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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, May 13, 1892, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1892-05-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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A Mammoth Raft on Which Were Orer
a Hundred People (.Joes to
All if These 01 Board Thrown Isto
the Water and Sixty
Vie Remainder Cling to Legs Until
Besesed—Forty of the Corpeee
VntxHA, May 18.—A great lumber
raft carrying 100 men, women and
children who lived on board dnring the
trip down the river went to pieces on
snags near Brody iu Galicia during a
high wind. All on board were thrown
into the river. Sixty were drowned.
The rest clnng to logs and boards (ran
the raft until help reached them from
the shore. About forty of the bodies
have been recovered and laid side by
aide on the rivor banks. Scores of men
are oat in boats dragging the river for
the other bodies. The raft waa badly
constructed and the owners will be
Oluppotaud Oklahoma O»»M At
tempt* CroM a Bwolioa
IhiMsoN, TAX., May 13. —A sensa
ticnai aad pathetic drowning fatality
OOcuxred in the Choctaw Nation. A
family of returning boomers—man,
wife KMI three children—who were dis
appointed at not gettiag a snitatrto
olairn in the newly opened territory,
were going back to Texas. They tried
to cross the Blue hver at the Cherokee
ford, but the river was much swollen
and the man was advised to wait. He
swore he would cross, saying: "I am
going to Texas in spite of hell or high
wmter," and with the word* whipped his
taam of mules into the stream. The
swift current swept them down and all
mere drowned before they reached the
Aiddie. None of the bodies have been
Mmtww m4 ratal EiinIm aft wia
laad, MUafc.
MIDLAND, May 13.-—The "boiler of the
Midland Lumber company exploded
during the afternoon. Cbartes Allen
and Engineer Van VaHteoirarg have
been taken from the rams dead, and
many more are barred beneath the
debris. BeTeral of the injured have
baen moved to their homos. The mill
is a eotsplete wreck. About sixty men
were employed in and about the mill,
•fed so for but few of thoee who wore in
the mill hare been accounted for.
Seven SnfTocatod.
BERLIN. May 13. Seven persona have
been suffocated by the burning of a
house at Krefeld in Spanish Prussia.
They were asleep at the time the flames
broke out, and were smothered by the
moke while endeavoring to make their
Thirty People Killed.
BUKNOS AY&ES, May 13.—A ktirge
skating rink in-course of construction
collapsed Wednesday. Thirty persons
Were killed.
It Causes
Murder anl
Saldde at Dulath*
Ml ii Besot a.
DTIXTH, May 13.—H. A. Schrafteld,
of Ewing, Mich., shot and instantly
killed his wife, Theresa Schrafield, and
then pointing his revolver at his breast,
fired And is now dying. The couple had
been married about seven years, and
the wife came to Duluth several months
ago, intending to finally desert her hus
band, who was a drunkard.
He tried to induce her to live with
him again, but she refused, when he
dhot her in the breast She died before
her sister, who heard the shot, oould
get into the room. When the latter
came in Schrafield was standing over
the body, his clothing on fire. She put
out the little blaze, when 1m fell over
hU victims body.
•all Boat ana Three Bodies Picked Up
on the Lake Near Duluth.
DULCTH, May 18. —The tug Carring
ttm came into the harbor with a ghastly
kad. She found a sail boat, in which
Were the bodies of three men, drifting
1ft the ice. The boat is crushed and the
•oasts and sails are broken and torn,
it was brought into the Northern Pa-
ific dock and the coroner sent for. The
is filled with water and all that
4an be seen is the body of one of the
ifren lying face downward, clutching
Itie side with the ropes wound around
him. They are supposed to be three
flshermen who left Two Harbors a few
#ago ago and have been missing ever
Artificial Baia Teat.
DOULND, S. D., May 13.—All arrange
ments are now completed, contract
gligned, and money raised for an artifi
cial rain trial to be given by the Inter
state Rain company, of Goodland, Kan.,
§t this city, May 20. Special trains will
-#un for the accommodation of the pub
Mc who desire to witness the teat. Re
duced rates will be made.
Separate Schools Will Coatlaae.
-.OTTAWA, Out., May 13.—In the house
Dalton McCarthy's bill to abolish the
JTrench language and Roman Catholic
geparate schools in the Northwest terri
tory waa defeated on the second read
ing by 88 yeas to lifc hays. George
Taylor's bill to prevent the importation
0# alien labor was defeated without
Stranger* Killed.
Mich., May 13.—Two mm-
laown stmagsrs were run over at Lake
LMa by a ftarla
fls—go Friend
Milt Everett Arrested
for tho Taney Cennty Lynching.
SPRINGFIELD, MO., May 13.—George
Friend and his brother-in-law, Milt
Everett, have been arrested and locked
up, charged with the murder of Deputy
Sheriff Williams and the alleged wife
murderer, John Wesley Bright, at For
syth, on the night of March 12. The
arrest was made on the confession of
Everett, who claims that George Friend
acknowledges that he was the man who
fired the shot that killed the deputy
sheriff. He states that Friend delayed
his confession from fear that be would
be murdered if he told the story. Ev
erett also states that George Taylor and
Lewis Stewart were the men who tied
the rope around Bright'* neck and
dragged him from the jail. The gen
eral belief here is that Everett and
Friend are the parties who did the
shooting. Friend denies the charge
and claims that Everett is crazy. The
prisoners will be taken to Forsyth for
The Hons*.
Washington, May 13.—In the honee
Mr. Oates (Dem.) of Alabama, from the
committee on judiciary, submitted a
substitute for Mr. Watson's resolution
for an investigation of the Pinkerton
system. The substitute authorizes such
an invdstigation, but limits the cost to
$2,o00. Mr. Watson denounced the
Pinkerton force as a menace to society.
Messrs. E. B. Taylor of Ohio (Rep.) and
Hemphill opposed the resolution as not
properly within the scope of congress.
The debate was ended by putting the
motion on the resolution. It was agreed
to without a debate.
At 1 p. m. the hou$e went into com
mittee of the whole on the sundry civil
The Senate.
WASHINGTON, May 13.—After several
bills had been Introduced and referred,
Mr. Peffer called up the president's
bi metallic. measure, and delivered an
address in favor of the free coinage of
The JEvtradltlon Treaty with France Re
jected by the Senate.
WASHINGTON, May 13. Whitelaw
Keid's extradition treaty between
Prance and the United States was re
jected by the se&ate in executive ses
sion after severe criticism and defense.
The vote while close did not represent
the exact division on the question of
ratification, as several Republican sena
tors, out of regard to Mr. Reid and to
lessen the effect of the adverse action,
voted for ratifloaCon after it was a cer
tainty that the treaty Woq|d be beaten.
Tried to Cremate Himself.
HOUSTON, Tex., May 13.—The negro,
McMen, now in jail here and suspected
of being the party who committed the
terrible outrage last winter in Sedalia,
Mo., attempted to commit suicide by
cremation. He took the straw from
his mattrass, piled it in his cell and
fired it with a match and threw him
self into the blaze. He was badly
burned about the neck and head. He
made a desperate resistance when the
jailer attempted to extinguish the
Am Arreet* Made.
BRENHAM, Tex., May 13.—Three more
arrests have been made in connection
with the horrible murder of Mrs. Mc
Donnough and her little stepson. The
parties arrested are colored and have
made conflicting statements. The whole
neighborhood is wild with excitement,
but full proof has not yet been secured
against any of the parties under arreet.
When the people are certain who is the
right man, they say they intead to burn
him at the stake.
Relieved the Fuel F*mfne.
HUMBOLDT, la., May 13.—The Poca
hontas county fuel famine has been re
lieved by flat boats. A train on the
Chicago and Northwestern stopped near
Rofle, about fifteen miles north of Poca
hontas, and dropped off 1,500 pounds of
coal, which was floated down to the
freezing citizens of the county seat on a
flat boat. As nearly all the county is
under water, farming will be impossible
on much of this land this year.
Would Be Valuable Ad rice.
DUBLIN, May 12.—United Ireland ad
vocates that advantage be taken of the
Chicago fair to establish a convention
of representative Irish-Americans in
America in 1893 for the purpose of de
ciding upon some plan for realizing the
aspirations of Irishmen. The paper
adds: "The advice of such men, who
under a free constitution, have learned
the art of government, would ba valu
able to our national council."
Uaptiit* Klected.
LA PAZ, Bolivia, May 13.—The elec
tion of Baptista, the presidential candi
date of the Clerical party, now seems
assured. The clergy's efforts to bring
about this result have created muoh ill
feeling. There are grave fears that a
revolution may result.
British Behrlng Sea PatraL
Torch Bech
B. C., May 13.—The British
Behring sea patrol will leave about
June 1 with orders to seize all vessels
found sealing, whether notified or not.
The patro| consists of the Melpotnone,
Nyinpht! anl Daphne.
Agitation Ceattanes.
ty is.-The agitation fa
regard to the alcohol and sugar duties
continues. Cuban rumors say that the
difference between the duties on grape
rum and those on cane rum is so consid
erable that the latter will be totally
MILWAUKEE, May 13.— Henry C.
Payne, member of the Republican na
tional committee said that J. Sloat
Fassett, of Nevr York, would succeed
J. 8. Clarkaoh as ehaiman of the Re
publican national committee providtag
Mr. Faaeett would aooept the office.
Oh, heart of mine, wo sbonldy1!,! m*
:—3 Worry so!
What wt.-'ve missed of calm we eooMal
Have you know.
What we've met of ntormy Data
And of sorrow's driving raLij^ v*
We can better meet again.
If it blow. v.
We have erred in that dark
We hare known,
When the tears fell with the sho
All alone—
Were shine and shower bleat
gracious Master
us temper our content
With his own.
#wr, we know, not every moflfe#
Can be sad °Jg|
Bo, forgetting all the sorrow I*
We have had, -m.
et as fold away our fears
ad pat by our foolish tears* -4
through all the coming yean
Just be glad.
—James Whitcomb RAty.
waa in the eighties 1 forget the
icxac! flate—that I was an able seaman
ion lx)ard the ship John E. Redwood, of
Pliillipsbtirg, engaged in the East India
trade. This was my first deep water
voyage. Before this I had been in west
ern ocean vessels. During the dog
watches my mind was filled with the
wonders to be seen in a deep waterman.
I heard many yarns about the marvelous
tricks in juggling of the natives of the
countries we visited, and of the fairly
desperate agility of the thieves that in
fested the seaport towns of India and
China. &
After aa uneventful voyage ar
rived at Bombay, and one 6f the grew
having been chosen for night watchman
the rest of us were employed in working
cargo. The watchman's duty consisted
in keeping a vigilant watch from 6 in th.
evening until 6 neat morning. He wa.s
responsible for everything that was
stolen. The rest of the time he was al
lowed to do as he pleased.
My chum Bill Davis was chosen for
this duty, and we rather envied Mm.
To see him sitting down in the shad"
smoking his pipe, while we were work
ing our soul cases off under a broiling
sun and with scarcely a breath of wind
to stir the air, was enough to make any
one envious.
One Saturday afternoon Bill can&e to
me as I was taking a quiet smoke" and
asked me to stand his watch that night.
As Bill had been a good shipmate 1
could not refuse him, although I was
dead tired. All hands except the cap
tain, the mate and myself, left for the
beach, bound on a grand lark.
It was still daylight, but even then
the ship seemed lonely and deserted.
The captain and mate were sitting on
the poop abaft the after house, having a
game and a smoke. I lingered aroun i
the looby hatch and thought of the go.«i
times ashore and felt lonelier every min
After sunset there was scarcely any
twilight, for the change between day
and night was almost instantaneous.
What little breeze had been blowing
throughout the day had died out, and
the sea was like an immense mirror.
The sky was cloudless, and it waa pne
of tkqoe perfect nights that are only
seen in small latitudes. The men-of
war started drilling with their search
lights, and the sight, as the light fell on
some stately ship, making her stand out
in bold relief while the rest of the fleet
was an indistinguishable mass of shad
ows, was one never to be forgotten.
Watching the various doings in the har
bor served to pass the time, and I soon
forgot my surroundings, so absorbed did
I become in the different thing.- that
were going on. Nothing disturbed the
stillness but now and then a boatload
of drunken firemen going off to their
vessel and disputing with their boat
man. Occasionally some one v.oflld
start a song, and as it drifted over the
water its harshness was lost and only its
beauty remained.
One by one these sounds died away,
and as there was nothing left to divert
my thoughts they came back to myself
and the ship. The silence was oppress
ive. I felt insignificant in the midst of
it. How small I was! My mind was
uneasy and restive. In fact, I was nerv
ous, and I could not account for it. In
order to calm myself as well as to nil
time I began walking up and down the
poop but having worked hard all day
I was soon fagged, and began hunting
around for something that would occt*
py me. In my wanderings I found two
or three sheets of a New York newspa
per. This was a prize. I rigged thu bin
nacle lamp in the wheelhouse, and fixing
myself comfortably in the captain'b chair
I crowded cm all sail for intellectual en
The only thing I could find was stock
reports, advertisements and shipping
news. was rather of a disappoint
ment, bul I started in to read thovse. I
found some of them quite interesting,
and presently I was taking solid com
fort in reading what fell to be a spe
cies ot
as it wat—from
The door in front of me was open,
and the moon had come up full. Every
thing in its direct rays was bathed in
the brightest light, bat the shadows
were horribly dark. I happened to
glance up as I puzzled over a queerif
worded notice, and my eye caught, for a
second only, the shadow of the head
shoulders of a coolie. As I saw it, there
flashed through my mind the yams that
I had heard about the coolies stripping
themselves, then oiling their bodies
swimming off to vessels with tlnlr
"dhu" or daggers plundering the un
guarded crews and disemboweling all
who tried to seize them as they slipped
through their hand^ I jumped for the
deck, Bheathknife in hand.
When I got on deck there was no one
in sight, and I listened for some Bound,
but all was as quiet as a deep under
ground cell. It was as though both of
us were even holding our breath so that
we should not betray our whereaboois.
There wafe not even the lapping of waves
against the ship's sides. As I started to
sneak to the after part of the whest
hoose I could bear my heart beat, aaA
i V
the Bound of my footsteps as my bare
feet lightly touched the deck. When I
reached the comer of the wheelbouse I
brought my knife down around the cor
ner to the full extent of my arm. Not
feeling anything I ventured to look
around the .-orner. Not seeing any one
I turned the corner, and in this way I
proceeded around the house, carefully
knifing around each corner before turn
ing it.
After having made the round of the
wheelhouse, I doubled on my track and
went back the other way but I could
see no sign of the presence of any one,
nor had 1 heard any noise. So after
searching the decks, forecastle and for
ward house, I concluded that whoever I
liad seen must have slipped overboard
and escaped, or my imagination had
played me a trick. I finally brought to
again in the chair and began to read
once more, but I had somehow lost in
terest and felt nervous. Every little
while I got up and made the tonr of the
I had hardly settled myself after one
of these tours when I was startled by a
suppressed groan from the captain's
room, followed by gasps, as if for
breath. These were succeeded by a
strange gurgling sound. My blood ran
cold, and for a minute I was paralyzed.
Then I understood it all. Instead of the
coolie going overboard he had descended
into the after cabin. While gathering
together plunder he had awakened the
captain. Then to save himself he had
cut the captain's throat, which account
ed for the noise.
To preserve myself it became neces
sary for me to either secure this coolie
or to kill him, and as it would doubtless
be easier to kill him than to try to se
cure him, 1 sneaked out of the wheel
house to take a look around. I carefully
studied the ground, in order to decide
upon the best place for me to take up
my station. I finally fixed on the com
panionway. Noiselessly I crawled on
top of tho house and knelt on the com
panionway slide. With my knife raised
ready for striking, I awaited the com
ing up of the coolie and murderer. 1
had decided that it would be best to
stick the knife into his brain or along
side one of the big arteries in his neck.
I anxiously waited, with every nerve
strained, to detect his first approach,
every muscle tense and ready for a
quick and strong attack. Cramps in my
legs seized me, but I did not dare to
move, afraid each moment that he
would appear.
While in this position, and while
every sense waa on the alert, was
startled by a movement and a groan be
hind me. I turned with an involuntary
cry, not knowing what would confront
me—bat I saw nothing.
By this time I was so scared I was on
able to think for a moment or two.
After collecting my seiises I knew that,
although the sound seemed to have been
right back of me, it must have come
from the mate's room in the forward
part of the house. As there were two
ways of getting down into the after
house, I was puzzled as to which one to
guard. I finally decided to close the
after companionway and take my sta
tion at the watchhouse, which was the
only other way by which the coolie
could get out. If he came up the com
panionway 1 should hear him, and be
able to reach him before he slipped
Sneaking along the alleyway I took up
my position alongside the watchhouse
door, and my senses being strained to
the utmost by this time I could faintly
hear some one moving about down lxj
low. I was worked up to an awful
pitch of excitement, in fact my muscles
had been strained so long that I trem
bled as with ague. My nerves were at
the breaking point.
How long I stood there I do not know.
1 finally got so worked up that I could
hardly stand. I came to the^conclusion
that if the coolie should come up I was
then too weak to offer ajny resistance,
and that if something didn't happen
soon I should lose my mind. I concluded
that I could stand the strain no longer.
Carefully making my way to the rail
broke down. I became afraid—afraid
even to go on the main deck and into
the deep shadows.
1 was afraid to stand still I kept look
ing over my shoulder and turning
around, not knowing where I should be
attacked or from what point. My mind
was getting unbalanced under the awful
pressure, To save myself I walked the
topgallant rail to the forecastle. From
there I went to the flying jib boom pole
facing inboard. My mind was made up
to jump overboard if anybody tried to
come out after me. I sat there the rest
of that night, knowing I should be ac
cused of murdering these men, but
came to the conclusion that it was bet
ter to stand a trial for double murder
than to become a maniac by watching
at that watchhouse door.
While awaiting daylight 1 could see
myself accused of murder and jsreiy
I coulc
body laughing at my defense,
see inyselr hung in a foreign country
After a long time I gathered what lit
tle courage I had left and came back to
the poop and carefully searched all
nooks and corners, but I did not dare to
go down below until the moon had set.
Then I noiselessly sneaked below. To
my surprise I found the mate peaceful
ly snoring in his bunk. This added con
siderably to my courage. Then I list
ened at the door of the captain's room.
I distinctly heard him breathe. This
was an immense relief. I tried to think
it over. The only way in which I could
work it out was this—either my mind
had played me a trick or I had really
seen a coolie's shadow, and, alarmed by
my movements, he had dipped over
board before securing his booty. Cer
tainly we never missed anything, and the
captain and the mate had only mumbled
or groaned in their sleep.—Lieutenant
J. H. Scott, U. S. R. M., in Romance.
Two Clerer by
"Do joa post your love letters without
stamping them?"
"Yes, for fear they should get into the
wroog haads. My sweetheart is willing
enough to pay the extnctfMse* taft
not «str«ngerr—Hmirtlittrii tOMttur.
My not being at a public school has, I
have no doubt, strengthened my love of
my university and my college. In my
time the "head masters" had not had
everything their own way. It was pos
sible to enter Oxford at the age of nine
teen—it was nothing wonderful to get a
scholarship before eighteen or even
earlier still. And to be scholar and fel
low of Trinity from 1841 to 1847 was
Something to le. It was indeed a circle,
to look back to of which fifty years ago I
was chosen a member, a circle of which a
man is much to be blamed if he is not
wiser and nobler for having been one.
But love of the foundation, the feeling
of membership, of brotherhood, in an
ancient and honorable body, the feeling
of full possession in one's college as a
home, the feeling of personal nearness
to a benefactor of past times, all that
gathers round the scholarship that was
something worthier than a mere prize,
the fellowship that was something
worthier than a crammer's wages—all
this. I hope, lias not even yet utterly
vanished, but under the hands of one re
forming commission after another, such
feelings have undoubtedly greatly weak
ened in the Oxford to which I have come
In the unreformed university, the tm
reformed college in which I had the
happiness to spend my youth, we had
time to learn something, because we
were not always being taught. We
were not kept through our whole time,
vexed by examination after examination,
examined in this subject one term, in
that subject the next term, all ingenious
ly combined for the better forgetting of
one thing before the next was taken in.
We had one examination, and a march
ing one, the successful jtamung of which
could not seem to any but a fool to be
the goal of study, but which, by the
reading it required, gave a man the best
possible start for study in several
branches of knowledge.—Edward JL
Freeman in Forum.
Alobe Mouaes.
The adobe bouses of Arizona and New
Mexico are not built from ignorance,
but from a regard to comfort. They
are, for that climate, the warmest in
winter and in summer the coolest that
can be constructed The adobe is only
mud made of the loamy clay the bricks
are about sixteen inches long by nine or
ten in width nnd eight in thickness.
They are sun dried, and after the house
is begun anil the walls are reared to a
height of two or three feet they are left
for a week iu order to dry, the process
of building and waiting continuing till
the house is constructed.
Then the walls are plastered within,
the roof put on. and the house left for
two or three weeks before the occupants
move in. The small cost and little
trouble with which an adobe house can
be built, together with its superior com
fort, render it the favorite structure in
tropical North America, and a long time
will elapse before it is superseded either
by wood, brick or stone.—luberview im
St. Louis Globs-Democrat
Notice of IJk-arlDK of Petition.
State ot Sonth Dakota, county of Lake. In
State of South Dakota, County of Lake. In
county coin. In the matter of the estate of
Minnie bchaltz, defeated. Notice of time ap
pointed for proving will, etc. The state of South
Dakota tend# Kreetinsr to Frank Schnltz, Christ
ian Schultz,Carl SchulU,Goileili iachaltz, William
Schultz. Guttav SchnltK and Mary Zimmer heirs
next of kin of Mioaie Schnltz, deceased. Pursu
ant to an order of said court, made on the 28th
day of April, A. D,
notice Is hereby given
that Monday the 10tb day of May, A. D. at
o'clock p. in., of asid day, at the court room of
faidcoart. in Madison, u the county of Lake,
have been appoint«d the time and place for
proving the will of said Minnie Scliult/, de
ceased, and for hearing the application of Frank
Bchultz the Issuance to him or letters testamen
tary, when and where any person interested may
appear and contest the same.
Witness the lion. Wm. McOrath, judge of the
county court, and the seal of said court, tbis 28th
day of April, A. D. WA at his office in the city
of Madison, county of Lake, State of South Da
TtKAi.] kota.
E.C.KEITH, Clerk of Court.
F. L. SOPBB, Attorney for Petitioner.
State of South Dakota, connty of Lake.
L. Clark and D. MC-
-i .. J.
eonnty court, Whereat, John K. McCormlck hav
ing applied iora drnegi«t* permit to wll In
toxicating liquors under the provisions and re
Btrictioue of the l&we of this atate governing the
sale of Intoxicating Ikinow, at hit place of
tiariiirri* on Main street in the village of llamona,
county of Lake and State ol South Dakota:
therefore notice is hereby Riven, that the 1 Hh
day of May A, D. 1H!«, at the office ot Win.
McOrath, county judge, Maditon, Soath Dakota
at 1 o'clock p. m. hat been tet for hearing *aid
petition, when and where any person qualified
may appear and show cauec why raid petition
eboala sot be granted.
Dated Madlaon, Souih Dakota, Aoril 18th, 18M.
\V 1. McURiiTH, Connty Judjte.
ty court, Lake county
uinnon, late copartners as Clark A McKlnnon,
plaintiffs, vs. G. H. Smith, defendant. The state
of South Dakota to the above named defendant,
greeting: You are hereby summoned and re
quiredto answer the complaint of the pl&intiffs in
the above entitled action Which will be filed in
the office of the clerk Of the county court of the
connty of Lake and state of South Dakota, and to
eerve a copy of yoar answer to the said com
plaint on the subscriber at bis office in the city
of Madison, in said county and state, within
thirty days after the service of this summons up
on yon, exclusive of the day of euch service and
if yon fall to answer the said complaint within
the time aforesaid, the plaintiffs in this action
will apply to the court ior the relief demanded in
the complaint.
pated Mad! eon, 8. D., March. 28,1892.
Plaintiffs' Attorney, Mad I too, South
To G. 11. Smith, defeudant: You are hereby
notiiied that the complaint in the above entitled
action was filed la the office of the clerk of the
county court in and for Lake county, state of
Bonth Dakota, oa the lith day or April, 18^.
Plaintiffs' Attorney.
Sidewalk Resolution No. 3.
For s sidewalk on the west side of Weetarenne
from the northeast coiner of block & Waddell's
addition, to Madison street, from Weat avenue
on the north side of Madison street to Liberty
Be It resolved by the city council of the city of
Maditoa, that it la necessary build a sidewalk
on the west side of West avenue from the north
east to the southeast corner of block 8, Wad
dell's addition to the city of Madison, and on
the north side of Madison street from the south*
wiwt corner of block 4 to the southeast eoraer of
oiock &. Clark St McKinnon's addition to the
city of Madison, Booth Dakota. And that the
owsen and occupeats
of lot is, block 8, Wad
den's addition, and of lots 7,8,«, 10, ll and 12,
11 and bi, bloek &,
in treat of sad abftttiaripea
eels off land, s stdswflinnefeu
soft sad expense
Mtt tou aad par
It api fear inches
EesMMWasot to be
over two Inchestdm tads otbSmT side-
to frontage thereof.
Adopted April fttk. tm.
Approved AortlSth. W».
Xuua SasBUMX, Auditor.
City News
The Dally leader.
lis readers consult its column* lor
hffgajpj} yip
?f .jS. ty v.
complete resume of the loca)
events of the city and
Sitenstreft farmfea
and is unequaled as an ad-r
Job Printing
hhr. «*Jl -t"
J*f* t$s
job printing
department is complete in every
detail Ordfcrs tor work will re
oeiye prompt attention, and satis
faction gqaraattad partic*

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