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THE DAILY LEADER.
M\DI»MN, SOUTH DAKOTA. MONDAY EVENING, OCT. 31. 189*1 TKKMS OF TTUEMCFTLPTLOX. B, nail, 1 yv*T .. Br BUnli, ti mouth*............ B* n.ml, 3 monthf... ••'J' wwkrrtef, Vcr went TO ADVERTISERS. LEADKR Tu* DAII.Y TBO#. mikef a *pvri»l featnru tarnish int information concerotDK aftvnu l*.""* and resources fli«* city «f *!»»».and the *t*te at Isrvv, entU'lni il t'» t!u- imtroiiinfp o Hrtfwrllim I of every claw. .1. K. STAHU, Proprtoor. Republican Tlrket. Ptr PreaWatit— BENJAMIN HARRISON, For VI* Prwldent— of Indian* WHITBLAir ItfctD, of NnrTdk RfpnMtrm »t*te Ticket. For residential Klectom- OKOKitK A. SlLMlY, of Davl*otJ. JOIIN H. I'KOTHKRO, of Codinkton. GEORGE W. KINOSBUKY, of Yankton. Cll AHLES J.BIRLL. of PennluirtuL. For Cone:rt*e»— J. A. PIcKLER, of Faulk. W. V. LUCAS, of Fall Elver. 'or Governor— C. U. SHELDON, of Day. .Hat Lieutenant Governor— C. N. HKRRE1D, of McPheriuu for Secretary of Slaw— TUORSON, of LfDColu. For Treasurer— W. W. TAYLOR, of Spink. For Attorney General— Co*. I. CRAWFORD, of Hughe*. For Anditor of State— J.E.H1PPLE, of Flutchioiioa. For Superintendent of Public inMructloa .COR rEZ SALMON, of Turner. For CommiMionerof Public Uandf T. H. RUTH, ol Kiau»bnry. For Com misul oner of Labor statistic*— WALTER MCKAY, of Lawrcnaa. rovnty Ticket. Senator—R. C. McCallitter. Representative*— S. A. Ayer?, It. Patterson County Jndvre— J. Williamson Stat*-# Attorney—C. J. Clerk of the Courts—J.Porter. M. I're^toB. Superintendent of Schools—K. It. Van Slyke Anditor—G«o. W. Staicy. Reg'»ter ofDeed-—• A. Bonptreter. Stirveyor—W. R. Smythe. Coroner- E. L. Clark. Com mieei oner I.«re .1 ohn«!u. -f Summit. 8. J. Conklin who is stumping North Dakota for the republican party, fell from the train while getting off at Gar retoon the other day and was quite seri ously hurt. The independent candidate for state senator in Codington county has-with drawn leaving the field to a republican and a democrat. It would be about the most sensible thing the independent candidate for senator -in this county could do considering his chances. Judge Aikens refused to grant the quest of the regular republican nominee for sheriff of Minnehaha county to have the word "independent" prefixed to the word "republican" indicating the politics of a republican who was runuing fuc same offioe independently. Howard Press* 28* The MADISON LEADER questions the accuracy of the Sioux Falls Press' Howard correspond ent in reporting Senator Kyle as having referred to President Harrison as a "miserable pup," in conversation at the Wheeler House recently in this city. While The Press editor did not hear the Senator U9e the vile epithet, yet we will undertake to assure the LEADER ihat Senator Kyle was correctly quoted .and we cau produce .abundant evidence to substantiate the statement. Even local independents were witnesses to the Senators' digaitied language. The truth is, the Senator is very much want ing in the qualifictions of both a ffentle pmn apd jiatesman. fbe r®ifnrt Pf the Massachusetts bureau. Which g0#4 the TOOet minute details, is that the averAgu an nual earnings for every employe, with out regard to sex or age, in the man ufacturing industries of Massachusetts has increased from #437.93 in 1890 to 8441.00 in 1891. The number of the manufacturing establishments increased from 287,900 to 29*2,860. The increase in the number of establishments was 1.72 per cent. The increase in wages was 2.75 per cent. The period covered by the report of the Massachusetts bureau is practically the year before the McKinley tariff went into effect, and the first year under it. The new tariff went into legal effect October 6, 1890, and its normal practical effect began to appear about the clos« of 1890. We used to hear a great deal from in dependents about republican not com ing out to hear independent speakers and consequently they were not posted on both 6ides but that complaint will not hold good after this year. It has be come a proverbial fact that republicans have constituted nearly two-thirds of every independent meeting that has been held in this or any other city so far as we can hear in South Dakota, and every time they have been regaled with the same old calamity howl, unsupported by either fact, figures or argument until sense has become weary and intelligence disgusted. A prominent instance of this kind happened at Milbank when Gen. Weaver and Mrs. Lease spoke there. The republicans donned their Harrison badges and turned out en masse to hear what the twin braggarts had to say and in proportion to the notoriety of the per formers appears to have been the dis gust of the auditors. The increased re publican gains at the coming election will cause the independents to regret that they ever invited republicans to (md their meetings. The old chestnut and falsehood so aasidiuouslj circulated by democrats -1 7 and independents that manufacturers of this country sell machinery cheaper in the foreign countries than they do here i is thus dissected and exposed by the Inter Ocean of last Friday: A reporter for the Inter Ocean had interviews with representatives of the firms mentioned by our correspondent, with these results: Manager J. N. Flannery, of the Wheeler & Wilson, says: "It is not true that we sell our machines abroad at a lower price than we do at home. The prices received abroad are equal to those received here. Our company has three inventors working constantly at large salaries, experimenting with improve ments. These improve men ts are at once copied by the European manufacturers who have nane of the expense to share. Onr competition abroad is with inferior machines of a low price. Still the price is not lowered beyond that in this country. There is no doubt that if the tariff was taken off sewing machines the country would be flooded with an in ferior article." Not less emphatic is the denial tf the Wood Harvesting Company. J. Blake, one of the managers of the Wood Harvesting Company, said: "Thi^ is not true. It is an old fabrication which was started four years ago and formally denied in Congress at the time. We get more for our machinery abroad than we do at home. Our foreign mar ket is growing steadily as well. In 1890 we shipped the first binder to Venezuela, and this year the trade amounted to 1,500 binders The falsehood as to higher prices charged in the United States than to foreign purchasers of sewing machines and agricultural implements originated with the New York World, and, though frequently refuted by the Inter Ocean and our republican journals, still is circulated through the agency of the democratic newspapers of the country districts: ————a——mm CANDIDATES. Secure Sample Ballots for Exhibition Purposes and Simplify the Work at the Polls. Inasmuch as the Australian ballot system is new to the voters of this state, and this county, candidates for the re spective offices are advised to procure sample ^allots for exhibition purposes The job department of THE DAILY LEADER is prepared to furnish on short notice sample ballots for exhibition pur poses with the cross (X) printed in in such manner as the customer may order, This will be a great convenience in ex plaining the method of voting. THE DAILY LKADKR will print the official sample ballots and the official ballots to be used at the polls on election day, and sample ballots for exhibition purposes will be printed from the same form. File your orders at onoe. Aiatunremrnt I hereby announce myself as a candi date for superintendent of schools, and will be in the field until the polls close. Miss ROSE COLE. Sotiee. I hereby announce myself aa an1inde pendent candidate for the office of state's attorney for Lake county, subject to the decision of the voters at the polls. F. L. SOPEK. Aueaarfarat. To the voters of Lake county: I here by announce myself as a candidate for representative, subject to the decision of the voters at the polls. B. B. BOWKXXJ. NATIONAL W. C. T. U. The Annual Convent!oil |a Session at Dm far, Colo. ••|P1 •. DENVER, Coio., pet 31.—The na tional convention of the Woman's Chris tian Temperance Union assembled here during the morning with a large repre sentation from all the subordinate botHes. Mrs. Frances Will&rd presided. There was little trouble over creden tials, and the convention, after prayer and an address of welcome, got down to business at once. Miss Willard read her annual address and the report of the treasurer, Mrs. Carolina B. Buell, was next in order. The balance of the session was occupied by reports from minor offioers. The afternoon session of the W. C. T. U. was opened with prayer by Mrs. Mary Bynon Reise, of Washington, fol lowed by the formal introduction of fraternal and visiting delegates. The reports of the corresponding secretary and treasurer were then read. The re port of the national secretary, Mrs. Caroline B. Buell, shows that the union is in a most flourishing condition. A Summer Without Nlghta. To the summer visitor in Sweden there is nothing more striking, than the almost total absence of night. At Stockholm, the Swedish capital, the sun goes down a few minutes before lOo'clock and rises again four hoars later during a greater part of the month of June. But the four hours the sun lies hidden in the frozen north are not hours of darkness—the re fraction of his rays as he passes around the north pole makes midnight as light as a cloudy midday, and enables one to read the finest print without artificial light at any time during the "night."— St. Louis Republic. A Good B««MB. first Boy—Why do they call all goats billygoats and nannygoats? Why don't they call 'em Georgie goats an Johnny goats and Jimmy goats, an so on? Second Boy—Why, goats looks so much alike you can't tell 'em apart, so wet's the use of havin diffnot names? —Good News. Good In Theory, bat— Mrs. Newage-Why don't girls laam their father's business and be independ ent'r One Girl—Please, ma'am, my father is a telegraph* lineman.— New York Weekly. A DUN'8 TRADE REVIEW. WkMt Soiling at the Lowest Prion Km Known In Mew A York. NEW YORK. Oct. 31.—R. G. Dun & Co.'8 weekly review of trade says: There is a car famine from Pittsburg to the Rocky Mountains. This single fact shows the best and worst of business. The West in marketing enormous crops, probably exceeding in quantity all of ficial or unofficial estimates, but Europe is buying but moderately. The de mands of the East are not greater than usual and all the elevators both East and West are crammed with grain and all the yards are full of cars. Distribu tion of manufactured produce is largtei than it ever has been and manufactur ers are crowded with orders, while the approach of the presidential election does not interfere perceptibly with the great trade. Wheat is selling at the lowest price ever known at New York. Many years ago it touched 76 cents in one day, but the quotation is now 75 8-4 for October delivery. Receipts at Western points have been 6,tf00,(X0 bushels in four days, and more than 36,000, OOU bushels in four weeks, while the exports from Atlantic ports in four days have been 1,300,000 bushels. The price here has declined 1 5-8 and the opinion steadily gains ground that all estimates of the crop have been be low the truth. Corn has advanced 1 B-8 And oats 1 cent, notwithstanding especi ally favorable weather for the farmers in the states where corn has not yet been gathered. CONSIS 7ORV COURT. Objeet or Archbishop gatoill'* Tlsft jto America Disclosed. WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.—There Baa been much speculation as to the full purpose of the visit to the United States at this time of the papal legate. Arch bishop Satolli, and nothing disclosed by the official communication made to the state department gave a sufficient ex planation of his mission. The object of his visit and that of Mgr. O'Connell, president of the American college at Rome, who accompanies him, is now stated to be the establishment of a consistory court to try and settle dis putes arising between bishops and priests without their appealing to Rome ae is now done in such cases. The legate, it is stated, is vested with ample au thority by the pope as to the manner in which the court shall be establiwhed, and Mgr. O'Connell is to be its secre tary. The consistory, when established, will hold its sittings at the Catholic university near this city. On Nov. 21 a conference 'of the Catholic prelates of America and the pope's envoys will be held at ,the episcopal residence in New York and then it is said the gen eral details of the court will be settled and decided upon. At this coafowaace Cardinal Gibbons will preside. A Mysterious Death. MERIDEN, Conn., Oct. 31.—The body of Dr. A. Newton, who had evidently been dead two months, was found dur ing the morning in a clump of bushee on the bank of the brook on the western outskirts of this city. The head is two* thirds severed from the trunk. The cause of death is a mystery. Dr. New ton, up to a few months ago, was one of the most prominent dentists hi Hut ford. Killed His rather. KNOXVIU.E, Oct. 31.—C. M. Baker, district passenger agent of the FmntM City, Fort Scott and Memphis railroad, was shot and killed by his son Francis, aged 18, at his home in the suburban town of Townes during the evening. The boy gave himself up to the police and said his father was beating Wm over the head with a heaw stick. A Veritable Hurricane. RooK.roiu, ills., Oct. 81.—a verit able hurricane raged in the city doing considerable (iaiunge and severely injur ing .ever*l reisot:s. Telt ^raph poles and street oar wires were blown I and tn car ice stopped. ounvaA a BOX." Sleepy. If a man Is drowsy! to the day time a e a o o night's eie«p there's indiges tion and stomach ltsrrd*r. •I-FCHAM'S I J) 3 I C£ REMOVING V Lfclwvl matter wblot Cr all ibe w«u»ie which Is clog-1 the T*m. will eure all •illnu«' BtssNrn, sad will] i luiekly rui*«re Blek Hfltdsrlw. 1 Covered with Tasteless and SoltibU Casting.! clrugjriBts. Prlf« 2ft crnta a box. New York Depot, 365 Canal St. Sheriff's Sale. state of Sooth Dakota, coantr of Lake, **. II. J, Hunro as administrator vs. Hczikiah Hioes. Notice ic hereby riven that by virtue of an execution to me directed and delivered, and now iu int hand?, i«»ued out of the police justice •ourt of the city .Madicuri. South Dakota, by J. H. Wiliiamoon. poiice justice, in ai for the county of Lake, South 1/axot.a, npon a judgment rendered iu said ccnrt in favor of II. J. Munro as administrator of the estate of R. S. Monro, deceased, and against Uezekinh Bines, on the dtitb day of Jaunarv, A. D. for the snm qf f-Ui,!*) damages and costs, 1 have levied upon the following deecrlhed personal property of said defcnlant, towit: One black horse colt, thr»e rooi ths old one bay horse colt, three months old one stubble walking plow, used one year one HcCormick hinder, used six jears one set double harness, used i month* one donble har ness, used three years 1X) hens and chickens: one hay rake, used tux years: two atacks of hay estimated to contain 16 tons of hay, situate on the southwest oecti n :U township 107, north of range M, in said Lake county. ^4nd that I shall on the 10th day of November, A. D. 1892, si the hour of one o'clock, p. m., oi said day, at the front door of I'euel & Kice's store in the vil lage of Winfred, in said connty and state, pro ceed to sell all the riitht, title and interest of the above named He/.ekiah IIinet* in and to the above described property to satisfy said judgment, and Costs, amounting to forty-six dollar* and ninety cents, together with all accruing co«t» of sale, and interest on the same from the •Jtith day of January lf!«. at the rate of 7 p*,*r cent per annnm, at public auction, to the highest bidder lor caAb. Dated at Madison, S D., October 31,189& W. V C. BKAMAN, PlaiiuitiX Attorney. Notice of Sheriff's Sale. of South Dakota, second judicial circuit. IDStatecircuitcourt the within and for Lake coanty C. L. Cotman, plaintiff, vs. Beronci H. Avery, Emma M, Avery, Frank Rounds and W. F. .Smith and J. A Trow, copartners asW. t". Smith A Co., defendants. Notice is hereby given that by vir tue of a judgment of foreclosure and sale ip the above entitled action on the 5i»ith day of October. A D, and an execution* issaed upon said judgment, the subscriber, Wat. Lee, sherilT of Lake comity state «f South Dakota, for that pur pose appointed, will sell at public anction at the front door of the court house in th« city of Msdi son, county of Lake and state of South Dakota, on Thursday, December eighth, K.D. 1?*92, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of that day the real es tate aud mortgaged premises situate in the cosn ty of Lake, and state of South Dakota, and di rected in said judgement and execution to be sold, and therein described as follows: The southeast quarter of section number twenty (20) in township number one hundred and seven (W7) north of range number fifty-two (52) west, in Lake county, Honth Dakota., or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfy said judgment aad costs, amounting in all to one hundred and forty nine dollars and nineteen cents, with interest thereon from the date of said judgment, and all accruing costs of sale. Bated Madison, South Dakota,October 29, lMfti. WM LJSS 7. L. HOI'EB, Sheriff of Lake Co., *. Plaintiff's Attorney. MAN in anent place. .Apply now. Only grow ers of nursery stork on both American and Canadian soils. Hardy varieties our specially. BROWN BROS. CO., Nurserymen, Chicago. LOT'S WIFE wutln MAID OF SALF, v but when she was MADE OF SAL* they had not discovered Lyons Rod Salt, which you can get for your cattle. GROUND ROCK SALT for pickling meat also a full line of the (KER08ENK, GASOLINE* FLOUR* FEED. BUTTON & SMYTHE, South Egan Avenue, Madison carry in stock the celebrated C. TAILOR. Fine clothes improve the appear ance of gentlemen. T. J. THOMAS, SUCCESSOR TO THOMAH & Romfma, ERNEBAL MF.RI NAXDIHK. TIKE NOTICE. M. have no ecmal for merit. When you want a pair at shoes come and try a Henderson Shoe, If you want a Shawl oi Blanket, CioaK or Cap, or anything in the line of Winter Roods. We have the goods. We got them to sell. We appreciate the low price on wheat, We have marked our goods down. Come and see us, OKI area blessing which is often appreciated onlv when the blessing l» pp.# lost forever. We FOE G-LASS ET Fashionable Tailor A line of cloths for Mts, liWss Soils, tvercstts Also a large line of samplee fpov which to order. Satisfaction guar anteed in every particular. ZW" At the old stand. T. J. THOMAS. JSWELBT. BEAUTIFUL! That elegant line of Mri ana SUverware -AT- GEO. COOK'S Call and see Watches and Clocks of every description. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. ETAt Wood's Drag Mtore. DSC«!» C. H. WOOD, —oaauia m— DOTS i MEDICIHES FtNk 8TATIQNERY, Plash Goods, Albums, Fine Toilet tioaps Brashes, Combs. Toys, Fancy Goods, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Calsomiae Vail Paper, and a full Unfaf Pi tent Medicines. CHOICE PERFUMERIES. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night. •OA9AVSKUK MAM SOU P*KOTA UKOt'KSIBS. aET THE PURE OHIO MArLt ftlADI E SUGAR & Fresh Made, of That we handle a _large line of the best SHOES that we can buys We Henderson & Co. Shou». They M. J. McGILLIVRAY & 60. 1'ALX'LHI, lute. O-OOIS I" IfcTO XT" for the folly of eye glasses as a mere fad of fashion, but tf your eyes are at all weak, the sooner you come to us the better off you will be. The only correct and scientific principles in fitting errors of refraction is employed at SMITH'S DRUG i JEWELRY STORE. ATTOKMKYM 6M.JC. Jnarmer. C. FAIOIEK WM. W. L. jr. Itoraaer & FARMER, ATTORNEYS COUNSELORS AT LAW Office over J. J. Fit/irtTHld** »t«re. GRATH, ATTORNEY AT LAW COTTTSmr TT73DO*-®. Office in the Court House RESTACSAXT. Star Restaurant AKD LUNCH ROOM. A fall supply of fxesh baked Roods NO KB SUB9TITVTS. DOUCLAS S3SHQEWS&... ill M»T« •MUVWTWH sqaaM«tMoca made aboaaooMin* feri SYRUP Frank flitcroft Palmer A Carey, i itmntr wm totenm and all wast a good baa*jr oaltthrea ^o%aasr ewalk la,and wiu .ndS9.MW«rk. mm w*ar for tha annate (or Mr- ImHiSIH "1T* »M VMa. ba*a foaaS lalfogt. BAW|)GG.se ANA Teat efirfeML AM. for flura- •tMMOmtlng leeeoaoenise la £2: for It to«ob- •ee. Bolt fey THE FAIR, Madison, 8. D.