OCR Interpretation


The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, May 25, 1892, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1892-05-25/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-*#1
*'"Wi •,
l~
.j*
.:
-,'j.i.-,
1'
•,-^.^if' f"/, W
i,
."'*'j» '."J.'.'"'.?
•r. h'
at
Si
-y$ 'V 4 .a) -vi v *Jv.. 1
ESTABLISHED 1890.
It Large Number of State
Meetings to be held at the
Chautauqua Grounds this
summer, ,V.
be
-W-s- ..
iSP'- i, br-jr
-i v
1 fe
•THE
OF SOUTH DAKOTA.
MADISON
.« 'Two and one-half miles west of the city
V\
surrounded by beautiful groves
V /v of natural timber.
MADISON
Is the home of Nine Churches!
Excellent Society. Stone and
&'• ".iBriok Business Buildings
MADISON
0
S Plttt
I
V
k
.r
'VrC V:v--i .'r"rr-'-,,"':''i
JU|'Wt'1 pap."
I. & vwii-
—IS LIGHTED BY—
ELECTRICITY.
The Streets Illuminated by 12 Arc Lights.
The Most Complete Plant in the Stat*
SB* 4fcg
ASSEMBLY GROUNDS
At LAKE MADISON, three and one-half miles southeast
V
the city. Connected by Motor line
The Lake provided with
the Steamer "City of Mad
ison," capable of carrying
100 persons*
A Beautiful Sheet of Water, Eight
Miles Long and Two Miles "Wide.
MADISON
IS A
Great Eflnctioial Center
The seat of the State Normal School. Value of Normal
buildings, $55,000. The Normal School is now in ses
sion, with over 125 students from various parts of the
Itate in attendance.
Excellent City Schools. New Central School btuUh
l&g just completed at a cost of $15,000.
u the 4 j]
Freight and Passenger Division of
the S. M. Div. of the C., M. & St'
P. R'y running north and west."
Fine Brick Id-Stall Round. Hoi'se.
MADISON v
Is a great G-rain Market. Four El
evators, Flat House and Roller
Mill 1100 Cars of G-rain shipped
from Lake county since Sept. 1st.
Lake County has NEVER Experienced a
Crop Failure.
CITY PROPERTY
And FARM LANDS can be purchased at reasonable
lices. HOMESEEKERS are cordially invited to settle
this commtmity.
For additional particulars concerning the resources of
this section, prices of City Property, Farm Lands, etc., etc.,
If If lids D. II^IIIMV I
.• l^Uson, South Dak&sfc
yf
£j.tr
1 I
ii
v'
tit*»
U
i\ itv^'
MAI NOT AGREE.
Nt Tertfet T®t R«^hed In fte Kete4
li—11 Murder Case at Eaa
Claire, Wis,
Itff JBHtt fcr ynrtl^f fattnetfoadi
a»4 a blsagreeitteBt Is
STREET CARS A CURIOSITY.
V«W ORIWUM Ptmitted to
Citizen* Not
Sm Tfc«u.
NEW ORLEANS, May 25.—A street car
is a cariosity. What few get out in
view of the admiring people are pounced
upon by strikers and not permitted to
run. Express wagons have been pressed
into service to carry people to and from
their places of business. A number of
small disturbances occurred in various
parts of the city, but none resulted seri
ously. President Hall, of the Car
Drivers' association, was arrested with
other officers for inciting to breach of
the peace. The city government is
clearly in sympathy with the strikers.
The mayor has issued a proclamation
calling upon citizens to assemble at
street car stations and along the various
lines at noon to see that non-union drivers
are protected from assault. This may
have the desired effect, but numbers of
the drivers will bt there too and serious
trouble may result
In Baton Kongo the house of repre
sentatives passed a resolution of sym
pathy with the strikers by a vote of 80
toL
Lucky Escape from D«*th.
BALTIMORE:, May 25.—The ear!y train
on the Sparrows Point railroad, which
left Baltimore at 6K)1 a, in., consisting
of an engine and several cars, was on
the trestle just above Sparrows Point
when one car jumped the track and four
others followed. The cars were some
distance from the end of the ties when
the train was stopped. The wheels of
the forward car were within two inches
of the edge. The water at that point is
about fifteen inches deep. There were
000 persons on the train, but no one was
hart.
Killed Four Soldier* in the Trench.
PAKIS, May 25.—While a force of ar
tillerymen were engaged in trenehing
practice at Fort Aubervilliers, five miles
north of this city a bank of earth which
formed one of the sides of a trench sud
denly collapsed and fell upon a number
Of the soldiers in the trench. Four of
the men were completely buried in the
mass of earth, and were taken out dead.
Think He Suicided.
PARIS, May 25.—The police have been
SO far baffled in their search for M.
Reymond, the faithless husband, whose
wife killed Madame Delaporte-Laasi
monne on Saturday night when she dis
covered her husband in the woman's
company. The theory is advanced by
H. Reymond's friends that he has com
mitted suicide through remorse.
Di»»«troaa Fire in Cuba.
HAVANA, May 25.— An extensive fire
has occurred in Casa Blanca, a village
near this city. Eight houses were
burned to the ground. During the
progress of the fire a number of persons
were more or less serkmsly injured. No
estimate of the loss has yet been re
ceived. .7
Deae«a May Be Pardena*,
PAJUS, May 25.—It is said that Presi
dent Caraot will probably pardon Mr.
Sttwsrcl Parker Peacpn on July 14#, the
anniversary of tas fall of the Bat&ile,
and that therefore no appeal will be
taken by Mr. Deacon from his
to a higher court.
A Schooner Reported Barned.
Sr. JOHN, N. B., May The
L. P. is reported SB having
OA firs. Three Mtoi have beta
near Nsasfto light. It is
thought all of the crew, jsix in number,
are lost. Three of them hail from this
I
-l\
4i
O \vv! S f«t VT 3
*$
J1' I ', V .V
'#K
I
MADISON. SOUTH AKOTAgSW EDN ES DAT, MAT 25,18952.
kaf
*«w Orleans Htrikers Frevent the
Sunning of Street Cars fa
nat citjr.
EATJ Cum, Wis., MAY 26.—At 10
o'clock a. m. thn Rnswll jtiry asked for
further explanation of what i« reason
alle doubt. The judge explained and
added that in this case, in which evi
dence tending to show gailt was circum
atantittl, the jury, in order to convict,
must feel as to guilt of the accused a.
moral certainty which could not be ex
plained away by any other hypothesis
which was reasonable. A disagreement
is now expected by both sides. Jurors'
voices in loud ar£tanent have been
heard occasionally in the court room.
v
Miners M««t ta Chicaffe
i"
CHICAGO, May 25.—When 1*resT3ent
A. R. James called the National Millers'
association to order at the Grand Pacific
hotel, the attendance was the smallest
ever known in the history of the organ
isation. Many of the big guns of the
association were absent* President
James read his annual report, congratu
lating the trade upon the prosperity of
the past year. He referred to the success
of the Millers' Trading bureau, the
efforts made to secure uniform bills of
lading. Other matters of interest to the
organization were fully treated of.
i N
rO NAME A STATE TICKET.
B*9r««*utaUvae *f Kvery phaaa af
Icallnm Meet in Milwaukee.
MTLWM KEL, !May 35. A bout
thi»! of the comities of the state wer#
ted in the state convention of
n Labor party here. Nearly
phase of radicalism, including
suffrage, Prohibition, the Farm
llianee, Grangers, as well as the
ts of Labor, had its representative
floor. Most of the delegates were
headed and gray bearded, and the
men wore in a decided minority.
Convention was called to order ha
nz hall, shortly after 1 o'clock.
*rrt Schilling, and ex-Representa
Henry Smith was made temporary
According to many of the
the prospects that the third
itee will poll a large vote
Slhia state in the election of
ber is exceedingly good. The
element, they say, is not only
but eager to enroll itself under
th* banner hoisted at the Cincinnati cou
vetiften of February last, just as soon as
its patform has been ratified and en
dowed by the national convention that
assembles in Omaha in July to place a
ential ticket in the field. The
tion will put a full state ticket in
&*£*
»id and also select delegates to
with instructions to urge that as
Wfpbonsin is a debatable state it should
baS«ilected as one of the battle grounds
in the approaching national campaign.
WETHODISTS DO NOT AGREE.
Minority Report Favors Doing Away with
the Penalty A(*tiut Danciaf, Kte.
OMAHA, May 25.—Bishop Hinde pre
sided over the day's session of the genera)
Metteodist conference. The report of th«
committee on the state of the church
tftwird dancing and other worldly
amusements, was filed with the secre
tary. The committee does not agree.
The majority recommends that it be
lieves that there is no sufficient reason
for making the projiosed change. The
minority of eleven desire to eliminate the
present penalty which provides expulsion
for those who disobey the present dis
cipftne relating to dancing, theater
going, horae racing, etc., and allow
ohtxrch members to decide for themselves
whether they desire to so amuse them
selW, there being no penalty to hang
over their heads. The report of the com
mittee on Epworth league, which was
laid aside Saturday, was taken up again.
A motion to consolidate the general sec
retaryship and the editorship of The
Herald was defeated.
Dauteh CcliktaiMk' -.-v.
COPENHAGEN, May 25.—The celebra
tion of the golden wedding of the king
and queen of Denmark began Tuesd
when the members of the royal family
attended holy communion at the r-si
dential palace at Am alien borg. The
empress of Russia has procured a unique
and splendid present for her father and
mother. The present consists of a team
of six horses, perfectly white, and of the
rarest breeds. In order to get the six
together the imperial studs all over
Russia had tox be searched, and the gift
is said to be one of the most beautiful
and most costly ever offered to a Euro
pean monarch.
"Faribault Plan
DEXVER, May 35.—A pastoral letter
from Bishop Matz, of Denver, was read
in the Catholic churches here Sunday,
in which what is known as the Fari
bault plan of education, which was re
cently passed upon by the Vatican in
Archbishop Ireland's favor, was vigor
ously denouced, and The Colorado
Catholic, published in this city, was
strongly censured for maintaining the
caused eepotwed by the archbishop of
St. Paul.
Good Acres for Sonth Dakota.
WASHINGTON, May 25.—Senator Petti
grew will introduce a bill granting the
abandoned Fort Randall military reser
vation in South Dakota to the state in
lieu of lands granted in the enabling act.
There are about sixty thousand acres of
this military reservation in South
Dakota, and it is considered the best
land in the state.
Watching for O'Brien.
LONDON, May 25.—A warrant has
been issued for Thomas O'Brien, the
escaped bunco steerer, so he may be at
once taken in custody should he land at
any port in Great Britain. Vessels
arriving from France are closely
watched.
The Champion Want* Rest.
CHICAGO, May 25.—Champion Frank
Ives is'fTot certain as to his plana for the
future, but he wants rest and says that
within a week he will probably start for
Paris, where he will play a series of ex
hibition games. His match with Schaef
fm will probably come off in October.
Dr. Penrose Free.
CHEYENNE, Wy., May 25.—The first
of the Johnson county invaders to get
into court is practically freed. The ap
plication for a habeas corpus for Dr.
Charles B. Penrose, the expedition sur
geon, was granted. He has furnished
bail to appear when required.
Another victory has been won by the
Ibritish native allies over the Malay
rebels. The leader of the rebels was
personally in command and his forces
have nowntreated. to the jungle. Be
fore the 8^bt the rebels had burned sev
eral vulsgee.
Barm*, the Trotter, Dea«fr.
«»w XOBP Iter 25.—Bart*s, LE«£
txom* *rf, Iff
dead at Ijr. BobeiirHownw^s Tanyjg**
*5/
WE
of
0HA8. B. KENNEDY,
President.
AM 1
A LINE OF STEAMERS
Tm Wm Run B«tv«n Tacoina and l«if
Kong by the Northern Pacific.
ST. PAUL, May 25.—The Pioneer
Press Bays: The Northern Pacific system
is no loiter bound by the two oce cs
which skirt either side of tliis continent,
but it hps spanned the Pacific and ex
tended it* ramifications into the distant
Orient.
This enlargement
at
'. vr-w
HAVE CAUSED the
profits without mercy.
Men's and
a lystem already
•ast has been announced from the gen
eral traffic manager's office. It is the
outgrowth of a movement which has
been in progress for many months.
Nearly all the negotiations, however,
have been carried on in Great Britain.
On the 21st inst. a steamer sailed from
Hong Kong for Tacoma via Yokohama.
This is the inaugural trip of a trans
Pacific service which the North
ern Pacific has succeeded in establishing
in connection with its great railroad sys
tem. This steamer will sail from Yoko
hama about the 81st inst., and will ar
rive at Tacoma about twelve days later.
Three large steamers are at present be
ing fitted out in the Clyde for this ser
vice. It will be two months before these
boats will be ready to begin plying be
tween Hong Kong, and in the meantime
the service will be kept up by special
steamers chartered for the purpose.
The liual Result.
LXTTLK ROCK, Ark., May 25.—Walter
Smith, colored, assaulted a young white
girl at Cabet about one week ago. He"
escaped and w$e arrested here Monday.
Officers took him to Cabot and a tele
gram states that Smith was taken from
the jail by a mob and hanged.
Ton DC Vaaiterbllt Dead.
Ksw Yoak, May 25.—William H.
Vatf&erbilt, eldest son of Cornelius Van
derbilt, who has been suffering for some
days post with typhoid fever,
Soath Dakota Baak
WASHINGTON, Msy *5.—The controller
of the currency has declared a second
dividend
at
15 per
cmt
v
11
l"£
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
4LOT1I1XU,
SMASH, CAM BANG!!
of
To Be Slaughtered in the Next Thirty Days.
most inviting mark down ever offered to the public. The
not considered in this great sale. Don't take our word for it but come
and see for yourselves.
Spring Pants in the Latest Spring Styles, at
JOHN DHISCOLL'S
BANKING, COIJI*RCTLOMH( Kte.
e. h. CLAPP,
Vice President,
Northwestern Loan and Banking Go.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Cqpifal, $61,000.00
Madison, South Dakota.
CORRESPONDENTS.
Quaker City National Bank, Philadelphia, Pe&fc.
National Bank of Illinois, Chicago, 111.
Sioux Falls National Bank, Sioux Falls, S. D»
m.Y. SMITH, President. M. W. DALY, Vice-President. J. A. TROW, CasM#
Citizens JSFqtioii#
€aplta, i50 000i
••:v/
Will VM Fuse.
TOPKKA, Kail., May W.—It was an
nounced here that there will be no
fusion on state offices between the
People's party *nd the Democrats. Thjp'
action was decided Saturday, wlun at a
score of conventions held in Kans^.
resolutions for fusion were overwhelm*
ingly voted down by both parties.
la inrd by Hull.
LEXINGTON, Va., May 25.—An uil»
precedented hail storm passed over this
Bection during the* afternoon, doinfc
great damage to fruit, vegetables and
foliage. The whole crop in bloom was
seriously damaged. The storm was of
short duration and only covered a naft*
row strip of country.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
St. I'aul I'uion Stock Yard*.
SorTH ST. PAUI, May •&. 18SJ
poos—6c lower. Range WK&4.T3.
CATTLE—Sfead y.fair (lemaud. l*riui«! etwiSk
good bt^ers, prime c&6%,
$2.IKJ(JI|^}.00 K«ofl cows, comruoa
fair cows, light veal calves,
3.75 heavy calves, $2.00®3,00 stockcr-i,
tM fcf^lors, fci.50©3.ao bull*, stags a:i^
$1x5^.50.
8HEEP— Steady. Muttons and lamba,
@|6.5H fhorn muttons,
Minneapolis Grala. v .*
MINN KA POI.IH. 5Tay, 2»." T55C.
WHEAT- May
opening.
SHEE1'
Eeceipta: Cattl«,
ydied
at
10:15 p. m. He was surrounded by his
father, mother, brother and sister, when
he passed quietly away. *r
in favor of the
eacedftoss of the Madison National Bank
el Madison, 8. D., & per cent, fa all
to M»,884.91
If
\,.
v.
-1JTBI***
i^.i,
to Mzrender
K
i
Boy's EXTRA PANTS
cost
J. L. JONES,
Cashier.
surplus $16,000.
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA.''^
A General Banking Business Transacteik
sy to any part of the Old World, and sell tickets to and
E
Will remit mone
principal European ports on any of the leading lines of steamboats.
City and Municipal Bonds bought and sold.
Collections made and promptly remitted.
CORRESPONDENTS:
Tint National Bank, Chicago. Chase National Bank, New Tod
Minnehaha National Bank. Sioux Falls.
g,
»LJ4R LIIGHEN.VN
lowest, SL^JC closing, July I I'-NU
&HC highest, SI^C lowest. SIC
82^O. On Track—Xo. 1 hard, No.'
Northern, 84c No. Northern,
8TIISS0O.
Chicago Live
Stock.
CHICAGO UWION STJCK^Y^
CATTLE—Dull and
weak.
HO(»S—Weak. 5^
10c lower. Heavy,
4.90 mixed and medium, TT.65®4.90
Weak.
Grain and FrovbtoMk
CHICAOO,
May
OFKKIKG num.
WHEAT—May, July. MMo.
CORN -July, 4-^|c. 1
OAT8-May, iilHc JolfeUfcX
v
PORK-July, 910.06.
LAltD—July, |M.Stt. ,•/
SHORT BIBS—Jaly, K100.
cLoaiMa rucM.
WHE^T—May, tulfi July, Mto«
iWlter.
v s- vj v" ^',v i
1
1 .*
1
-I 't- v .?
i
-a ,^'A/jKI K.C\ 4,2^
-k
htm
1
uoa te
1»4UOI
cattle, 3J0 CALTM. HI
s

xml | txt