OCR Interpretation


The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 06, 1894, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1894-06-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

&
*.
II
THE DAILY LEADER
*ADIs»uN. SOUTH DAJIOTA
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, im.
Uwi Timm TakU.
OMCAffO. WilwukM A It t»*al lUlHn*, wfeMi
took effect, SaBd ay, May 26,2804
TRAIN* «OWI
PtMenger, No. 4, depute H'»
Our
m&ev,
Freight, No. 98, deperu C:«
Freight, So,
74, dopsrte 6:80 p-
Paeeengrr, No. 4, depute H'M 4» f-.
fMMinii So.
H|. s.
«*.
...
8,
SefMrte
Vrolf tit, No, W, departs 8:00 m. mfc
TIIAIN* rioa TH*
Pwiea^r, No, S, »rri»«» i'W p.
Frrt«ht, No. 71, srrivee 4:35*. aw
Freight, No.
96, arrive* p.
freight!
m.
TMAIMS FROM *HK WSFT,
Paeaenger, Ho. 4, arrive# 11 45 a. m.
Freight, No. 98, »rrt?«* 5:10 p. m.
All th« above
mint* carry paseeatere
only when
bat
pMeeagere
are prorliM
wttk
icketa.
Paeeenger traiss ijoins east make connection
At K«an for *11 poiau south. and paeaenfer train
going west, at woonnrvkr.t for all point* MrUk.
*AB!80» & »»l»TOt LINK.
Paseeuger polne north, depart* 8:15p. Ml.
pMieaeer from north arrive#, 11:90
a.
fa.
/NO. LAHKIN, Local Ajreat.
r,
i'iiiWliii
XiXTDLOW
SHOES
Me
hers
in
all
the
LATEST
STYLES.
THE"RAIR
THE CITY.
The VuUy lemier
•o
to
relimkte. Jfe
^JW'om if# wwm?raf1
fitkes,
/frsmiNna HHwa"
ft#
fakes,
/anMf"
fmkr* titer appear in The Deify
header. Tike
DodJy
Lemttor is the
only pn/ter in Mailition that is mU
PSKMOXAL ITlElltt.
G. K Borland r&turned from Ivo
weeks absence.
W. H. Wagner returned on the paas
euger from the east this afternoon.
M. Grigs
by passed through the oily to
Sioux Fails en route from De Smet.
Father Flynn accompanied Father
Gauin home to Sioux Falls this morning.
Dr. Clough returned from DeSmet
and reports a
good
attendance ut the G.
A. B. encampment.
Deputy Sheriff J. A. MoGovern (tnd
family returned this afternoon from
quite an extended visit in low*.
Tim Ijfmnon and M. E. Hart went to
Bioux Falls by the morning pessenger to
Complete arrangements for the erection
Of the Lannon-Hart blook,
Hvenue and Center street.
Hon. S. E. Wilson, of Hot Springs,
8. D., a member of oar iooal board of
trustees of the Normal school was an ar
J*ival last evening and will take part in
the settlement of Aiena§^ eohoel
business.
Tickets to the Independent state eon
Mention to be held at Mitchell, June 11
to I?, will be sold at the Madison depot
June 9 and II at one and one-tifth fair
for tbe round trip, good to relujw. until
June 18th.
LOCAL BBKVITII^I.
The W. C. T. U., meets at the home of
Mrs. G. P. Borland to-morrow (Thurs
day) afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Mrs. W. W. Campbell late of Beeun
ifierahad, India will give an address at
the Baptist church on Friday evening,
*Jeginning at 8 o'clock.
Loyal Temperance Legion to morrow
«t 4 p. m. in M. E. church. All members
tequested to be present as an interest
|ng program is prepared^
Miss Blanche MioC.illister waa the re
flipient of a beautiful gold ring with
0pal settings, from her companions of the
.graduating class,yesterday.
The Modern Woodmen of thhr city,
their families and friends will take an
excursion to the lake au«l enjoy a picnic,
Wednesday, June Further parties li
ters of festivities will he announced
later.
According to the call in the Outlook
fbr the next state democratic convention
the date is fixed for September 5t 1994,
""Vwhteh a good republican friend in cail
•ur attention to it days it is the first
glesm of sanity democracy haa shown! »upplied with provisions,
"n\ rv Vf' -1
in a long time. Thisfs no doubt as soot,
a« the party will really hava need or a
convention.
Accessions to the great Preabyterian
family are being continually made, the
latest reception in that line being a
young lady at the manse yesterday.
Mother and child are doing well and the
reverend father is not as grave as usual.
The Baptist church has chosen the
followingdelegates to the Convention of
Baptist societies which meets in Stoux
Falls nest Saturday, Sunday and Mon
day: Rev. and Mrs. A. O. Black man,
Mrs. Tyre!!, Mr. and Mrs. John Roberts,
Th. O'dell, Frank Fuller and Eliza
Johnson. The latter two are also dele
gates to the state U. P. &., and as many
of the other young people aa oan go.
Mr. Fuller will serve as reporter for the
ohnroh.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Williamson, assist
ed by Mrs. W. W. Janes, prepared and
served the refreshments for the Btate
Normal school banquet this afternoon,
all of which was very fine and revealed
extra good management in every depart
ment. This evening Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liamson wilt serve ioe cream at the
Grand View and next Sunday serve
dinner to all who may desire to partake.
The motor will make regular trips this
evening and Sunday.
Byron M. McKinstry, father of Mr*.
C. A. Kelley, whose form has become fa
miliar on our streets during the past two
years, sank suddenly on the store steps
at 3 o'clock this afternoon and in a little
over an hour was dead. Life expired
easily and he waa consoious to the last.
He waa 76 years of age. The remains
will be taken back to Kankakee county,
111, to morrow for burial, a ahort service
being held at the residence by Rev. J. P.
Jenkins at 10 a. m.
The annual meeting of the Farmers*
Warehouse Co. was called to be held at
the court house yesterday, but the at
tendance being small an adjournment
fas taken to Tuesday, July 3. Manager
Geo. Vedder's report shows a very pros
perous oondit ion of affairs. The com
pany commenced business in its present
location August 1,1889, the original in
vestment being §901. The plant now in
voices $3,444, and a dividend of $15 per
share to sixty shareholders has been
paid. Two years ago the company ship
ped 165 carloads of grain, last year 142
and this year 106. Mr. Vedder is evi
dently handling the business to the oom
plete satisfaction of the company.
The oar dontaining tents and other
supplies fot the Seventh-day Adventuita
camp meeting at Lake Herman was un
loaded yesterday, and the contents im
mediately removed to the grounds. The
work of preparation was carried forward
with considerable dispatch and twenty
live tents are already pitched. Elder N
W. Kauble, who expected to go to Colo
rado, will remain till after the meeting,
Elder N. P. Nelson, president of the con
ference, arrived about noon, and with
Eider Kauble will superintend the work.
A larger corps of workers encamped on
the.grounds last night than ever before
thus early in the meeting. It is ex
pected the present meeting will be the
largest ever held by the society in the
state.
RIPARIAN RIGHTS.
Squatters Take Possesaiou of Milwaukee
Lake Bed* North of Weatwortk
Within the past few days a condition
of things has existed in Lake county
that is calculated to remind one of the
struggle* incident to requirement of land
in Oklahoma and other choice spots in
Uncle Sam's domain. Between one and
two miles north of Wentworth, in Lake
county, is situated what is known as
Milwaukee Lake, regularly meandered.
Origionally the lake covered about 1,100
acres of land. During the past several
years the water has been receding until
the lake bed has been transformed into
hay land, the past year the entire bed
being dry. Within the past two days
eight squatters bave settled on the lake
bed and erected shacks, and many others
are preparing to do likewise, and the
general appearance there is that a city
is well under way on the spot where a
few years ago the pioneers of Lake
county angled for the finny trib^ and
bagged unlimited numbers of water
fowl. The question now is, what are
the owners of land abutting the lake
bed going to do about it? Among them
owners are Postmaster Tobin of this city,
who owns a large body of land on the
northeast, the Richarda, Greenhagens,
Abrahams, and others. No move has
yet been made to eject the squatters,
but the shore owners have rights it the
matter of accretion which they will un
doubtedly protect in the courts... Cases
of this kind have been a fruitful cause of
litigation and the books are full of de
cisions relating thereto, but court deci
sions arc not usually calculated to cover
knotty caees that are continually arising.
However, injunction proceedings in tins
case, which will undoubtedly be insti
tuted in the near future, may oool the
enthusiasm of the squatters.
ATOFKN GIBISIOIVMI
Davy.
BtNVgft, Jtme Q.—The 1,1
uO mn.
bers of the commonweal army who
have for three days been constructing
flat boats with which to float down thu
Platte river to Plattsmouth and froii.
there down the Missouri to St. Lotus
have completed 110 boats. They
Mrs
MIND ARD ART
c^
Shine ia Fall Beauty at Hun&al School
Qowpeaoement To Day-Exs^*!*.
•-f* Graduates and Visitors.
The day was eooi, the ladtee at their
sweetest and the gentlemen eh valroti®
as the great crowd met in the opera
bouse to witness the graduating exer
ciaea of the State Normal School class of
1894. Thirteen young ladies and five
gentlemen constitute the division of the
olass which now goes forth, eigh* others
having graduated at the Mid winter
commencement.
The stage was tastily decorated wivh
laoe hangings in the rear and pot flowers
in front and overhead stretched the class
motto: "No Crown Without the Dust
of Labor," in large letters in the class
colore of purple and yellow. "Old Glory"
clung to the wing of the stage. On the
platform were the faculty, state regents
and the board ot trustees, Superintend
ent McCleuon of Madison and Superin
tendent Howe of Sioux Falls.
The Lake City orchestra aat front
of the stage and opened the exercieee
with an overture of Scotch airs, happily
played.
Rev. J. Y. Ewart offered the invoca
tion and the orchestra followed with the
concert watyz, "Daughters of Love.H
Lydia Huecker, the first speaker of
the class, took as the subject of her ora
tion, "Success," and delivered it in a
clear, self-possessed tone. Personal in
dustry was the keynote of her address.
Isabella F. Hutchinson treated of the
heroic in American history in choice se
lection of characters, language and elo
cution.
"The Power of Sincerity" was studi
kmely analyzed by Lola A. Jenks in clear
and calm diction, being well received.
Geo. Eliot's novel, "The Mill of the
Floss,*'turnisbed a subject of dissection
for Emma E. Ludwig who set out the
leading characters of the book in clear
thought, easy style and earnest feeling
in her theme.
"The Influence of Environments," by
A.ary E. Msrquart, was a deep subject
well handled, in a clear voioe, good
language and an admirable aelf-possee
sion.
With a rather light voioe, but tnos*
deliberate manner, Rose Matthieaen un
raveled the eecret of "Meeting the Op
portunity." Preparation is the neces
sary condition.
An operatic medley or potpourri, by
the Lake City orchestra next relieved
the tension of the audience, followed by
Blanche McCallister in an oration on,
*4Over Taught and Under Educated."
Culture the end of education. Too
many trainers in special lines, too little
well balanced education. The speaker's
delivery waa very good.
Lily S. Monty's subject, "Walt Whit
man," the man, the poet, was an ardent
defense of the claims of that peculiar
genius to recognition, delivered in win
ning speech in the face of a squalling
baby.
"One View of the Labor Problem" was
a practical subject for an oration and was
bandied by J. V. Murphy in a dignified
way. He found the love of money the
bone of contention, and selfishness on
both sides inciting strife between the
classes. Mr. Murphy haa a deep rich
voice, and is a natural lorn orator if he
only knew ifc.
M. A. Murphy talked of the poet,
"John Boyle O'Reily, and talked well
too, picturing hia virtues in close an
alysis, smooth phraseo'ogy and clear
enunciation.
s
The "Uses' of Poverty,w afforded
Emma M. Orton a llietne from which to
draw some very encouraging lessons,
pleasantly stated showing close study.
The Sunken Road at Waterloo, furn
ished incident for som# choice thoughts
mi life's disappointing experiences
which Jane E. Quigg weaved into an in
spiring story in beautiful composition,
delivered in very effective and graceful
speech.
v
The audience was again relieved by
the entrancing strains of the orchestra
in a concert Polks, "Soundaof St. John."
Stella A. Regan's choice of a subject
was "The American Flag" treated with
all the patriotism and feeling such a
subject naturally inspires in a young
American. "Amertoa for Americans,
and only one flag."
Gus Whalen foan* J# "Prometheus
Bound," ,a symbolic parallel for the
struggle of manhood in all ages, the
struggle of intelligence and liberty
against ignorance, superstition and
slavery. Mr. Whales is an easy speaker,
has a rioh votoe, and had a finished pro
duction.
Egypt Mesopotamia, Palestine, and
other natural divisions, all furnished
to Delia M. Regan, mstanoes of where
physical causes controlled the historical
development of peoples, and elaborated
in a plain, conversational style.
Edmund Wachtinaqn dealt with the
deep subject, "Ethical Ideas." A man's
ideals determine his character and
should be pure and high. Otherwise
the^ will be widely injurious.
"A Nation's Hope" was made the
theme of & practical oration by J. Ernest
Wilson. Where did this hope lief
Ia the vicious element? Certainly not.
In the church? Partly. In the hom^?
Yes. In a healthy school education. Mr.
Wilson is clear thinker %nd a good
speaker.
At the eloee of the orations President
tl fil
1 v
-\l
»r-
u
i
Il®«dle introduced President Shannon
®f the state board of regents who pre
sented the diplomas to the members of
the grsdufttiug class in a few pointed
remarks touching the growth of educa
tional interests in the northwest and
his own bumble experience in relation
to it. He commended the class on its
preparation and opportunities and told
"tfflwai to go forth in faith and courage.
He brought also the warmest regards of
Gov. Sheldon who could not be present.
The exercises closed with the benedic
tion by Rev. A. C. Blackman.
THE RAJfQCWr.
v
But the exercises at the opera house
were not ail of this Tenth Com
mencement of the Madison Normal
school. The tenth anniversary in
schools nnd colleges is always an occa
sion of special rejoicing as is also the
twenty-fifth, the fiftieth and the one
hundreth anniversary. So in this case
the faculty and alumni hau made special
preparation to entertain their friends
and guests in substantial manner, and
150 of them were taken aboard the
motor cars and transported to Lake
Madiaon where the spacious dinning
hall of the Grand View, an elegant spread
of the choioest edibles was partaken of
amid much social enjoyment. The ser
vice was exoellent, tbs time ample and
full justice was done to the feast of good
things.
After the feast, then the flow of soul.
By initiation of President Beadle, Presi
dent Shanuon presided in happy vein
and many were the humorous hits made
by himself and the speakers called upon,
but throughout all a sober strain would
well up expressive olgratitude and satis
faction at the good work being done by
the school, by its graduates, at the trials
past and victories won, the happy asso
ciations formed and influences for good
carried away. The speakers responding
to calls were, Supt. Rowe, of Sioux Falls
Rev. J. P. Jinkenp, Frank Fuller, Rev.
W. J. Cleveland, Hon C. McCallister,
Hon. S. E. Wilson, of Hot Springs, Gen.
Beadle and others.
The joyous company returns to the
oily this evening and oontinaes the
social amenities of the ccoasioci at the
President's levee.
Forepaagk'a Cfreae Gearing.
TH* LEADER received a pleasant call
from Mr. C. C. Wilson, Saturday, the ad
vance agent of the Mammoth Forepmigh
circus. Mr. Wilson says the show this
year is grander, larger and on a more
magnificent scale than ever, and has
more foreign features this year than ever
before seen in this conutry. It is the
enly show in the world that has a horse
that walks a tight rope, a baby elephant
36 inches high, a horse that talks, and a
complete menagerie of rare and foreign
animals. The band of trained elephants
a wouderous innovation, performed by
the king of animal trainers, Adam Fore
paugh. It is the only show in the world
that has a complete Roman Hippodrome,
and has a genera! representation of the
sports and pastimes of the wild west.
The artists have been selected from the
royal circus companies of the world,
forming an aggregation that is unsur
passed. Look out for the grand parade
on IbtMBorning of June 14.
COXEY1TKS WERE CtJTB.
Fourteen «f Thrm K*«»pe
JFr
DepBty
Mttroliul* nt tleleni*.
HFLEXA, Mon., June 6.—Thirty -five
Coxeyite# *vha helped steal a Northern
Pacific train at Heron, near the Idaho
line, three weeks ago, and who have
been under military guard at Arlee
since their capture, were before Judge
ILuowles for sentence for contempt of
court. Two were discharged «nd the
others g.vsn 80 days in the Missoula
county til. While being taken bak
to j:til after senteuce 14 of them escaped
throtjfh tfce connivance of sympathiz
er*. They were being marched along
in pquads, she Streets lined with people.
Wheu a deputy's atteatioi ould be at
tracted 8om* one woul 1 step into the
rank* an a Cox -yite st-p* ont and
mingle with th crow 1. S -vail pris
oners who 7i *.} breads, an I purmit of
thcui e:i bi^d th« others to chan-^e
pin es with friends from t':e outside.
There is no pro^pe of ca cuiug the
runaways. The whole crowd tame
from Washington state.
TUB litUlSKR HIMXKAl'OUi
Bvlldrr'* Trial Trip of th* HI* War Tra
vel in frogroee
PHILADELPHIA, June 6.—The United
States rruisur Minneapolis started down
the Delaware river from Cramp's ship
yard in a driving storm at 10 a. m. on
her preliminary or builder'* trial trip.
After having her compasses adjusted
the Minneapolis will pass out the Dela
ware capes, and if the weather condi
tions are favorable she will be given a
long run up and down the coast. The
principal object of the present trial is
to find out just what the ship ia capable
of accomplishing, and she will be put
through all sorts of evolutions. On
Thursday she will be put to further
tests at tea, and probably a limited
speed trial over the u ne-knot course,
between the northwest and southeast
ii-'bt »hips, which are anchored 10
m.l.'s off the Cape May coast. Taen. if
everything is satisfactory, the sUri for
home will b* made, and the ship will
be in her dock Friday afternoon*
«SQ|LWS
Aiis ,w\ i.ML
We are after you-r
Below the lowest
0NA8.
A.
A Unrnvd Krlil(«,
MAIDS* ROCK, Wis., Jane —Ataft*
toad "bridge two miles south of Bay City
was burned, delaying trains about five
hours. The fire, no doubt, was started
by sparks from a passing train.
(H4.AKM
ttud
Tobacco
Sfrtojf ltd Jammer frid®, r—
But don't expect to get it by misrep
reaentation people are intelligent
enough to know that that don't count.
But we do expect and know that if you
visit our store we get your trade. In
side the store is the place we make
our
Low Prices
and give you frill value for your money.
"Look before you leap*
Is aa old adage worth considering, and will apply as well in buying
goods as in any other undertaking. Our prices in
Gapes, Jackets, Dry Goods,
Mens, Ladies, Misses and Childrens Shoes
are cheaper than ever *and prices
$fow don't take our word for it but come and see for yourselves.
KENNEOY,
HrisJdtnt.<p></p>MADISON
F. KURTH
HAKKKY.
Choice Baked Goods.
CANDIES, NUTS,
Cigaxs, and Tobaccos, Etc.
Frmlt ia fSeaaoa.
•J J. PF1STEB
ICK
Crystal Ice
furnished by the month,
or Reason, delivered in any
part of the city. Monthly
settlements required.
W. W. PATTBR80N.
RAROWA8R.
Bicycles, Bicycles
•RAT lAKUKT.
City Meat Market
Keeps constantly on hand a ful
Ifne o£
Fresh1 and Cured Meat*.
Fish, Fowl and Game, in season.
80ETHFL & SCHULTZe
"%f*
WAY DOWT^ Cheap
m? Hi ma ma pt w *im
3
f)au eMe^ififioo.
BARK1WU, COLLECTIOHM, BM.
J. H* WILUMA80N,
¥100
President.<p></p>STATE
TBI BANK
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Lqqds, Loqt|s, Iqstnqnce
Madison, South Dakota!
j0RRESP0NDENT8.
Quaker City National Bank,Philadelphia, Pe th.
National Bank of Illinois, Chicago, 111.
National Bank of Sioux City. Iowa.
A I. J0MEB
Ccuhhr,
nsuiit
C. H. WOOD,
-UKALKK IW-
DRUGS and MEDICINES
flf/t 8TATI0NERY,
tils Wail Papers Choice Ftrfms,
'Honest John
TRUSS,
The Finest Tm*g
the market.
A
New In venlion!
Prescription* carefully compounded day
or niirh
BGAN AVE MADISON^
JIKAT MAKHKT
CENTRAL MARKET,
W. It.
7v*4
COf
Keeps in stock the best
Fresh Meats the country
affords. Also a full line of
Cured Me*ta. Fish,
and Qame in season.
A portion of your patron
age respectfully solicited.
WM. N HE, Protrlttir.
n f!'V*l««r off'"-* W. L.
)C ,orl*ro
*.!&«•«! v'..£iout u.-imix i-wuipeU oa
i»ui Siiiu tlourn (i lr»u«i.
Douglas
W. L.
lists? BEST
THE WORLD.
D.OUG1.AS Shoe# arc st i -h, .»y fit
anJ jrrwfl better satisfaction atu- -pk «1
tertisLk'th.m any oUivr t'it.
rl'-y
one
be convsnc eii. *l"he st.-impinji: ot NV L. iouj»la5.'
n.ifne and price on thf whu guarantees
their value, saves thousands of dollar# annually
to ihO!-e who wi-.tr their,, De-iler» who p.uh the
tie of \V. 1. Rstn custoneri,
which help* \v ncreauie the siirson iheir full line
of tfoovlt, Thry ran aSoni to sell :it a ptofil.
and w«- (die.* yo.t as aeve money 1 n .-fnf ail
ifrmr js-ofwear o't the dealer adverussxt !•'»». i'
CatiiJ'isrsic free tuxjo application. Add'
W.
1* OOUUI.AS, BntAtea, Mu*.
THE FAIR,
A

xml | txt