-ceMtlon and Is Jcv-fa and gnod-natu.vd, frequently Jok-Hngly informing his guards that it wou d be an easy matter for him t Commit suicide and thus callows-' of Its prey, but he "oesnt want you fellows to lose the fu' seeing him hanged, , ELLIOTT HAS MADE CHOICE Will Eecome General Attorney for - Milwaukee Railroad and Not Eua tor Senate ; (Special to the Argus-Leadtr.) Aberdeen, Nov. S H was announc ed in Aberdeen today that James D. Elliott of Tyndall, formerly United States district attorney, has accepted the tender of the position of general attorney for the Milwaukee Ralrovl company for the states of North and South Dakota, with headquarters in Aberdeen. Offices will be fitted up for Mr. Elliott and a staff of assistant attorneys and clerks In the new six- story Citizens' Bank- building now nearlng completion. The appointment of Elliott sets at rest a rumor that he will enter the lists as an opponent of Senator Robert J. Gamble when tl.e latter comes up for re-election in 1D13. The rumor has not been ex tensively believed In political circles, for the reason fhat Gamble and Elliott have long been close personal friends, and Elliott was Gamble's ablest lieutenant in the senator's fight for re-election two years ago. Elllo'.t will move his family to Aberdeen in a short time. The appointment na-i not been officially confirmed from t.io company s Chicago headquarters, but it is expected to be within a day oi two. TEACHERS TRAIN IN Black Ellis Train Bearlnj Teachers from tne Lead Keeling De-rallcl-Onc Hilled (Special to the Argus-Leader.) Englewood, Nov. 5 A serious wreck occurred on the Burlington road south of Lead Wednesday evening in which Miss Edith Logan of Pukwara, was killed, and Miss Edna Sedgwick seriously Injured. The train was crowded with teachers who had been attending the session of the South Dakota Educational association, and were on their wv for a trip around the iiills on the homeward Journey. The train left the track and one h the coaches was badly smashed up. A number of other teachers were bruised and shaken up in the wreck. TO TAKE ACTION State Department Not to bs Entangled InNorinPole Controversy Washington, Nov. 6. Refusing to be drawn Into the Cook-Peary pole controversy, the state department declined a request that it cable Amerlcin Minister Egan, at Copenhagen, to request the University of Copenhagen for permission to examine Cook's rec ords when they were submitted to that institution. . The request was made by a delega- th vjiinnni OeoBTauhicEl -hih will nnnnint a commit tee to visit this foremost Danish uni- vcrsitv Th. jnrtmMt decided it could not cced to the request, as it was felt sue i action would constitute official recognition of Peary as against Cook; and that any unusual action on its par. might be interpreted as Indorsement R REFUSES Ho Can Novor Sco the Big "Hook Worm of the claim of one or the other of the two explorers as to priority of discovery of the pole. -.. . - - The members of the geographical society's .committee, which will go to Copenhagen, will have the usual letters of Introduction from the state department to-American diplomatic officers abroad, asking tlint the Mmm.t-tee be given all the courtesi-es and assistance possible consistent with the duties of the diplomatic represent Uves. , . - , - A determined effort will be made by the committee to secure the Cook data. Cook lll be afforded every opportunity- to place his records and information before the ' committre directly. The committee will advise Cook of the award t" Peary of a gold medal, and of its virtually "marking time." as to the other polar claims pending Investigation. Th-s following cablegram was sen: last night to the Vniverslty of Copenhagen: ." "The Nutlonal Geographical society Is about to send representatives t Copenhagen. As our committee had access to the orlgnal records of Peary, we respectfully request the University of Copenhagen to grant them the courtesy of being present at the .official examination of Cook's papers. ... i ' "Signed, : "MOORE. 'Prescient." The society. It was stated by a member, was ready to honor Cook with a medal similar to the Peary -medal li he can prove as clearly as the luU'r did that he reached the pole. y .. .... psaWetosy . i i GOVERNOR WILLIAM W. KITCHIN OF NORTH CAROLINA. William Walter t Kltchin, v present arovernor of Norflk Carolina, Is tak ing an active part-' in the "reorganl 7..ition" work of the. narty. Governor Kitchin la being mf nfoned in the same breath as Governor Harmon of Ohio and, Governor Marshall of Indiana in foiindij'vga new democratic organization. Governor' Kitchen first tame before the nubile; when he was elected congressman. ' He Is a lawyer by profession!- He was born isear Scotland Neck, N, :C., October 8, 1S6.; He graduated from Waka college In 18S4. As editor ot the Scotland Neck Democrat he became an Influential factor In party organization. He studied law while running the newspaper and was admitted to .the bar in 1887. His home is at Roxboro, where he practiced until elected governor. . LOW Fill! AMBASSADOR Former Kayotl of New York Kay Go to Court of St. James New York, Nov. S. Seth Low, former mayor of New York city, and ex-president of Columbia university wou'd not discuss today the report nlanatlng from London tat lie had been selected to succeed iWhttelaw,Reld, as ambassador to Mve court of St. JameJ. "I know nothing about It," he said. RUMOR FROM THE JUNGLE Tttat Roosevelt Had Been Killed , Africa Licks Any Aulbentlc Foundation In NO GABLE REPORT RECEIVED Report ef Tormer President's Death Is Generally Discredited on All sides . Washington, Nov. 5. A rumor that Roosevelt had been killed in Africa was atldlit in Washington this morn- lnir but diligent search failed to dis cover the slightest foundation for It Inquiries from many parts of tin country make it evident that the ru mor is widespread. At the Smithsonian Institution not the aliEliest word of such a fatality or even nf nn nccident has been recelv ed. The state department whlcn would he most llkelv to be notified by lU consular reuresentatlves in Africa had received no such news, nor luis a word come from the Associated Press corresoondent Who Is accom panylng the Roosevelt party in Ea.it Africa as to any mishap to Roosevelt or anv other member of the nartv. Unless the plans of the party hav heen deviated from. Roosevelt should be now on Guas Inglshu plateau. 11" left Ixmdlani with several compantona on October 26, arriving at Aldarna ra-vlno the following day. The last word from his Immediate party was froM Alrlumn. rnvliie and was received in this country by way of Nairobi. On tober 27. At that time the party whs ironurlnir In nrncppd immediat'lV f"l Ouas Inglshu plateau. It was planned n return in t.nndiani In five weeks. The Guas Inglshu plateau l a vast open Plain In the north, ot Kisiiimt province. It Is a hunting round. viaif tr u'hir-li hud been eagerly an ticipated by Roosevelt. The direct rnnto had not lieen determined, as fr la known, when the narty left Al noma ravins, hut working westward by the most likely path the party would Jn a verv few days be at Nandl Bom.'., which Is a British military station. News of their arrival at this poltt might b possible through native run npn in the emnlov of the British mill tary authorities; but nothing has bee! received as far as is known through these channels. Confidential Information fnm source whoso reliability cannot bi. questioned was obtained here thin fcf-ternoon, making it apparently abjo-lutely certain that no tidings of any mishap to Roosevelt have reached this country by any ocean cables. ThH seems to establish the fact Iht.; the rumor Is without foundation. London Would Know London, Nov. 5. The East Afrlcad department of the colonial office hut heard nothing of any accident to Roose-v "It. Officials state It . is Inconceivable that anything serious could have happened to him and the fact not ba reported by the governor of the colonial olllce. Discredited in New York New York, 4-Tov. SRepoi'ts loJajf that Former President Roosevelt had lost his life while hunting In Africa are not credited by close friends of tn former president, nor coum tne re ports be traced to any authentic sources. Douglas Robinson, brother-in law of Roosevelt declared that had Roonsvelt suffered any acident ne would Jiave been Informed Immediately. WHITE OR MONGOLIAN Government Not Pressing Acilon Against Naturalization ot Syrians . Washington, Nov. 5. The federr.t department of Justice last night In tne matter of the question of whether Syr- St Inns. Turks. Persian. Kgyptlnns, Arabs tc, are whites or Mongolians an nounced that Instructions would i9 sent immediately to United States attorneys throughout the entire country to hold In abeyance all proceedings In opposition to the naturalization oi applicants of the races rei'-rreu o until the matter was further Investlga.- ed. Assistant Attorney General nan-said : "It Is not deemed advisable not to put the administration and the govern. nvnt in the attitude ot opposing i" ! turallzation of these people until the whole question can be fully invest. Igated. The matter involves our for elgn relations to some extent and until the attitude of the Rtat'e depart. ment Is definitely knewn, it Is deem ed unwise to press the matter now. MONEY ORDERS STOL N Thousands of Collars Secured by Thieves Who Took Mall Jack From Trucks Chicago, Nov. 5. The theft of a mall pouch believed to have contained $2S.- 000 to I'iO.OOO in. express and postolllce money orders was revealed today through the cashing of several of the stolen orders In Chicago. The rifled bag was discovered by-a farmer's boy In a corn Hold near Tolonn, 111. secret service operatives anil postoftlce Inspectors are searching for the robhers. The mall bag ia thought to have been taken off the truck on the d.-pot plat form at Tolonn. during the transfer of mall from, the Wabush train to the Illinois Central. Several thousand riniiiira worth of the orders are said :o have been cashed. Two thousand nnened letters were found In a coin field near the pouch. - THE FASTEST BATTLESHIP North Dakota Continues Her Tests-Making a Four Hour Endurance Run Rockland, Maine, Nov. U. The bat tleship North Dakota, hnvlng prove! herself yesterday to bs the swiftest of the big fighting ships of her class in the world, left the harbor at 7:20 this morning to. begin a four hour's endur ance test. To meet her contract re nulmmenta the North Dakota must average 260 revolutions of her pro peller a minute duriw :he four hours, which, according to her showing i her screw standardization tests yes tcrday, will give her an average sped of twenty-one knots per hour. The Delaware, sister ship of th North Dakota on a four hours' endurance test averaged 21-58 knots and her fastest speed during the run was 21-63 which was maintained for half an hour. Ahead of Tims Rock Port Mass., Nov. 5. The bat-tleshow North Dakota made such fust time today in the four hour endurance trial that she reached Massachusetts Bay ahead of time, and at was lvading back to the northeast. HRS.TfETSON EXONERATED Christian Science Leader Voted Guiltless of Charges Preferred by Mother Church New York, Nov. I. Mrs. Augustus E. Stetson, formerly head reader of the First Church of Christ, scientist her--, was exonerated this evening on the charge of "mental malpractice" in the report of the special board of Inquiry. It was presented to a congregation of 2,000 persons at a stormy meeting lasting six hours in the , big church In Central Park west. It was only after a heated debate that the congregation voted endorsement, by a close margin, of the report in favor of Mr . Stetson. Twenty-eight charges ha"e b.i-.frt made at the instigation of the board of directors of tne mother churc'i, Boston. Thereupon an inquiry was ordered by the trustees of the New York church, at the request of Mrs. Stetson, who in the meanwhile wan deposed from her-position as authorized reader. , The charges alleg-"d that Mrs. Stetson's teachings tended to disloyalty to Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy, had that Mrs. Stetson was guilty of mental malpractice In bringing Christian Science M bear upon people who did not welcome It "by hypnotism or mesmerism." DOLLAR TWENTY A WORD To b3 Paid for NoMi Fo!c Story-Koosevelt Loses Record for Highest Price New York, Nov. E. Former Presi dent Roosevelt has lost his record cs being the highest paid author in the world. For the narrative of his bi game hunt in Africa, its been generally understood he was to rec.Mve ll.O'J per word, but now a comparatively new magazine announces it has contracted to pay $1.20 per word for the story, about 60,000 words, concerning his adventures In seeking' the pole. - . ONE j MORE VICTIM. Tecatur, Id., Nov. 5. Walter Lcyd Crnlwr, agexi twenty-one, died at Tay. lorville, III. I today as the result of in-Jury In a 'football game at Auburn some tlini ago. EORGIANS U HONOR TAFT aoquet Served In Beau'lful Disks Retained by the Diners as Souvenirs REACHES ATLANTIC COAST. ntimatcs in Kacon Speech That He Kill Send Important Kessages to Congress "Savannah, Nos-. 5 President Taft begun an 18-hour stay at Savannah with a banquet hist night. In Macon, In the morning the country appeared to have been depopulated to swell th-i throngs in the city. Enroute to Savannah large depot throngs cheered the few words the president had opportunity to utter before the train proceeded. Here there was another great crowd. The president breakfasted in the morning In Mucon'on southern delica-, cies that caused him to wonder how. if the Georgluns breakfasted like, such Institutions as dinner and sup per had ny voue in this section. J aft wntistood tin? temptation, how ever, of ujlnt Julep. He took the Julrp in. ins iiaiiii, but that was as far as ha got. - - in the Macon fair sueech Taft said: "I was a Ueorgian whn elt ctvd president, therefore, for the time being, subject to Georgia luws, and a Georgian In spirit and heart." While phusnnt to realize the con. sciousness of the power of the presl- iieiit, I am liuund to say that the thing which Impresses me most is not tne power I have to cxrclse under the constitution, but the limitations unci restrictions to which I am subject under that instrument. Sometimes in the enthusiasm of reform, there is an impatience with legal limltatons such as lead us to disregard or ignore them. 1 do not think that is the best way to . get rid of a legal limitation that Interferes with progress. The best way . Is to have the people understand that the limitation ought to be remove-1 and that the statutes ought to conform with our highest ideals and ambitions; but that the first thing we have got to do is to change the law, not rely upon an executive to Ignore the statutes and follow a law unto himself. "if you depart in any way from the law you are being led Into a wilderness by which you cannot subsequent ly guide your steps. "I have noticed a tendency to hold the executive responsible for not doing many things that are the business of my friends in congress. That does not rid the executive of the responsibility of recommending changes in the law, but does prevent his executing; these changes without action in the legislative brjinch. . As I Intend to recommi nd many measures at - the next meeting of congress I have taken this method of intimating where the responsibility will be if those measures do not pass. The banquet was the most unique and sumptuous that the president lias encountered. Nearly every course was servrd on a dish which was taken by the dinars as souvenirs. At each pat4 was a gold scurf pin on which was en-scrolled the seal of the city. Canapa was served in hand painted china trays bearing the president's Initials. Punch was served in silver mounted glasses, brandy in silver filagree cups ar.d cigars in rod leather cases all souvenirs. As the president arose 20 doves wein. Iterated over the heads of the diners. Savannah. Ga., Nov. 5. President Taft was up until nearly three thla morning as the result of tlv. elaborate banquet served In his honor last nigh'. He slept late today and delayed the start of the program of sight-seetn arranged for his last day in Savannah by nearly an hour. The president was schediil-d to leave at two this afternoon for Charleston. After breakfast this morning ths president boarded the revenue cutter Yamacrow for an hour's sail on th river. During this trip he was saluted with the "Washington" guns of tha Chatham artillery. The guns are revolutionary relics an4 were presented the artillery at the time of Washington's visit to the city. The river trip ended and tiro president was taken for a fast ride over the beautiful automobile course ovtr which the grand prize races were-run last fall. On the way back to the station to take the train for Charleston, the president passed before the school children of the city, both white and colored. During his speech at the lanquet the president was Interrupted by cries of "second term", and the old Cleveland yell, "four years more." The president said he had hearjj the samn friendly .expressions .'rom one other audience In the District of Columbia.", "Therefore," he added amid shouts' of laughter. "I accept such a demon.:-stratlon as an evidence- of profound good fellowship and welcome and up-predate It, and I pass oiv.r the matt1! of Judgment and power." .THE WEATHEH. Chicago. Nov. 5 South Dakota -Fair tonight and probably Saturday; not much change in temperature. LOCAL TEMPERATURE i Friday, November 5 At At At At At At 12 midnight 57 above 3 a. m 50. above 6 a. m 50 above 7 a. m 50 above 8 a. m ' 52 atove 10 a. in , 60 above At 12 noon 6ft above - At 3 p. m TOauova NOVEMBER 1909 Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat. 7 8 9 lOtl 1213 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 2S 29 30 . . . .. .

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free