Newspaper Page Text
I THE DAILY LEADER HADISON. SOUTH DAKOTA. THUKSDAV, MARCH 12, 1896. L.oeal Time able. Chtetgo, Milwaukee A St. P»al whleb took effect, Sunday, Augu»t J6, 1895: TRAINS OOINS BAIT. Passenger, Mo. 4. depart* 10.20 «. m. Freight, No. 96, departs fi:0 ». m. Freight, No. 74, departs 7:3 p. m. .. TRAINS «OIHS WBST, Way freight, No. 97, depart* 4:50 p. m. TWAINS rHIim Til* BAST. Passenger, No. 1, arrives 4 '35 p. m. Freight, So. 73, arrives 4 :15a. m. Freight, No. i4, arrives 1.10 p. m. TKAINS FROM TH WBST. Freieht, No. #«, arrives :5 a. m. All the above trains carry passeoeers bnt freights only when passenger* provided with tickets. fassenger trains going east make connection at B»an for all poittts south, and passenger train (olng west, at Woonsocket for all points north. ADISON A BRISTOL LIXB. Puses eer goinf? north, departs 1:45 a. tn. Passenger from north arrives, 3:i») p. m. NO. LAKK1N. Local AgMt. too BAD ABOUT THOSE SHOES. The ones that hurt you for tbree weeks after you bought them—and then went to pieces. Those are the onea you didn't buy of ns. No shoes are indestructible, but it makes Borne difference whether you can wear a pair—and have them look re spectable—for three weeks or for bix months. It makes some difference St whether you have to spend three weeks B)(of agony) breaking a irof shoes in or put them on aud wear them with joy the THE FAIR. THE CITY. LOCAL. HUBCVrriKtt. Landlord Chaphe was a passenger for Hioux Falls. Chorus club meets in the Central school building this evening. Weather report: Generally (air to night and Friday warmer west portioa to-night w&rmer Fr day. Mr. C. J. Porter and family departed for 8t. Paul to spend two or three weeks with Mrs. Porter's parents. Brookings Register, 11: It is reported that there are 1G2 students enrolled at the college. The majority of the new ones are in the preparatory department, however. What the college needs is ad •anced scholars in greuter numbers. The caucus in Farmtngton township last night was well attended and the following delegates were elected: Henry (}. Mueller, Abel Mitchell, Dan O'Con nell. II. B. Howard was chosen alter nate in case of any absent dele^ tte. The delegates were instructed »u favor of K. F. Pettigi ew as delegate to the natioLal convention. A lady in Cleveland, O., who pays taxes in this county, recently received a rebate of six dollars through the aetiou of the county commissioners in correct ing mistakes in last year's levy. In answer to the remittance she writes: "I was delightfully surprised. Many eastern people think honest men are soarce in the west. I will relate my experience in refutation of these here after." F. L. Soper, Esq., received notice from Judge Jones that he holds that the by law of the Madison Building and Loan association absorbed the dues paid on shares of stock when the loan was fore closed, was oontrary to statute. The amount of money to be refunded in the three cases of E. P. Mueller, Mrs. Sarah Fisher and A. J. LaBreo will amouat to early $600. No interest is to be al lowed on the amounts to be refunded. The fnneral of the late Geo. Winter was held from the Baptist ohurch to day, a large attendance being present. Rev. W. A. Taylor preached a very thoughtful sermon, and many tokens of the kindly memory and esteem in which the departed was held were evident. The pall bearers were: D. E. Stoddard, C. McCallister, C. H. Wood, F. D. Fitts, F. L. Soper, Geo. R. Farmer. The remains were taken to Madison oemetery for interment. The gentlemen of the Presbyterian ohurch will give their leap year supper Friday evening, March 30, and have planned a very entioing menu and an attractive foroa of uniformed male waiters. D. D. Holdridge, Esq., will be head caterer with a full staff of aides and chefs. Cooking and waiting upon patrons is to be all done by the gentle men, and the Indies who are thus given an opportunity to bring sad •pjqjr the companionship of their escorts will thoroughly appreciate the relief from household cares. Supper will begin promptly at 0 o'clock and cost 25 cents. When you want a nice cup of coffee use Padaiig Java it is the best of all for 30 cents. MOKHK A MUNRO. "Sound Currency." at C. H. Wood's, is the smokers' delight. ALLISON SENTIMENT. Proceedings of the Madison Ward Cau cuses Last Evening List of Delegates —Allison the Favorite Candidate for President. The city caucuses passed off very qui etly last evening though a good attend ance was present at all of them. No local strife entered into the selection of delegates, the leading thought in most ininda being the choice of presidential candidates. In this respect, s far as we can learn the outcome, the sentiment is mainly iu favor of Senator Allison. In the First ward caucus, J. H. Wil liamson, Esq., was chosen chairman and F. Mease, secretary. With one ex ception, all the delegates were elected by acc amatiou. L). D. Holdridge, Geo. R. Farmer, F. L. Mease were thus chos en, and then llenry Neill, J. W.Goff and li. C. McCallister were nomiuated for the fourth uelegate. The tirst ballot gave Neill 14, Gotf 10, McCaiiister 4, 8chriner 1. Cn the next ballot Neill received 18 of the 110 votes cast and was elected. R. C. McCallister was theu chosen by acclamation. In the Secoud ward, Dr. J. M. Duff was chosen chairman and J. F. Stahl, secretary. The choice of delegates was effected by acclamation throughout, as follows: A. F. Glover, J. F. Stahl, E. Sheridan, J. M. Duff, E. A. Bippe. Dei egates present at county convention were authorized to cast the full vote of the delegation. At the Third ward caucus, Wm. Rae was chosen chairman and James Bridges, secretary. The delegates elected to the county convention are: Wm. liae, Geo. Irish, Chas. Bingham, James Bridges, C. H. Mueller. Delegates present au thorized to cast full vote of delegation. In the Fourth ward meeting, Peter Marquart was elected chairman and John Phelps, secretary. The delegates chosen are: Peter Marquart, Wm. Fint zel, Geo. Wier. The utmost harmony prevailed throughout all the caucuses. A vote for presidential tirst and sec ond choices at the close of the Fiist ward, resulted: Allison, tirwt choice 18, second 10 MoKinley, lint choice 11, second 15 Reed, tirst choice 2, second choice 2 scattering, for second choice, 3. Car* «f Thank*. We desire to extend our heartfelt thanks to friends and neighbors for their kindly assistance and sympathy in our bereavement, the death of our beloved husband and father. i MRS. MART WINTBK, MRS. N. D. MCGILLIVKAY, MR. N. D. MCGILUVRAY. Get your tea and ooffeee at MORSE UM & MUERO'S. We must have help. We pay men and women $10 to 918 per week for easy home work. No books or peddling. Steady employment guaranteed. Send stamp for work and particulars at onoe. Hermann &. Seymour, 213 South Sixth street, Philadelphia, Pa. Soothing, healing, cleansing, DeWitt's Witch Hszel Halve is the eoemy tosorea, wounds and piles, which it never fails to cure. Stops itching and burning. Cures chapped lips and oold-sores in two or three hours. FMAHK SHOT. WE ARE ABSOLUTELY NEVER BEHIND HAND with our display of Wall Paper--In this line our stock is always up like a bird in the air--and our figures down like a stone in the water-Its like beating the air to attempt to beat our stock or prices -Its your weariness for your pains to indulge in any such activity as that Make every blow count-Make every dollar bring you full value by buying your WALL PAPER at the Economical Drug & Jewelry House of FRANK SMITH. Did you ever use dustless oil on your floors—Its the finest thing in the land—We have it. WOULD GROW BIO WHEAT. New B« l*roc««a of Soil Prrpirtlon to Tried In North Dakota. LISBON, N. D., March 12.—The recent address of Editor Campbell of The Western Soil Culture of Sioux City,la., on the advantage of soil culture by deep plowing—eight inches—and then thor oughly packing the lower part by means of a new mechanical invention, leaving about two inches of loos*) earth on the surface, has created considerable inter est among the farmers of Ransom coun ty, and many experiments will doubt less be made the coming season. From reliable information just received, it is learned that it is the intention of the Northern Pacific Railway company to establish near Lisbon this spring a small experimental station to thor oughly test the practicability of this new system of tillage. Four other similar stations will, it is said, be lo i cated in other parts of the state by the same company. The Soo and Great i Northern will also, it is reported, es* I tablish like stations on the line of their roads in North Dakota. By the new system of soil culture, from 25 to 40 bushels of wheat per acre can, it is I olaimed, be raised during the dryest season. |CHANGE IN POPULAR FEELING Italy'* Military Dignity Moat Bo Ro- trleTad Before Conclusion of I'eaoe. LONDON, March 12.—The Rome cor respondent of The Times notes a change in public feeling there and a predominance in the demonstrations in favor of retrieving Italy's military dig nity before concluding a peace with Abyssinia. "It is certain," this correspondent oontinues, "that one result of the dis aster will be an immense improvement in the military organization." The Standard's Rome correspondent says that the new cabinet will con tinue the war in Abyssinia. Kngland mm a Mediator. MADRID, March 12.—The Corre spondencia announces that it is re ported in political circles there that England is trying to mediate between Spain and the United States for the settlement of the Cuban question oa the basis of the recognition of the sov ereign rights of Spain over Cuba, which would be granted an autonomous administration, the customs receipts, however, being devoted to the payment of the Cuban debt. WM a Prominent Bnrpon, BEDALIA. Mo., March 12.—Dr. JL V. Small, a noted surgeon, died at his home in this city, aged 75. He served in the army during the Crimean war. During the civil war, Dr. Small was the medical director of the Confederacy, his headquarters being in the Alamo, San Antou:o, Tex. He had been a res ident of Missouri for about 40 years. Prominent North Uakotane l'reaent. WAHPETON, N. D., March 12.—Rich land county's big convention for the purpose of organizing an immigration association is in session. Over 400 del egates and representatives are in at tendance. Governor Allin, Hon. J. B. Power. Senator Benedict, Commissioner of Agriculture Laughlin, Hou. R. H. Hankinsou aud other prominent men of the state are present. HcaUad kf flee. OSWEGO, N. Y March 12 —The Re publicans of Tioga elected a delegation to the state convention headed ly Thomas C. Piatt, aud passed resolu tions indorsing Governor Morton as a presidential candidate. The taking cigar 'Sound Currency.' O. H. WOOD'-B. One Minute Cough Cure touches the right spot. It also touches it at the right time if you take it when you have a cough or cold. See the point? Then don't cough. FRANK SMITH "Give me a liver regulator and I can regulate the world,H said a genius. The druggist handed him a (rattle of De Witt's Little Early Risers, the famous little pills. ^FBANK Sun*. Quick in effect, heals and leaves no scar. Burning, pcaly nkin eruptions quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Malve. Applied to burns, scalds, old sores, it is magical in effeet. Always oures piles. FRANK SMITH. Don't invite disappointment by ex perimenting. DHJKMHI upon One Minute Cough Cure and you have immediate relief. It oures croup. The only harm lees remedy that produces immediate results. FRANK SMITH. Don't Tobacco Mpit or Mmoke Year l.ife Away Is the truthful, startling title of a book about No-To-Bae, the harmless, guaran teed tobacco habit cure that brac«s up nioontimzed nerves, eliminates the nico tine poison, mnkes weak men gaiu strength, vigor and manhood. You run no physiuial or financial risk, as No-To Bac is sold by Frank Smith uuder a guarantee to cure or money refunded. Book free. Address Hterling Remedy Co., New York or Chicago. Xf* Perce, Pot latch, PalouMe. These are names of three great agri cultural aud fruit growing districts in Idaho and Washington reached vby CHAS. S. FKE, the Northern Paoillc Railroad. They each adjoin the other, aro sim ilar products, climate and character, aud together form a region or the home seeker hard to equal. The Palouse re gion has long been Loted for its marvel ous grain production. It is to the Paci fic Coast what the Red River Valley is to Minnesota and North Dakota. The Potlatch cou^tiy is like unto the Palouse, and adjoins it on the east. The Nez Perce region lies nou'h of the others and has until recently been a part of a great Indian reservation, 5JO/WO acres of it have been thrown open to set tlement and its lands can be bought at cheap prices and on favorable termn. Write U General Passen ger Agent, Northern Pacific Railroad, St. Paul, Minn., for folder and rates. J. W. Pierce, Republic, la., says: "I have used One Minute Cough Cure iu my family and for myself, with results so entirely satisfactory that I can hardly tind words to express myself an to its merit. I will never fail to recommend it toothers, on every occasion that presents itself." FRANK SMITH. NKAT JIAHKkT. Citv Meat Market. Keeps constantly on hand a full line of Fresh and Cured Meat*. Fish, Fowl and Game, in season. 60ETHFI & SCHULTZ. J. JONES Ileal Estate, Loans AND Correspondence Solicited. "limiuiuini Office in Syndicate Block. Madison, Bo. Dal A FULL LINK OF J.H. WILLIAMSON. ATTORNEY -AT LAM Collections promptly attended U, "Office in Syndicate block over Lao MoKinnou'n store, Mauison. 3. u. DR. F. V GOING OFF FIST. Quite as fast as time flies our Groceries are j^ning off and our Customers are going off highly satisfied with their pur chases. Hut we are not going off our base lieoause our goods are going off fast. We want to sell more than we are selling. The prospect is that we shall, for our trade is certainly in creasing. WE ABE STILL SELLING Corn 6 ets per can Blackberries cts per can Peaches 10 cts per can Apricots 10 cts per can Salmon 10 cts per can Sardines 10 cts per caa Pumpkins 10 cts per can Can Tomatoes 10 cts :i for 'Jf cts Blueberries 10 cts for 25 cts Pineapples 10 cts 3 for 25 cts Mocha & Java coffee !J0 cts per lb 10 lb Oatmeal 25 cts Nice Family Ham 11 cts per lb Michigan dried apples 5 cts per lb 30 ponnds Raisins for $1.00 One gal Can Apples 20 cts 30 pounds Turkish Prunes for $1.00 One gal Can Tomatoes 30 cts. DAN McKINNON, GROCER. BIGTGLESI BICYCLES! 1000 2\/£ocLels IMPERIALS, REGENTS, & HARVARDS. Strictly High Grade wheels* I sell them at prices that have never been oflered in the city. Also carry a full line of extras for all wheels and make repairing a specialty. R. B. FITZGERALD. OUR SPRING 600DS have arrived and consist of the latest, such as Toil du ^lord, l$&shvi Persian, Cordele M&rqui$?, $Wiss Org&ndi, ZEPHYRS, GINGHAMS in Plaid and Stripes and Swiss Organdi in Lace, at Prices that are bound to sell. We are still giving away Silver ware Premiums. OUR GROCERIES are choice and fresn and as cheap as money can buy them. McGILLIYEAY BROS. PALMER, DENTAL SURGEON Offloe over Citu^ns National Bank. KADiaox, toon nam. SCOTT & SHERIDAN. REAL ESTATE Business Propert. Residence Property, Block Property, fOMjf to Acre Property ty W e hare aiao some rery onoice bar gain a in Farm Lands. loop CBKTtfMSr Rati$ rnt*«M MADIAOW SO. OA*.