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THE DAILY LEADER.
MADISON, SOUTH convention Davieoo......... Or I and Clarno.. ....... Wectworft.... Lakevieur Herman Wmfred Maciwofc— l«t ward ....... 24 ward ....... Sd ward .. 4th ward DAKOTA. WEDNESDAY EVE'G. JULY 13,1892. TERMS OF SCBSCJUtTAOiS. 1 year...., mmtthc month® Carrier, per weete to act 3.00 1.S0 15 TO ADVERTISXM. THS LKADRR DAILY make* ft apecial feature of •*rni«hinu information concerning the aavan «.•« a*d re#ourcM of th« city of ail 1*0 u tna irrT" frt i&f£C, emitting it to the patronage Wt4v«rttoe» of every clae*. J. F. STAHL. Proprietor. Krpttbliran Ticket. •wPwiWeot— BKNJAJilN ttAKEISOS, «f IndUs* fctViw Pmldent— WHfTELAW BK1D, of Snr Tork Republican State Convention. The republican)" of Sontb Dakota will meet la Seietfau convention in the City of Madison, South Dakota, at the opera bon**. on W edueixlaj the 30th rtav of July, at 3 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of nominatics candidates for state ofitlcer member# of and •lector? to fe supported at the next tfenrra) •lection to b« held Tuesday, November 8th l«tt. The republican elector* and voter#, without regard to pa#t affiliation*, who believe In re publican principle* and endoree the republican policy, are cordially invited to anile under tbW An alternate delegate for each delesrate}t« the in caee of the abxeuce of the delegate, ehal! he elected in the nme manner and at the fame time a* the delegate# are elected The ieveral countiea will be entitles to. the failowiuK representation: Counties. Aurora.. Beadle Bon Hnraa#..., Brooking* Brown Brnle ....... Buffalo...*.... Butte— .... ... Camobell........ Charles MIX)..... Clark Clay Caaintrton Cnater .. CoantiM. .. S'Hyde 5 ..18 Jerauld.... .......... ..16 Kmsebofj IT ...............18 .» Lawrence .....43 8 LincoiO .....«1 S ...... 8 3 Muade .... 10 .W Mirier i... 8 Mimii-aaha...... .....51 .it Moody 13 .!• Mcfook 11 .18 McPberaon...... ..... .1* I'tnuinttton...... .... as .vi D*y Deuel Doaglae. ....... Edmnodr....... Kail Hirer.... .. Panlk— i Grant ....... Hamlin.......... Hand Hanfoc Hagheg......... Hatchinsd* Potter .. ..... 7 Koherti w. V.... 5 SanborB.... .... 11 8 ^piuk .10 Stanley..-.. ....~ ..... .11 Snlly ..... 8 MjTumer 10) Union lliWaUvpftfe... .15 ... 5 lSjYankt**.. «l 18 .»... 14 Total..... 688 »i The committee recommend* that all delegates to county conventions be elected by ballot, that alternate delegates be elected by ballot, and that BO proxies be allowed hot that the delegates precent in county and etate convention* be en titled to cast the entire vote of the delegation, and that ail primary poll# be held open not less than oDe hoor. The committee farther recom mends that all primaries be held Saturday^ Jnlv 4th and that couuty convention? be held Thurs* dav, July 14-v By order or the committee. Dated at Madison. South Dakota. Jane 16,1892. A. E. CLOUGH,Chairman. W. C. ALLEN, Secretary. Bepabllraa out) Convention. A Repnbliean delegate convention will be held at the court house in the city of Madison, Lak' at 1 county, S. D., Thursday, July 14, 18SQ o'clock p. m., for the purpose of electing la aei egate* to represent Lake county in the republt caii state convention, to be held at Madison, 8. D„ Wednesday, my 3, 1 *'.*!, at 3 o'clock p. m. The of representation will be or»e delegate for each ten votes or major fraction thereof cast for A C. Mellette for governor in the year 18W, aa follows Chester ................. 3 Franklin................. 3 Rutland 2 LeKoy 1 Farminetoa ...... 2 Concoru ... ...... S Summit........... 8 Nnnda ........... 1 Badus S Wayne 8 Total The conamlttea recommend! that all delegates to county convention be elected by ballot, that alternate* delegates be elected by ballot, and that BO proxies be allowed but that the delegates present in county and state conventions b« en titled to ca»t the entire vote of the delegation. Wd that ali primary polls be held open not less than one hour. The committee further recom •ead.e that all primaries be held Monday, July IJ. H.J. pATTKUKJK. Oao. SlMXOM*, ?. H. HKM.KKSOK E. ROSE, G. W. STALBT. Senator Kyle opposes an appropria tion of 8100,000 for the G. A. R. encamp Kient in Washington this fall. The republican state convention to be held in this city July 20, ia generally re furred to by the press and politician as •the Madison convention." Stanley county has elected' Harry S. Howe and Royal B, Stearns delegates to Ube republican state convention and in Strueted them to vote for Pickler for congressman. A conference of the republican edl tors of the state will be held in Madison Tuesday, July 19, day before the repub lican state convention, "for interchange ef. ideas, and to devise means for ad fencing the best interests of the repub lican party." It would seem to be a certainty that the Soo grade from Boynton to Bismarck, ftnd more than likely from Aberdeen to Ashley, will be ironed this fall in time to move the crop. Assurance has been given that this will be done by members of the engineering and surveying corps, who are now in the held at work Graders and other workmen are ^arriving at the western terminus and |?rovision and beef contracts have been let Business is certainly meant. Sioux Falls Press, 12: A straw jtor president, taken at the Lake Madi Bon Chautauqua, resulted as follows: Harrison, 110 Cleveland, 42 Bid well, 13 "Weaver, Hill and Gresham, 1 each. The trouble with such a straw vote is that it can hardly be aooepted as indicating the average sentiment of the country, be cause the attendance at the Lake Madl •on Chautauqua is of course from among the better class of citizens, and it would therefore ahow a larger proportion ft? repubtioaa support. 5 4 I I I JIi •4T' Yankton dispatch, 11: F. a. baugh, of Dead wood, a fformer resident •f Yankton, is a prominent candidate for UiiijTWinrnt honors at the republican state contention next week. He has written friends in this city that he is •ore to have the entire Blade Hills jgkgation except Pennington county ftpA that he will probably get enough S, ./ji support from the southeastern part of the state to give him over 200 votes on the first ballot. If these figures are correct Mr. Washbaugh will be the strongest man for Mr. Jolley's seat. Sioux City Journal. 12: It is figured out that the cause of the trouble at Homestead is a proposed reduction of 12 per cent. in the wages of 325 out of 4,000 men, and that the 825 were men whose earnings were from t6 to 815 per day. The "heaters" received $14.66 per day and their helpers $10 per day, as against 82 per day in Great Britain. The company says that there is no actual reduction, although the scale seems to show one, because with the improved machinery which the com pany has put in the employe will turn ont more work, which will bring his wages fully up to the old standard. Sioux Palls Argus-Leader, 12: The members of the state fair program board are considering the advisability of hav ing three or four political days. The plan is to devote one day to the inde pendents, democrats, republicans and prohibitions, respectively. From 11 o'clock until 1, speeches from well known orators outside the state would be delivered. It has been suggested that Gov. Boies of Iowa might be secur ed to talk to the democrats, Gov. Mc Kicley of Ohio, to the republicans and J. B. Weaver of Iowa, to the indepen dents. All the members of the board who hare been consulted are enthusias tic for the scheme. It is thought that such a plan would largely increase the attendanoe at the fair and also add to ita interest. OKLA*D TOWXHHlf. 4ood Special rop Prospects-The flttHWltt- qua Fourth of Jnl) Celebration— Death of lavit Hnapp Meijfh!or hood Sew*. correspondence of The Dailr Leader. ORLAM», July 12.—Good correspond ents write regularly. It seems we are not on that list, but to not be out of the ring entirely, here goes: Crop prospects tine. Weather delight ful. People in great cheer, picnics, par ties, politics and the grand Chautauqua all contribute to the happiness of our people. Fine indeed to listen to the world's greatest intellects on the all im portant subjects of the day. Every citizen of not only Lake county but of South Dakota, may well take pride being one at a community that has the enterprise to maintain such an ex ceilent institution—the Chautauqua of Lake Madison. James Keegan's new house in Clarno township is said to be very fine. Christ ian Strom is now building ita mate in this township. The Wooley-Sherwood barn, now la process of erection, is a big affair. Contractor W. B. Wood, of Winfred, has completed the new school house in the Dobson neighborhood. Did a good job everyone says. The people of this locality gathered in respectable number the Fourth to cele brate their grateful country's birthday at Mr. Gibbs' grove. The program con sisted of music by the famous Ramsey band declaration of independence read by Mrs. Shirley recitations by Miss Alice Byrne song by Mrs. Davenport recetations by Abbie Davenport, Lena Erickson. Willie McBain, Daniel O'Con nell, B. F. Butler Address by Ed. Sherin. Dancing in the bowery follow ed afterwards. While all handled their subjects well, especial credit should be £iven the Iiamsey band for the ability and enterprise of its members, viz: Bertram Butler, John and Frank Fitz :erald, Ed, John and Geo. Landers, larry and Charlie Tiblum, Ben Johnson, Robert Norris and Alfred Swanson Ed Sherin, the earnest worker in the alliance cause, made a speech that was soul-stir ring. On the whole it was an interest ing affair. But, no matter what their is in life to give us pleasure, there is also much to give us pain. In the midst of rejoicing, the messenger of death summons to the better land, David Knapp, uf this, town ship. Deceased was in his 73d year, an excellent neighbor and citizen, with every body his friend. His remains were interred in Ramsey cemetery July 8, the day succeeding his death. The funeral was held from the home of the deceased, a cortege of 40 carriages fol lowing to the grave. The minister who officiated we know not, but his words eloquently delivered, reminded all mor tals there of their one great duty of life, and consoled the borrowing wife, sons and relatives of the deceased, and spoke of the glorious future awaiting the worthy in heaven. The O'Connell Bros, redently drilled to the depth of 375 feet on the farm of Dan, one of the brothers, without tap ping a vein of water. Another trial will be made at a more favorable point on |the same farm after harvest. Geo. Hicks, after a long absence, has returned to become a citizen of Lake oounty. Mrs. Ola Shirley some time ago com pleted an excellent term of school in district Np. 4 in Vermillion township. Miaa$ad£ Cowan and JfiaaMif ^?|ntef mote rfoSntly, hare elided aoiocowl'til tetms, the former in district No. 2 and tike latter in diateiet No. 9, in aforeeaid township. On tlMkAoeing of Mike Coe grove's term a pdenio waa held in the McDonald grove which was a grand suooees. Last night lightning killed some calves blooging to lira. A. T. .Waters and Wm. NfiifliMtaiiker, een. Geo. Tahnadoe has planned to build a new dwelling no nse. Mike Ooagrave, as assessor at ir s MORE LABOR RIOTS DIIM til Non-U nioa Men at Onir \,#Aleae Indulge ia ft flew Wight, Several Killed, aid Ike Hea-Halo* -. Me* Takea Prlsoam t» Body. The Qtvenor Telegraphs the Presi* teat for Troops, and the Request la promptly Granted. "WAULAC*. Ida., July 18. —The strug gle between the union miners in Coeur Alene and the mine owners, which was patched up ^out two months ago, has broken out again in the town of Gem, and resulted in a savage fight be tween union and non-union men at the Frisco and Gem mines, in which six men were killed, seven wounded, sev enty non-union men taken prisoners and the Frisco mill blown up. The fight lasted several hours. The governor has ordered out the militia. The names of only three of the killed hare been learned so far, all being union men. They are Gus Carlson, Harry Cummings and George Pettibone. The other men killed were guards at the mine. After the mill was blown up the non union men hung out a flag of truce and hostilities then ceased and the seventy men surrendwed. The men are now under guard at the miners' union head quarters at Gem. The union men have resolved to drive every non-union man out of the district. The women and children have been removed to places of iafety. Both the Gem and Frisco min ers were guarded by men behind barri cades armed with Winchesters, and as the canon is narrow where the miners are located the men behind the barri cades could sweep the two railroad tracks and country road with their bul lets. The Gem mine barricade is with in 300 feet of the center of the town at Gem. How the Trouble Started. At 5 a. m. a miner from Gem started for Burke and when opposite the Frisco mine was fired upon. He ran back Several hundred yards to Gem, where the shot had been heard and soon the miners in the town gathered with arms. They marched in a body toward the Frisco mill, located directly in front of the mine. When scarcely within rifle range a volley from the Frisco mill greeted the miners and lead whistled all about them. They scattered and a regular battle ensued. One miner and pue non-union man were killed and six wounded during the engage ment. The miners in the meantime went around the hills up the canon alove the mines, loaded a car with 750 pounds of giant powder and sent the car down the track toward the Frisco mine. Di rectly in front of the mill an explosion occurred, shattering the mill to spluit^js^ making it a complete wreck and caus ing a loss of &!U0,UQ0. It is reported that twenty men were killed by the explosion. The non-union men then showed the white flag and surrendered. They were inarched down to the Miners' Union hall and guarded, no indignities being offered them after their surrender. While the fight was going on at Frisco the Gem guards suddenly began firing volley after volley into the town, rid dling the buildings. John Ward, a citi zen. was shot through the arm, and Gua. Carlson, a union miner, was shot and fell. At Gem several hundred men were huddled in the streets with rifles and re volvers. At noon the Gem mine forces surrendered to the union men* Jf History of the Strlk^t The Frisco and Gem were th£ r.nfjr two union mines in the east end of 'ieur d' Alene. The strike in Coeur d' Alfene began about nine months ago. The fight was between the Mine Owners' associalMiners' tion, organized to resist the union demand. Twelve mines, including: all the leading ones, are included, in the former organization and money" haa been freely contributed to carry nn the fight. The former rates of wage# were #3.50 per day to miners and shoval ers and the strike of the miners grew ont of a reduction in the shovelers' wa^es to $3 per day. About two months ago matters were straightened out and w.»rk went on aa usual, but since the Carnegie troubles began the old question of wages has been revived by the men and rf* suited in today's bloodshed. 1 ASK FEDERAL AID. WiUy EU»que«t* th« ?TMU«at to S«nd Troop* to Cceur d'Aleu*. BOISE CITY, The wells I recently drilled on the farms of Frank vote Fitta and Thomas Atkinson, in the north part of the township, promise an inex haustible Bupply of water. Orland township presents his books in fine shape. John Maloy after just building a tine igranary and machinery house# now oomes o oomea out with a new top carriage. Ida., July 1:5.—The rnee- sage sent to President Harrison by Gov ernor Wiley reads: This morning riot and bloodshed tyr the striking miners of Ceur d'AIene" commenced. A mill was blown up by dynamite and many men were killed and injured. Inspector General Curtis, J. N. G., informs me that four or five hundred armed men constitute the mob. The legislature is not in fusion and can not be promptly convene*!. The civil authorities of the county and state are inadequate to maintain peace. The im mediate available military force of the' Idaho national guard numbers only jnen, which is. in my opinion far to few to successfully cope with the mob, though I will order it at once into the field. In this emergency ffrptTa it aw* essary to call for the asafatonoe of federal troops, I therefore request that a suffi cient force be detailed from Port man or elsewhere to act in concert the state authorities In pub* lie order. [Signed,] N. B. WHJEY, Governor. FEDERAL TRQQP& At iPtestdcnt Orders KefRton t« 1fl|i Sewiaa of TrouM* m* Caar it' 1—. WASSOVOTON, L. \A /i I i July 18. -Thepre«tde#t baa telegraphed from Saratoga to the secretary of war to send troops to oo» v I V N ir operate with the civil authorities in pre serving life and property in Idaho. Gen eral r-vhofield thereupon telegraphed the governor of Idaho that troops would be sent at once. He also telegraphed General Merritt, at St. Paul, to send hree companies of infantry from Mis Soul a. and telegraphed General Ruger, at San Franeiseo, to send all the in fantry that could be spared from Fort Slxnuan. In case other troops are necessary they will be sent from Fort Custer and Fort Si»okaiie. 'y Dr. Dar«ato'a Proposition. Dr. Dareste has demonstrated that monsters and monstrosities during ani mal development are not the result of pathological changes in the embryo, at? hitherto supposed, but modifications of the processes of organic evolution, such as bring alxrat the difference between individuals and races in mankind.—New York Times. WOBTB A OODflA A BOX PILLS niDP MCKHUIMCNE, Bistrlmri Uw, ate. They Act Like Majtfc on the Vita! Organ*, Regalatiltf the Secretions, restoring long iost CoaapKxioo, brining back the Keen Edge of Appetite, and arousing with tb» IIOSdSBOF MIALTM energy of tbe the whole physical human frame. These Facts art admitted by thousands, ia all Users of Society. Laryeat Sale in the World. Covered with a Tajtelees 4 Soluble Coating. Of all dnurgiata. Price 21 cents a Box. 1 New Tork Depot, jtj Canal St. 1 8AKSBY. COJirECTIOXKBY, Bte, The City Bakery. T. H. SHEA, Prop# Baker's Goods. Fruits, CONFECTIONERY, Cream, Vienna Rye and GRAHAM BREAD. Cigsrw *nd Tobacco. Freah Veg etables and Canned Goods, Pickle&in. bulk, and %bottled Rel ishes of all kinds. Home Made Candips! Cakes baked on short ttotifts i» ¥. ICE Delivered to any part of Hie city. Will famish ice for the season, April to Nov. 1, for $10. L. I. FISHER. H4IU»WA«£. TO— R. C. McCallislers Hardware Store and examine E W E A complete line of Hea^-y and Shelf Hardware and Build* ers' Materials Starftestauraot h' AJTD— IUNCH ROOM. A full supplyx of fresh bake goods C1CLARM Manufactur^ir and whole- John Huss« nrnle dealer in Center Street. MA^iSSK.S. Fins Cigars. CITY HEAT MAS&ST. City Meat_Markel. Keeps constantly onf hand a full line of Fresh sad Cured Meats, Fi»h, Fowl and Game, in. traaoiv Corner tgam AM and JTainA. LL&smmi I*" A •r And Yet W© Grenadines, Bed ford and Frdicji Shallae, Herring bone stripes, outing flannels. Persian mull* Shantong ponge^ imported gingliam% lawns with em broidered floun^ ings to match, em broidered deini SAHEI» -I .. i yyTin Shop in connection with Store KBSTAIRANT. •t RKAL ESTATE. LOAMS. IXlSl KAXtE 22 Years in sum Daw Dakota The Best Lake Front Lots at Morena Beach. The finest Residence Lots in the City of Madison. The largest list of Farm Lands in South III si aeassoatie Prim ami on Easy Terras. Opposite Opera House. SCOTT SSHtRro AN, (5 and 7 hook) silk mitts, fans, and the very latest designs in hosie ATTENTION LADIES .i Do not pay agents two or three prices for your Corf s e s e o e a i n a M. J. McGillivray & Go.'e «nd examining their complete line of CASE'S CORSETS, The Dress Form Corset is adapted to persons of either a stout or slim figure, is made of th# best material and is uabreakftble ovtr the hips, thus maqfcing sevsx*! long felt wants. ...% You should not fail to see tliem. adison, S. _i: «»R1 «»OI)»AS» UKOCKKIK8. XP. ^c^IlTXTQsfcT. The Syndicate Block Merchant!. GRAND SPECIAL SALE. of Dress Goods thi* wt'«k. Our stock includes: Glace surrahs, China and India silks (plain and figured) Moiri silks, crepe de chine silks (in colors), silk warp sublime, silk feather bone. WOOD*. FKCITS AMD CONVECTIORKIY. THE MODEL, John Pllster's New Bakery and Fruit Stor% Fresh and Canned Fruits, Fresh Vegetables, Madison Marble Works I have established a marble shop Madison for the finishing of all kinds of: D. Bouncings Dress "•trimmings, a n e jr pearl buttons. Man* u a i e ornamautH^ jewel trimmings, faii», cy braids, hand- er»» t-neted trimmings in black. Ladies' suspender# A beautiful line c# parasols. Bertha kid gloves Monumental Work I get marble in the rough and finish it here. "r HlseBomelnsiWoD You can have your head stone finished under your own supervision. (Jive us a!call before ^ou S send ofi for anything in the marble line. ,v Satisfaction'G-uaranteed. & including the French Model Corse^ Ladies and Misses Corset Waists, ete.. E. BELL i. W-,,'- A A r- A ^1-1 ,111 '•V 1