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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 30, 1890, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1890-10-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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Daily Leader.
iADl8i)!i,
SOUTH OA HUT A.
!MV KVKSIN(77OCT 3cTl890'
Ur«l Tl«* T«U«,
gitwitukce aedHt. Psai IUiiro«d, whISfc
J»B
Arrtsss. Utfi* A. a.
Q*p*m l:lHr a.
An:«i.. .*:** a.
BepSftS.. 9-tt m.
D«|«rt« 6:10 a. M.
Ar 6 N a.
p»rl# a II
7 !, F. H.
nte tdt
tstflotac #*st
jkiptu
«r teal® fotat m»Sss mudkuoii
*U twHit* souta, mmd i**SM»R«r tmln
kt
WnouMK.krt for *11 potau north.
um,
golBK "Of lh
•tries* mm tMaoftt.
'J:45
HE CITY.
AaSHHU**eBS«afc
voters of Lake county, KoutJk
I h«»r®by tnnouoM myself as a
for the office of state's at tor-
Lake county, subject to the
the voters At the poll*.
P. Hornt.
ot of dreaa trimmings At less
prioe at Clark McKinnon's.
Au»ur«mali
voters of Ijakc eou^: I
mn«ttno« myself as a candidate
Hiitioo of sheriff of Lake county,
the decision id the voters of
nty at the polls. Wit,
I'RBNttKAL ITKKM
orooreo went to Sioux FUk
nmmy returned from Sioux City.
i«ly, who has been riaitlng her
ins city, departed ler km bom*
!. Iowa.
huroli and bride arrived to-day
uieapolia apd are gueets at the
-k hotel.
i'fa O O. Murray and Wm.
keparted to-day for Oanton to
Judge Aiken*.
Minnie Thomn, who fas* been
u*r slater, Mrs Willard, departed
if her home at Houston, Minn.
Bidlaehey and family paaaed
he city to-day fro® Oe Bmet
itty, w?»o baa 1een the gneot
Mr*. Cha*. O'Neil of Orland
vae a passenger east U-Uay
her home at Reedsburg, Wia.
Oillivrey A Oo will give a
ing at the Lake l*ark hotel
'••ovember H. Everybody in
is all ahade* and style* at
cftlnnon's.
Hid gloves.
rfiSu,.
the SMSt elaborate line of
handkerchiefs from 25o*ot*
(beauties*
Ci-ahx A McKiirao*.
and largest assortment of
iurabie and elegant uatteraa
«l»er in the city is •till to be
I*he »kw»k Store. Priim for
i- -.of till? MMlKOti, |K*»itiveiy 'the
i\m atat*.
.{uality of kid
rth tl, for 49 ot
a
Mtiiaaof ladiea
gb*«r in «fi
ata, at Ot*rk A
kid 0ovea in
warranted. §1
W. I).*viaoK.
B««r7 ptir
bill haa not cbangetl
hi pluali cloaka and jat kete.
i y M»nfeat. and the price Um»
('i.ARK &. MCKikvoh.
o€AL BSKV1TI*
Pierre for Ui« capitsL
ableta The Book Btorw*
tte Double Exptiaure cikHRT
Rapublioan ticket atraight.
#ii i for mixed tiuketa on election
1 ttM OathoUo
hi the voting ountwti,
i iinga will be (^l«brate«lat tha
iuNk awl Wedesedey.
1 ree Preaa, fT: W. Ckroerou
fburrow tar ted for the corn
mean went east to-day.
i# the newa W-day?" "Oh,
poUUoa." Thatia th« aort
thta reporter Haa been bleaaed
I n
ha tha! Corcoran thia morning
1h in the aum of fl^OUO in the
Kaa of Qm. ffiofea !•. HuW
»ted baar.
Hover ha* taken pusmmuw of
Mtock recently purrhaead by
Ed Hme. Mr. HIm dapftrted
city yeatarday.
cli** of the Preabyterian church
n necktie aneuil at the Moiiil
jhooi tootiae Thuraday evening,
er d. A11 are cordially invited
pids diapntrh, 'M: A party of
from Kock liapida, lo., paaaed
town Monday on their way
a a aak'a outing at Madiaon
at lakea. Although they report
aa plenty aa uaual at thia aaa
they aliot a large number and
LI rewarded for their trip.
hew we reproduce the letter hi
o Wm. I^ee whieh wan printed
ya ago over the signature of
Lrtiaan Farmer." Thia time it
ly C. J. Miller, the author of
v Th«j Bentmal intimat^l in a
•ue that the letter was a bogrua
ion, and to allay all suspicion on
re, Mr. Miller sign# his natftft ta
be article It hi genuiaa.
?ud dispatch, 28: Never before
luatory of Daadwood and the
lita have proapecta looked bright-
fi
will Im' f?of»m«me#d jmmedia-
mm tiituMiN 'ww
I
aary capital having been obtained aad
tht» site haa tieen decide*I upon. Both of
the trunk lines coming into leadwQod
have oommenoed work upon eitanakme
to the Dtimnf diatricta aurrouiiding the
oily.
A DaoKMratie pom*** wm mrnnm
tag for votea yaaierday and ran up
againat a voter who waa inclined toques
tion him in regard to the tariff. *vWeU,
•ir, Mr. Democrat, I want to know your
opinion of the McKiaiey bill?"' "Oh, I
think the MtcKinley bill ia all right. I
think Mr MoKmiey ia an hoaaat man
and will pay that bill aa aooo aa ha can.
He may not be* able to pay it thia fall,
hot he will
tike money.'
tt wi be
or
mi raise
Bt« »IU»
A I- rAnklti* %lmir*i «f t»»r
(tin Mhfrltr *ir» Mi* hara^ler
I Man of Ihr aiul for «h«*
Carrt!«ioii4a«ea efTha IWIjr LaaAav.
Fhaj^itlik, Oct, 24.- t*ke noanty has
thirty-two candidates for offiw who are
willing and anxious to aerve the dear
people for the next two years. Whilat
every citizen ahould exercise his rtght
of suffrage to elect the bast and most
competent men to till the eeveral poai
tlona, yet there ia no offloe in the oounty
in which the farmers are more mtereat
ad than in the offlcx' of sheriff. During
the time Bill Lee haa been sheriff, Lake
oounty can show up a better record of
less thefts and lawlessness than any
other oounty in South Dakota. With
Las for sheriff people feel aafe and aa
cure of their property from thefts and
other depredations, for the reason that
horsethieves and other outlaws will keep
clear of Lake oounty as long aa Bill Lee
iscloth«*l with the official power of fol
lowing their tracks His acquaintance
with almost everybody in South Dakota,
and his knowledge of every nook and
corner of the state, combined with his
natural detective qualities, givaa him an
advantage in preforming the fuactiooa
of the otltoe of sheriff superior to any
man in the state.
The office of sheriff haa no tixed aalary,
and the incumbent oj that office, looking
for s|Hila, baa plenty ot opportunities of
making extra feee by acta causing thou
aands of dollars of usales* axpstws to the
county.
The time h&§ not yet arrived when
the people of Lake oounty can spare
Big Bill, neither are we afraid of his re
election on N ovemlier 4, but we regret
that two years hence the law compels,
the people of this oounty to turn out of
office a man who has the reputation all
over South Dakota of being the most
efficient and competent aheriff in the
atate.
Now, a word or two about Bill L**'*
social qualities: Where is there a man
among the early settlers of Lake oounty,
who haa not ahared in one way or an
other BUI Lfee's generous-hearted hospt
tality? He walked with them over this
wild prairie to locate our farms he slept
with us on the prairie sod and shared
our scanty meals of dry biscuit, fat pork
and drink of slough water with oom
parative ease, telling us that he had
fared worse than that in Dakota. When
performing the dutise of host at old
Madiaon he would give up his own bed
to women and children ooming in from
the east, himself laying down on the
bare Hoor with a horse blanket lor a
cover No ont* ever left his house hun
gry, money
no money He is carrying
notes and paper* for reaper**, wire, bind
ing twine and implements sold to far
mers years ago, which if collected, would
make htm comparatively well off. Has
he ever sued a man? In foreclosing a
mortgage in his official fu notion, if he
waa able he would rather pay the debt
himself than sell the man's property.
Bill Lee i*. always has been, a man
of lb* pettpie aflii fof the people. Hsxric,
atation or wealth km no —peoial worth
with him.
Such ia the man who txiues direct be
fore the people of Lake oounty, without
the aid of party machinery free from all
clique* and combinations he places him
self before the voters aa a uaadnleW for
reelection to the office whieh he hi* so
ably tilled the past.
We are ooming. Bill, to roll up a larger
majority for you than you ever had.
a J. Mow.
•MM.**.I I. wwm
In 4$ Wir Wit
el
Si tag Mij#rU).
Pierre (.'•apiUti. 2H From reliable re
ports received by the board of trade
from \yj"j voting precincts over the state,
Pierre's majority tor the capital will be
a little over 14,000. These reports in
clude a careful poll of each precinct, and
besides stating the aituation to-day
show* that the sentiment for Pierre is
growing stronger and that in a groat
many mctaix-ee the vote sent in would
be increased by wavering Huron sup
porters. For sometime peat it haa been
definitely known that Pierre'a majority
would be large but it waa not supposed
that it would equal the above hguree.
These figuree, of noures, will be denied
by the Huron organs, but they are at
liberty u« do so. There is now n pow«#
on earth that can stem the tide and no
amount of boodle used by Huron oan
save their defeat. Never in the two
years of capital tight haa the situation
been as it is to-day. One week from this
morning wad the polls will open and the
will of the ptople will aiwt Pierre the
permanent capital by an overwhelming
majority.
Wanted—Vtoar pMatleman boarders
a
t. Ajumfua-w* utJUj.
at Half Fant 9 #*«^sk «We
Afleraeia
ftAndwws, the welt known tanner
residing two milee south
of
the city,
died at half past 2 o'clock thia afternoon
after an illness of about :*i hours. The
oause of his death was tmlema of the
lungs resulting from congestion. Mr.
Andrew* was the Independent nom
inee for sheriff, and haa been
making a canvass of the oounty in the
interest of his candidacy. He has been
ailing several days, suffering from a
severe cold Thuraday night he returned
home soon after midnight completely
prostrated, and steadily failed until
death claimed him. He was a man of
powerful phyeique, and hi* mSariafi
have been very great.
A TkaaaaaS TUnes Mere.
Spsingtield Times. Out of fifty earn
ties in the state Pierre received more
votes for the temporary oapital than
Huron in forty of them. Is it possible
that those counties will now cast a ma
jority for Huron when all her claims for
the permanent oapital are of a temporary
nature? That ia, she claims that it is
the centor of population now, forgetting
the fact that if Pierre wm a suitable
place for the temporary capital In 1889
it is all the more the plaoe few it now,
and a thoosaad timsa mm in Umi fix
ture.
«Mt CATHOLIC Mfjum.
The ••terre-liejraa t'ewtest te C'leee
Taatgkt (••U NeMt«4 tsw -Uit
•f A»ar4«.
The Mx-oiid evening of the Catholic
fair was greatly improved in attendance,
j&d the#uoe*** of the snterprias i* a*
sured.
The voting contest for th* permanent
capital—Pierre vs. Huron—will cloee
to-night.
An important feature of the fair this
evening will be a voting contest for a
gold headed cane to the moat popular
salesman. John Walsh of J. J. Fit/
gerald store and Ed Btitzel of John
Driacoll's store will be the contestant*.
There will undoubtedly be some lively
work done in the interest of these gentle
men, and the friends of the winner at
the prize must make up their minds to
vote early and often.
Prizes were awarded tail evening a*
follows:
Silx quilt, No. 125, C. 11. Bigelow.
Silver watch, No. 86, Robert Schriner.
Feather quilt, No. 88, M. W. Daly.
Wire mat, No. 17, J. Hummer.
lioad cart. No. 43, Geo. D. Winter.
Slumbering robe, No. 7, ^m. N. Roebe.
Lap robe. No. 12, Oeo. Mead.
Rug, No 44, P. .1 t'^veney
Pony, No. 3b, M. II. Daly.
Baby's cloak, No. 03, J. O. Oallinan.
Mr. Callinan, with hw uaual courtesy,
assisted in the work making awarda.
Tiiking the cloak in his band he exhibi
tod it to the audieuoe with the remark,
"here is something that will be eepeci
ally appreciated the gentleman that
wina it aa a priase He then proceeded
tj call the numbers, and when No.
waa reached the prize was won, and J.
C». Callinan was the holder of the lucky
number.
The fair will eloaa to-night flapper
trmm 0 to 10 p. ni.
N«ka at CtHwelfe
A pel monkey att'-nded the twrviens at
a church In Savannah on a recent Sun
day Jocko looked around In a comical
way and jumped upon a window. Ha
*at tbare for a moment, attracting the
attention of «v«rybo1y around
He looked up at the ch**ir ami meas
ured th«* dintancc between his iierch and
the gallery, and for an luatant hecmad to
havo a mind to go up among th «ingar».
But it wi« too long a jump, and Jocko
sprang1 down on the buck of a pew Then
he Mart**! up toward the altar, skipping
from pew to pew The jadle* hurriedly
got Out of his w»y One yonng man
ducked his head to let the animal go over
him. but Jocko lit »quarely on Ills back
and art led the womhiper. Jocko was
startled, too. but he kept going on until
reached the chancel
A flying leap took him on the altar
rail, along which he skipped all the way
aero** the church. The clergyman
punned and the aexton ran up with a long
pole and poked at the Intruder. Jocko
started back across the rail on the run.
From a rail he jumped to a pew back
and up Into a window and tben out, to
the gruai relief of the uoogroatloa.
%«fees Wmww We«t •wwSeet SaaAsf^
The dress of gentlemen and ladle*—
terror which still had a definite convea
Honal meaning in N w England during
the latter part of the eighteenth century
-wan tliut of fifty ear* before, though
Mniewliii' flmpliQed by th«- n.ore sober
ta«t ihiw prevailing.
hen p«ilit cal excitement tended to
htii out foreign merchandise rich people
the fashion of wearing home*pun.
i 'n man records that he wore homespun
at college for two year* and that after
w »i his suit was a "boughten ona."
I.,»i»ners and boys atlll wore leather
hi eeehea
It was common to walk from the farat
biicfooted on Sunday, »uckingR and
•hoe* being donned only when the village
w a close at hand Even women of good
condition were careful tt» wear old i«hoe«,
which they would thrust Into a bush or
w«ll by the roadside and replace with
heir be-t shoe* bo fore entering a village
Mew to Go la
#tf fen want to go to sleep qatekly,
s-a physictau, "drink a half pint, of
i«»t wiu »w hot milk. I don't saf it
«i:l act In every case, but 1 will vesture
my opinion that it will act in eight cases
out jj ton Beef tea Is also good Of
eourw1,' you will always find people ready
t*» verdo this. When 1 said a lady
patient some time ago that feed lag the
stomach on retiring prod'uend sleep I
wi* aHed aft the following day She
bail *at»-n what you wuuiii call a ^uare
•ate Wit* Oair Oa« Potato.,
Did you ever calculate IImi
velue of a single potato on ihu baala
that that single tub*r was the oalft
one left in the world?
That one would, of course, eontala
within Itself the possibility of restock
ing the world with a valuable artlcm
of food. if one potato would produce,
when planted, hot tea potatoea. in ten
years the total product would he
10,1*00, tKK),MX), which would StOCK the
whole world with »*•*!.
ll tha wor.u wei- r«du. oti W one
single }iotau it would be better that
London or Chlca^ blottod from the
earth taan for tiMt §m ttber to be
lost
la Swoop a Stwra.
We don't use a le..ky old sprinkllnf
potto sop the floor ail over in puddles
when we sweep, say* a correspondent
of the Commercial Enquirer, No,
sir! We have wet sttwduat and I put
a row of it across one end of the store
and sweep that rijeht along to tho
other enu just like a regiment march
ing across a ten acr. lot It catches
all the dirt and carries It along. If it
gets a little dry, I add some more.
Some folks scatter sawdust all over
the floor, but Mr. Vanderw says that's
no gooo that the reason for using *aw
dust is to avoid wetting the floor all*
over and to have.something that will
nhsoth U* dust
iKaktag Mat tfeoCal.
There is said to be a young man at!
West New wo, Pa., who, when he goest
to see his girl, Is compelled to split'
wood, carry- In coal, run errands, and
work to the garden, by the girl's
mother, /efore he U allowed to do
any courting. We should think that
when s had all those tasks accoui-,
pi is bed it would be time to get homey
to breakfast, but perhaps he is per
mitted to remain until the morning
meal is prepared and made to help*
the girl wash the dishes. He says he:
won't kick so long hh the old womanr
loos
n't send the girl to bed and insist
mjuhi being courted in her plnoe.
la Ball way Katploy.
Forty years Mrs. Mary Carroll has
been the gu itch woman at the Central
railroad junction a mile from Macon,
dm., whore several different railroad
tracks meet During this time she
has always been faith fed and efficient
She ha» never been Hie cause of an
accident hhe is |erhaps the oldest
aud only watchwoffeaa in the United
States. A/tar so excellent a record,
and so many year* of capital service
in sunshine and stprm, in cold and
heat, the Central road has placed her
In a less irksome po.-stion. She* has
been made gatekeeper at the shop of
Mm toad io that city
Alwost HsairaiOof*
KiPent's yrandfaUasr la a t«H*tor,
and h.-.d been for Skoi.e time treating a
patient for .St Vl&i- dance.
Ernest had seoa,iuo auffwor Iroiu
the strnnge nervoij» dtoease, nnd fell*
'much tympcthv lur Ulna.
'l*he other day h»hurrled frutit bis
grandfallier'e otflo' to his mother's
room to say. "O mauima. it auima.
here's another poor Jltile bojr who has
the- tha 1 can a'tnoat tlua^ ui ti»«
nmne—the St I'mrlc mw'
-, -Has#.
Last Alt Bs HmKw
Egan digpatch. 28 H. K. Corwell,
living live miles west of town, lost his
barn and granary by tire on the morning
of the 2oth. Light insurance. His ten
ant, John Ctonin, also lost four head of
horses, two eets of double harness,
M-iigon, binder, and other articles
Iimounting to Thia was very un
fortunate fox the latter geutleman, it
destroyed nearly all Jm owned in the
world
Prohibit Inn rrsUklla
DeU Hepithi dispn tch, 2B: The grand
rally witli excursion aud speakers from
Sioux Falls haa come and gone, and the
republicans, who are the people, are
proud of the auooeas of the event. Some
of the visitors were grievously disap
pointetl vo dieoove: that prohibition suc
cessfully prohlbiU lbs ftortli part o(
our I tanner oounty and we are also proud
of thai fact.
csal a mm ween.
HUBBELL BROS.
pi: If!
Wood i Coal
aim
normBwm mm
Madison Bray Line.
I'uel delivered any part of the eity
free of charge. Firefe-olaes feed stable
for the accommoila! ion of horae owners.
wooi» a i» «o%
Th
I.
1'UEIA
HODGES & HYDE
Arr |irrv»r-i 1» iii.k.- for r,.l^|ag
she In'fl of ll*r
COAL AND WOOD.
Aa4 atll i«li*sr thm pwaiptljr toaar pwtef
tae city wiibont extra charge.
YAHOe AT llJIVATOIi "A."
WM, BLAKE, Manager.
tTH A
ULES
(JLATZ.
fnntrartnr an ft Riiilrtsr
Tbe Handsomest and
Bright**
We Are
Ruin SMIW.
LAI1K«- rill BIS
V
N
Popular
A
A
E
\j
CLOAK]
DEPARTMENT
In the City. Daylight
Surrounds It.
1)
E
8
l0*Aad you will fiiul our eitock )nij»lot«* in all ito departments."
Bound to
Pleas#
SRUSS MEDICINES
mt iurminv,
Plush Goods, Albums, Fine Toilet
Bniihea, Combs. Toys, Fancy Goods,
Ptdnis, Oils, Varnlskwi, Cal#omia|^
Wall Paper, and a full liae of
Faint Medicines.
CHOICE PERFUMERIES.
Prescriptions carefully
or aickt
•OAS A DAKOTA
OI K STOCK OF
Dress Goods, Cloaks, Carpets, Ladies' and Gents' Un
derwear Mack and all colors), Cliildmf* Cloaks,
Hushes. Full Length (iarnients, I all Jackets, Biuii
kets, etc., ete^ as well as a full line of Fine Shoes,
1* the largest and finest ever brought to Madiaon, and while I dont gie*
away, I am offering great inducements to purchasers.
O0R GROCERY STOCK 18
ALWAYS COMI'LKTE.
NIB CliSTHIIii.
THE LATEST!
Black Shirts, Black Underwear,
Black Hose, Black Handkerchiefs,
Black Suspenders, Black Sleeveholders.
Black Ties,
vai iiN A«l JRNKLIY.
SMITH & COOK
Druggists and Jewelers.
nnaotjVAitiKBa row
Pninta, Otis and Wall Paper. Vine Gold and Silver Watcbea and
Jewelry.
Watch and Clock Repairing
and mechanically ex«*cut«a.
UNION BLOCK. BO AN AVINUI
O. H. WOOD,
SPECIAL
DEPARTMENTS
Waa the startling announcement made by the Rev. Jasper, but it did not create
more surprise than doea a eight of the immense stock of goods at my
•tote. "You will never sell them," "The stock ia altogether too
large for this market," etc., etc.. waa heard on every
hand But we know "or business.
Have our special Attention. W#
•art? thereby enabled to be up
with tho timea aid keep evoryla*
thing that ia n«w in stock an4
•Jij'tlKiug that ia old we clone u|
«t anv prico. For that reaao#
our HttH-k ia alwava
NEW AND FRESH
aud UJIU* arc •••iiihi
Tours truljT,
iM.J. McGillivray & Co.
THE LEADERS
Our Special
Opening
GI.OA^S!
Beautiful Veal i ront .Clotk
Jackets.
Elegant Fur Capes.
Nobby Newmarkets.
1
Tasteful Children's Closks.
Everlasting Walker's Plush
Garni outs*
CLARK & McKINNON,
Synmcatk Block.
MT COOM. WO#T» till NHOKS Kte.
"Tlie Sun Do Move"
The People
J. J. FITZGERALD.
Ono. Goes
promptly
FAT ATTLi: AMD HOi.IL
MONEYS!
fiOLDEIDOE BEOS.
Will pnar tlM*. SlffheM Cesii Iwket
Cattle 5 Hogs.
uadison,
a a

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