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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, November 07, 1891, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1891-11-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT
FaiKi^er Trains a SpanUk Ball*
waj Come Together With Terrl
M« Form.
Stvenl of the Carriages Smashed and
Maay Pee pie Killed' aad
Injured.
A Runaway Trafn PmnaylttBhi
Road Cao»M Death to One and Ii*
jwj te Several.
MARID, NOV. 7.—A fearful accident is
reported as having occurred on the
Minho and Duro railway. Two passen
ger trains caine into collision with tre
mendous force at Famalicas. A number
of the carriages were smashed into frag
ments. The exact lews of life is not yet
known, but many persons were killed
and a great number injured. Details
art anxiously looked for.
GOT BEYOND CONTROL.
4
fMa
RUM
Awaj
SAD
On*
DT.
IS K11U4
and Injnrod.
READING, Pa., Nov. 7.—Two ears on
the Mount Penn Gravel road got beyond
the control of the conductor and brake
man, and jumped the track near the
station on the home stretch. Irvin
Homk, the conductor, was instantly
killed by the collision of the car with a
huge rock. Anthony C. Kelly, brake
man. had both legs horribly crushed
and it il believed will die. Kelly as
sisted in building the road, and came
here from Kentucky three years ago.
Miss Mary Beck, of 602 Spring Garden
street. Philadelphia, was badly cut
about the head and body, but her in
juries are not regarded as" fatal. Frank
Klemmer, her companion, also from
Philadelphia, sust.iim*d a fractured
ukull and will hardly recover. Thomas
W. Ganter, of thi* city* wa* cut abe*fc
tha head and body.
Two Instantly Killed.
HAMILTON, O., Nov. 7.—William Mor
rill of Cincinnati, and P. Hart, of An
derson. Ind., were instantly killed at
fihenks Station, on the Cincinnati, Ham
ilton and Dayton. They were walking
along the track and stepped aside to let
a south-bound train pass and were
struck by a Irtffn going north on a par
allel track.
A HELPLESS INVAUO.
She Take* Poison to Spare Her Husband
the Necessity of Watching by Her Bed.
BOSTON, NOV. 6. -Margaret Coghlan
died at the Massachusetts hospital as
the result of taking a dose of poison, for
the purpose of sparing her husband the
necessity of watching by her bed. The
deceased for a year or more past has
been a helpless invalid. Her husband
had to sit up with her nights after re
turning from his work. This affected
his health and his wife, after long
vainly praying for death in order to re
lieve her sufferings, sent out for a bottle
of ammonia linement and drank the
contents.
A PULLMAN CAR PORTER.
When Last Seen He Was Being Led to the
Woods With a Hope Around His Neck.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 6.—Passen
gers reaching here from Vicksburg.
Miss., report that a band of twenty-five
masked men known as "Regulators.''
boarded the train at Lake, Miss., and
took Bob Wallace, a colored sleeping
oar porter, from the train. They led him
to the woods with a rope around his
neck. Nothing kas since been heard of
Wallace and it is believed that he was
lynched. On his prsvious trip Wallace
assaulted Station Ageat Gilmore at
J-***" ,TV..
Ilant Counties to Hsp^
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 7.—Communica
tions have been sent out by the Wiscon
sin board of world's fair managers to all
county boards of supervisors in the state
asking them to contribute something to
wards the Wisconsin building at the
fair, such as a finely designed window,
door, pillar, or other part. Dane coun
ty supervisors expr themselves will
ing to make a wr-:. contribution.
Keeley Sued*
CHICAGO. Nov. 7.—Dr.
Leslie &
Keeley has lx en sued for $10,000 dam
ages in the circuit court by Dr. Laban
S. Major, of Ridgeland. Keeley placed
Major's name in a list of reformed
drunkards issued by him. Major is strict
temperance man and claims ovrw to
have been drnnk in his life.
Couldn't Reat the Time Lock.
ST. PAUL, NOV. 7.—An attempt was
made during the night to rob the Bank
of North St. Paul. The doors were
blown off the vault but the time lock on
the safe resisted the efforts of the cracks#
men. Only a few dollars in specie were
"l'v"r-1 f**om a drawer in the vaul£. •i
To nominate Cannon Falla. V
NORHFIKLD, Minn., Nov. 7.—Hortfc
ld parties are negotiating for the put
ing in of an electric light plant in Can
non Falls. Considerable interest is man*
ifested in the subject by Cannon Falls
people, and it is probable that tlx©
win be put in before long.
A Wisconsin Judge Bytnjp.
MILWAUKEE, Nov. v.—Judge .Tames
H. Jenkins, of the United States district
court, is dying, and phfsieians say he
can live but a few hours. He is a promi
nent Democrat, and is well
t£tfovgh0ut the entire Northwest.
Oilterton'i Big Failure.
GALVESTON, Tex., Nov. 7.—It is now
stated that the liabilities of Weir Bros.,
whok :.^ dry goods dealers who failed
Thursday, will amount to three quarter*
4tf Sk jpjJiidNEL
i4
ft«»V
A iRUTAL AFFAIR.
Mh Fl|htm Pound E««h Other Until
Both Arc Streaming With Blood.
BATTLE CKKEK, Mich., Nov. 7.—O. Q\
Easterly, middleweight champion pugil
ist of Michigan, and Dan Godfrey, of
Philadelphia, who stood six rounds with
Charlie Mitchell, fought eight rounds
with four ounce glove*, resulting in a
victory for Easterly. Up to the eighth
round Godfrey seemed to have the best
©f the fight. At the end of the third
round both mens' faces were streaming
with blood. Eastertv had a bad cut on
the lip and both of Godfrey's eyes were
nearly closed. In the sixth round East
erly was foiled to the floor by one of
Godfrey's sledgehammer blows, and in
the next round was knocked all over
the ring. Iu the eighth round. Easterly
did some heavy fighting and so vicious
and hard were his blows that Godfrey
was forced bleeding to the ropes and
threw up the sponge. It was the tpost
brutal affair of the kind ever seen here.
NEWS NOTES.
F*n|raibi
of lnt«r*«t (ileanad frwu
Many Sources.
Influenza is spreading at an alarming
rate at Hamburg.
At St. Petersburg the Grand Duke
George, son of the czar, is rapidly sink
ing.
Paris is excited over the finding of a
headless trunk of a man in a cellar in
the Rue Charonne.
Rain has fallen in torrents' In the
province of Malaga. The lower quar
ters of Golita and Perchel are sub
merged.
The Spanish government has refused
to grant an exequatur to the United
States consul in the Caroling islands
and has notified the government at
Washington to that effect,
•Topeni|ht" was celebrated at Ports-
mouth. N. H. It is the only place in tk$
United States where the old English
Fa1
states
custom of celebrating
Guy
Fawkes
night is observed.
The firm of Weis Bros. at Galvestojj,
Tex., one of the largest dry goods
houses in the state, has made an assign
ment for the leneftt of its credfrars.
Liabilities will foot np $1*5,000.
The frixth annual convention of Chris
tian Workers in the United States and
Canada is in session at Washington.
The address of welcome was delivered
by Postmaster General Wanamaker.
At some points in Bulgaria the snow
is ten feet deep. Many persons have
died from the effects of the cold and
thousands of cattle have been lost.
Numerous wreck* are reported in the
Black sea.
At Chicago Dennis Sheehan, Demo
cratic judge of election, on trial before
Judge Horton on the charge of breaking
open a ballot box at the municipal elec
tion in that city last spring, was ac
quitted by the jury.
The Honduras congress has begun its
session. President Bogran's message
was received and read amid general ap
plause. It declares that peace prevails
throughout the country and that the
liberty of citizens is tmtrammeled.
Ered Schubert, who collects for the
Pier & Ackerman Ice company, at Du
buque, was going home during the
evening when he was held np by two
footpads. Not finding any money on
his person they gave him a terrible beat
ing, inflicting serious injury.
During October '577 vessels entered
and cleared from the port of Duluth,
with 381.279 tons of freight. This re
port is practically for three weeks, be
cause or the accident at the Sault. and
it is a gain of 40,638 tons over 18W for
the same month.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
It*
Paul Union Stock Yards*
SOUTH ST. PACX, NOV. ?. WW.
HOGS—Steady with yesterday's close
Quality good. Receipts Bold early at
8.81).
CATTLE—Slow. Bulk of receipt only fair.
Belling steady for the bseti common weak.
Good butcher stuff in demand at the quota
tions. blocker! and feeder* steady. Prime
8teen, ta.S3^.50 gixxl steer*, |3.5O®3.50 good
oows, $l.TB(j&g.4<k common to fair own, $1.(J04»
LT5 bulls, hta*s and ox«n. tl.0l$3.00 s toe
IteceivU Hogs, 1,500: cattle, 200 V*.
sheep, SO. '--V
St. Paul Grain wed ProdMa i
ST. PAUL, Nor 7,180L
WHEAT—No. 1 hard, »*&91c No. i North
ern, t#c No. SI Northern, *5&87c.
CORN No. 3,53c.
OATS- No. a mixed, 2T®fficj No. white, Mc
No. 8 white. 27i&28c.
BARLEY-Xo. «, 50&55c No. S, 40®flOe.
RYE—KJc.
GllOl ND FEED No. 1, $17.i/ai8.O0c No.3,
$18.(»"t5lH.r
(1
low irrade, 115.00^16.00.
COItN MKALr Bolted, t3UO08K.«| *fc.
bolted, $l».n»'x&2(t.00.
BRAN—Hulk, H1..VX&12.00.
FLAX*EEI—3
HAY -No. 1 upland, $#.S(»&9.30j
|7No. 1 wild, $S.(J0®M.80 No. 2
f6.0t*a,7.0.
TIMOTHY HAY~Ko.l,ttU»ei&0fc X*S,
4a-lAX0ES-lT®lfe.
if
Klan^apolli
tlraip.
Mi.vx8Aiwji.rs,
WHEAT— Decoder, opetiiiig, Wgh
eat, lowest, cT'ning, May,
»T^ highest, lowest, ©7$4v ci'jiicjt, Site
on track No. 1 hard, ftic No. 1 Northern,Mm(
No. 2 Northern,
Chicago Lire fctock.
CHICAGO U*IO» STOC* YARDS. 1
Nov. ?. iiin.
CATTTX—Weak and a shade lower.
HOOK—\\ak 10c lower. fleary,
mixed and medium, $3light,
BHEKP-rirm.
Receipts: tCattk, IMQOt hots, tMOO aketp,
•VWJ
Cfciragn Ortia and Provltlona.
C'UCAOO, NOT. 7,1ML
OPENING riuora.
WHEAT-Dwfmher,
!i.
May, tl.QCM.
OORN—November, 54Hr Ltecembw, iftUe
OATS November, H^c Deoeuber, 88ct
May. ^.
PORK -Pecwjlw, $.*.40 J^autfy,
|}1J|,
LAHb Januarv.
SHORT RIBS- January,
CI^»«JCO
rmnBt
v
Willi AT- December. «TWo May. SL04*.
CORN -Novemljc-r. May, 44^0.
OATS- November, 32&l liccember, UH
May.
POKK
J)eceubar, SMflt .January,
Blay, fll.tJB.
LARD Dcicmber, January, H.»l|
I -December, 9M2 January,
A.
T1I1EVING ON TRAINS.
PEOPLE WHO CROSS THfc BROOK
LYN BRIDGE FOR PftOflT.
Oae Man Who I* Well Known and I* C«a*
•tantly Watehed—His Specialty la Vn
hrellaa—Record of One Day'* Oareleet*
neaa—Odd Thing* I^eft Behind.
A well dressed woman got into a bridge
car carrying a gold headed umbrella. A
moment later a fairly well attired man
came in, walking oareleeely, and sat
down beside her. Had a careful ob
server noticed him when he entered he
wonld have seen him throw a quick
glance at the umbrella before sittinf
down.
The train rambled acron. The lady
gazed at the bay, and watching the
Bwiftly moving craft fell into a dreamy
state of observation. When the guard
called, "Brooklyn all outl" the lady got
up, with the far away look still in hex
eyes, and walked out, leaving the um
brella. The man beside her had ridden
across with his eyes closed, as if fa
tigued.
When she had got out his hand fell
quickly on the umbrella, and he wat
making off with it when the guard col
lared him. The fellow looked surprised
at finding the umbrella in his hand,
muttered something about "picking it
up unconsciously," shook off the guard's
hand and plunged into the crowd.
"That is the fifth time in a month I
have caught that fellow taking lost ar
ticles," said the trainman to a reporter.
"The bridge trains are a paradise for
such as he. There is a more miscel
laneous collection of lost articles gath
ered on these trains than in any other
place in America, I'll warrant."
HOW LOST ARTICLES
Iter*.
$1.75fga.aV feeler*. veals, $2.*)guW
SHEEl' —Steady for good muttons. Muttons.
feeders, Blockers and
common, 82. 50®3.00 mired, |3.50:&L» lambs,
j3.eo$4.r.
ARE KEPT.
The number of missing articles be
came so numerous, and so many claims
were made by pretended owners, that
several years ago a system of checks was
put into use. Now anything found in
the cars by porters is taken by them to
the train dispatcher's office, where he
makes a report of the article, giving the
train on which it was found and other
details. This is entered in a book of
blanks having stubs. The trainman
then gets a receipt for what he has
turned in. When the caller comes for
what he has lost he must thoroughly
identify the article before he can get it.
The stub of the trainman's receipt keeps
thus a perpetual record of everything
found.
These stub books are filed away ana
are never destroyed. A glance through
them reveals a bewildering variety of
lost goods. The stubs of 1889 are es
pecially prolific in curious cases. Here
are some of the things recorded: Pumic©
stone, diagram, two boxes of cigars, a
pocketbook containing fifty-two dollars,
a white apron, spool of cotton, pair of
rubbers, a picture, a waistcoat, a brace
let, some surcingles, several remnants,
piece of sheet iron, three sauce dishes
and a horsewhip.
On one Saturday the record for va
riety was eclipsed. That day the guards
gathered np these thlngs:
Three pairs of stockings, a lady's veil,
a roll of sheet music, a teaspoon, a bot
tle of wine, gentleman's kid gloves, eye
glasses, porter's badge, a lunch, a gos
samer, a cranberry mold.
ONE KONTn'8 RKOOBI*
In one stretch from Sept. IS tfr-lfnw.
22, 200 articles were reported. That was
the rainy season, and forgotten umbrel
las swelled the list. But taking the year
around umbrellas have the questionable
distinction of being the oftenest over
looked. Pocket books, however, singu
lar to say, are not far behind. A count
of fifty-nix stubs selected at random gave
this tally
Umbrellas.^ 28 Canea S
Pocketbookm. 17 Keys 8
Packages 7 Waiter's jacket 1
On an average three articles are found
a day. This makes nearly a hundred a
month. Some sneaks liave long ago
found this out, and travel across often
each day and run chance of picking up
something of value. Even if they fail
the low car fare does not leave them
much out of pocket. The guards have
"spotted" a number of these characters
and watch them closely. They cannot
be driven away by fear of arrest, for
they know very well that it is no easy
thing to make a charge of stealing hold
against them.
The trainmen have decided that the
three classes most guilty of forgetting
we strangers to the city, absorbed in
everything but themselves married wo
men, and gentlemeu who have been "out
with the boys." Anybody who has
studied human nature at ull will under
stand why the trainmen have so decided.
—New York World.
Wiinam the Conqueror Liked
oar island kitchen middens of the Stone
age yield oyster shells, and Professor
Forbes affected to pity "the entausiastic
oyster eater, who can hardly gaze upon
the abundantly entombed remains of the
apparently well fed and elegantly shaped
oysters of our Eocene formation without
chasing 'a pearly tear away.'"
We cannot believe that oysters ever
went out of fashion with our ancestors.
"Ostre" occurs in Anglo-Sason and
seems to be connected with "ost," a
knot, a scale. *WiUiam the Conqueror
is said to have esteemed the English:
oyster very highly, aixd it figure in the
menu of many mediteval feasts, espe
cially in Lent—London Saturday Re
view.
The Washerwoman's
Revenge.
Mr. De Sharp (anxiously)—I in advert
ently sent my cuff buttons to ike wash
last week. Did you find them?
Washerwoman—Sure, Oi saw a
in th' tub, but I have no time to
around fur brass cuff buttons, an Oi
frew thim away.
Mr. De Sharp (in horrified accents)—
Threw them away! Those buttons were
pure gold.
Washerwoman Moy 1 moy! That's
too bad., Oi never thoughtfe young ""V"
wot was always beatin down a poor Wash
erwoman's prices cud afford to wear
THEY HATE FOEElGiSEKS.
THE REMARKABLE DEMONSTRATION
MADE BY THE ChlNEtC.
The Warlike People of Hnnan Deter
mined on Driving the "Devil Mouthed
Knropean Piga" from the Flowery King
dom—Hatred of StiMiouaries.
The latest news from China is of a na
ture to make British and American blood
boil. Full particulars of the riot at
Ichang show them to have been far
worse than at first reported, and the
British authorities have news of cases
here and there all over the empire in
which Englishmen have been mistreated
or murdered. At Ichang the natives
made a sudden rush on the missions,
beat the Catholic sisters and threw thf-m
and the missionaries down the river
bank, where, they were pelted with
stones until boats from a steamer came
and rescued them.
•7.s»0
GLIMPSE OF A MISSION SCHOOL.
All this was coolly watched by the
chentai, or local mandarin, who then
retired to the office of the British cousul,
who was either incompetent or paralyzed
by terror. The mandarins and local of
ficers generally in all that region are in
full sympathy with the agitators and
assist in distributing their placards.
These are hideous combinations of color,
in pictures and letters, appealing to the
people to expel or exterminate the "for
eign white devils." One of them runs as
follows:
"Let every district furnish 90,000 men.
Let us chase from the province the devil
mouthed European pig* Having the
power, money and men, and being brave,
let us destroy the enemy. It will be
better to burn the mission and dwellings
than to confiscate. Let us stamp out
the cult of Jesus. Let us pun
ish the converted Chinese, the traitors.
Let us banish the families of the guilty
on the ships of the American fleet."
Hunan, from which most of the dan
ger comes, is a central province of China,
with a population of about 20,000,000,
who are in vigor and intellect probably
superior to all other Chinese. The better
part of the national army and the most
accomplished officers are from Hunan,
and the people there have never allowed
any foreign institution to get a foothold.
When the telegraph constructors reached
the border they were met by an army or
mob of some 10,000 men, and so the tel
egraph line terminates at the Yang-tse
kiang. The central government is ut
terly unable to control the province ex
cept at the end of a desolating civil war.
The number of Americans in China is
reported by the consuls at 1,153, of whom
there are missionaries, 506 resident sail
ors, 73 diplomatic and consular, 28
merchants, 28, and the rest scattered in
all the trades and professions, from doc
tors and mining engineers to machinists
and mere ramblers. Nearly all of these
are in or near the treaty ports, the
greatest number being 400 at Shanghai.
The British in China on the first day of
this year were 3,817 German, 648 Ital
ians, 74 Japanese, 883 Portuguese, 010
French, 589, and a few of all other Euro
pean races, the total being 8,107. For
some reason not explained iu the dis
patches the Germans are in favor just
now, and are looked upon by the Chinese
as their allies against other foreigners,
while the Portuguese have always had
peculiar skill and success in dealing with
Asiatii-s and Africans.
PICTORIAL ACCOUNT OB" A MASSAOKE.
[Reproduced from Now York Herald.}
There are 827 British and 82 American
Ojr.tert. firmg (lolng btsginess ia
In Denmark and the northern parts of merchants have much less trouble than
the missionaries. It is impossible to
China, and the
give the number of native Christians, as
thousands call themselves Catholics
when with Europeans, but are not such.
Of nominal Protestants there may be
10,000, but it is believed that many of
these only profess the faith while em
ployed by Protestants. The nation as a
whole is composed of skeptics—that is,
pure materialists. Their native reli
gions are dying out, and they •flqgit &c
others.
Two Girl Carpenter*.
The Kentucky girl not only has a repu
tation for beauty, but when she under
takes a thing she does her task thorough
ly. Slary Riggs and Julia Bedinger are
two daughters of the Blue Grass State
who recently were graduated from the
Cincinnati Technical school. They took
the courso of engineering and carpenter
tvork and became experts in the u*e of
KifflSvin ^^Pen^ra' tools and are familiar with
i manipulation of steam machine^*
Telling the Sex of Statuary.
That noted scientist and student of an
tiquities,Professor Ernst Curtitxa, declares
that he can tell by the eyes whetlior an
aneitmt Oreek bust ia that of a main or a
female. The sculptors, he says, gave the
male eye invariably a round, thick shape,
while the female eye is more oval and
y:
rntirnm
When the "Hunchback" Was Flret
She was cast for Julia, her represents
tion of which Knowles subsequently ac
knowledged far outstripped his inosl
sanguine hopes. The author enacted
the part of Master Walter. The plaj
was produced on April 5, 1832. Tht
crowded house which assembled to wit
ness its performance was unanimous it
its appreciation, and during the lattei
,scenes between Julia, Clifford and Mas
ter Walter, "the audience was over
whelmed with tears."
When the curtain fell, The Morning
.Chronicle states, "the applause was tu
multuous, and a general call was made
for Knowles. He was confnsed by the
novelty of his situation, and exclaimed
that, 'conscious of his own unworthi
ness, he presumed the audience was ap
plauding their own kindness.'" Thv
comedy ran to the close of the seasou
being only interrupted by a few benefit
nights.—Chambers' Journal.
Personal Appearane* of St, Pad,
The following fragment of early Chrfs
tian literature Is unquestionably of great
antiquity, some of the foremost writer?
on Christianity having gone so far as tc
attribute it to St. Paul himself. Tb«
copy from which it was taken ia in
Greek, and is now reposing in th€
Bodleian library, Oxford, England:
When Paul was going up to Iconium,
as he fled from Antioch, he was accom
panied by Ilermogenes and Demas, men
full of great hypocrisy. But Paul, in
tent only on the goodness of God, sus
pected no evil of them, loving them ex
ceedingly, inakiftg the Gospel of Christ
pleasant unto them, and discoursing to
them of the knowledge of Christ as it
had been revealed to him.
But a certain man named Onesiphor
ous, and his wife Lectra, and their chil
dren, Smimia and Zeno, hearing that
Paul was coming to Iconium, went
forth to meet him, that they might
receive him into their house, for Ti
tus had informed them of the personal
appearance of Paul, but as yet they had
not known him in the flesh. Walking,
therefore, in the kings highway, which
leads toward Lystra, they waited, ex
pecting to receive him. Not long after
they saw Paul coming toward them. He
was small of stature, bald, hia legs dis
torted, his eyebrows knit together, his
nose aqueline, but was in all a man
manifestly full of the grace of God, his
conntenancf
being sometimes like that
of a man and then again like that of aa
angel.—St. Louis Republic.
Ten Peraona Killed.
BOMBAY, NOV. 0.—The tire of tilt
driving wheels of the locomotive at
taclied to the mail train which was pro
ceeding from this city to Nagpur, brok
and the carriages were telescoped. Fivi
railway officials and five British soldien
were killed. Thirty-one British soldiert
and four natives were injured. The
oomniander-in-ehief of the military dis
trict of Bombay was on the train, bat i*,
believed to have escaped unhurt.
French Ost on Ball.
BOSTON, NOV. 7. —The bail of Director
French, of the Maverick bank, has been"
reduced to $50,000. Colonel French is
now at liberty on bail. It is understood
that John Stetson with several others
have become his bondsmen.
Waupnn for a Year. y
CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis., NOV.
Abraham Christy pleaded guilty in the
municipal court to an attempt at out
rage upon Mrs. Clara A. Goodrich, of
this city, and was sentenced to on* year
at Waupun.
A Great Northern Wreck.
ASHBY, Minn., Nov. 7. Tuesday
night the Great Northern had a wreck
about half a mile west of Ashby. Two
freight trains ran into one another. One
engine aad a oabooM w«re badly dam
aged.
Pteo'a Remedy ftr Catarrh Is the
Best, Easiest to Vse, and Cheapest.
1
Hold by druggists or sent by mail.
60c. K T. HaaelUae. Warren, Fa
Bank Counters, Tyler 8ystem, Port
able, Unequaled in Styles,
Cost and Flnlah.
l&A Ptacr DteW* etc., DUlltiatftd la
taU»r», -el
*. F*. ijp trnU.
Odlfc Iir»W»anct Ts t»«—
wrltvr Cabinet#, HOO
Sljlcn. Best HIKl
•-0.
un ra.'th, with great
reduction in prices.
131) p*cr raUJovue ff»,
Po, l'i rt*. Fall 4
Chairs, TaM*«, Hook
(twwi, CaiU#U, Lrfftl Bianfc
Vablnrta, mit*, la k*
Racial ««rk tan4* to
l.cn V'•» Mo., .U
DEAFNESS,
ItB Causes and Cure,
8c!ent!0caHy treated by an auriat of world-wide
reputaion. Deafnese eradicated and entirely cared
of from 20 to year*' atanding, after all other
ireatrnentg have failed. Ilow the difficulty ia
reached and the cause removed, fully explained
in circular?, with affidavits and testimonials o
core# tttwa prominent people, mailed fr*«.
ir.
•csv tWiflit li^ithi St If i %f ».•
i, A* 4 t"i
y
OITCU
When Sheridan Knowles offered Mr
Charles Kenible the "Hunchback" foi
Covent Garden theater it was immedi
ately accepted. Fannie Kemble, thet
in her twentieth year, has recorded hei
first impressions of the comedy. "Aftei
my riding lesson," she writes, "I wenl
and sat in the library to hear Sheridai
Knowles' play of the 'Hunchback.'
read it himself to us. A real play, witl
real characters, individuals, human be
ings. It is a good deal after the fashion
of our old playwrights, and does not dis:
grace its models. I was delighted witl
it. It is full of life and originality
little long, but that's a trifle. I like the
woman's part exceedingly, but an
afraid I shall find it very difficult to act.'
-vi
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i if»ijHB»fiq P'.WM
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
State of Sonth Dakota, second judicial ci
cuit—aa. In the circuit co^rt within and
Lake county. Thomas Sweeny, plaintiff, v
Edgar D. Smith. Kosa Smith, The Madison N
tionai Bank. K. K. Lodwick aa Keceiver of Mad
tou National Bank, 1'etcr Niiand. Thorn a* NI Ian
and Louia Laune, under the Arm name oi Nilac
Brother* $r Lange, defendant*. *otice if* buret
givt-utkat by virtue of a judgment of forecloau
and aale In the above entitled action on th« 'MX
day of August, IS'.tl, and an execution iceued n
on aaid judgment, the subscriber, Win. L»
nheriff of Lake county, atatc of South Dakota, fi
that purpose appointed, will sell at public aa
tion at tne frout door of the court house Ir tl
city of Madiwon, county of Lake and state
South Dakota, on the 31et day of October, A.
1S91, at one o'clock In the afternoon of that da
the real eciatoand mortgaged premise* altnate
th** county of Lake aud mate of Sonth Dako
and directed !n said judgment and execution
be Bold, and therein described a» follow*:
numbered sixteen (l'i), in block numbered nil
(9), in the city of Madiaon, said Lake count
or so much thereof an may be eufllciCBt to *ati»
Mid judgment aud costs, amounting in all
Nine Hundred Slxty-onc and 34-10U dollar*, wil
interest thereon front.tho date of aftid Judgmen
and all accruing costal
of wale.
JUuilaou, Sou th Dakota, September
1891. WM. LKE.
Sheriff of Lake county, 0.
DAVIS, LTOM GATKB,
D,
Plaintiff
'A
AUy'A.
Notice of Vacation
To whom it may concern: Take notice, th
at a general term of the circuit court, appoint
by law, to be held in the court housa, in the ci
of Madison, in the couuty of Lake aud atate
South Dakota, on the !lth day of February, A
IS!)-*" at the opemnn of i*Bid eoiirt on that d*y i
as soon thereafter as eounsel conveniently cant
heard, HtcpbenC Lobdell and Jno. K.VanDooae
as proprietors of the "Town of Herman," loca
ed on the north 55 ncr^s of the s intheaat quart
of the northwest quarter, otherwise known a
lot 3, the said NW 11 at section II, townshl
106
K.of
ranje
A!'i Tyler'a Saral
53 W !tk P. M., aa surveyed and pla
ted by Fred K.Khiipsoti, surveyor,under directio
of Austin E. Demick and Herbert Hobbies,
former proprietors of said town of Herman,
the 1st day of Au^net A. D. 1878, will npp'y
said court to vacate said town of lierrnatt, ore
innc.h thereof as can be so vacated without mi
t-ria! injury to others, and that such part thenx
a* shall be vacated, thereafter, may be used an
described by metes and bounds the same
said lands had never been platted.
Dated Madison, 8. D., October 27,1891.
aTKPUJSN C. LOBDELL,
JNO. F. VANDOO.SER,
Proprietors
MURBAYA POUT
EH, Attorneys for 1'ropr
etors, Madison S. D.
Notice.
tSTid
Offlcr
nt Wtch.- H, TV, WoptemfeerSfl, 199
Notice ie hereby yiven that the following name
settler has filed notice of his intention to mal
fl.nal proof in support of hi# claim, and that aa!
proof will be made b-fore the clerk of the ci
cult court, in rind tor
Lake
L.
i. IrOl .vr.tlAlft
Tlllotson.
county, 8. D., at Mai
ison, *outh Dakota, on Novenber ISth, 189
viz: Horace B. Williamson, for the south
northeast section 4, township lOtt n, rani»e 61
(H. E. No. He names the followlt*,
witnesses to prove his contiiiuons residence UiJ
and cultivation of, eaid land, vie:
iteas
Hans
all
oi Wiufr«d P. O., bonU. Dakota.
Pric.
Olson and David
R. Davi
li. N. KltATZ, RaicUter.
1
A

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