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THE DAILY LEADER MADI3UN. SOUTH DAKOTA. 1896. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. Ufa! Tlw* able. Chicago, Mil waiike* A 3t. H»ol K*Uw»y, »tilcb JMk effuci, Sunday,May 4, 18S6: TIUiNt QOINO BAST. Passenger, No. 4, depart* 11:10 a. m. Freight, No. 98, depart* rt:4" *. m. train* some vasT, Way freight, No. W7, departs 4:10 p. m. THAIKS ruom THR BAST• assenser, No. 1, arrives 3:30 p. m. Freight, No. S», nrriv«s 2.00 p. m. TMAIMS PROM TH »I»T. Freight, No. «8, arrives 10:4i a. m. All the above trains carry passengers bni JwiKhis only when passengers are provi lad with tltkets. pMaenger train* going east make eoanactloB St Bgan for all points south. MADISON A BRISTOL LIXI. Passenger uointr north, departs 4:00 p.m. Passenger from north arrives, 11:00 a. m. H. H. WOOiy. Local Agent. JH&nJesf SLAUGHTER OF and OXFORDS. 25 per cent Discount. CASH DEAL. THE FAIR. THE CITY. LOCAL. RKKVITIKM. F. I* Soper returned from Sioux Falls, v First frost of the season this morning. The family of Ole Thomson have re turned from their visit to friends in Wis onsin. H. H. Qulstine went to Omaha and will attend the great Scandinavian gath •ring of singers. Miss Cynthia MoGowan departed last Bight for Eureka where she has a po sition as teacher. Mrs. John Hall aooompanied by John Ball, Jr., was a passenger for Harrold, 8. 1)., last evening. Weather report: Fuir and warmer to night and Friday frost in east portion to-night variable winds. Sam. Montague returned from St. Paul, whither he had gone to see the encampment and lay in full stock. State Oil Inspector Stafford came down from the north and will speak on the issues of the day from a republican standpoint at Winfred to-night. Miss Ilattio Billings departed by the east going train and will return to her school duties in Portland, Oregon, via St. Paul and the Northern Pacific. The fatB 1 iM and the leans will play game on the diamond to-morrow. Ad mission 10 cents, to make up deficiency in expense of the* Indian game. Every body turn out. ^LFrank B. Mellon, grandson of Melldn of this city and Otis King, both cf Hudson, Wis., who have been enjoy the shooting season here for some time returned home to-day. The ball game between the Indian team of Flandrau and the first nine of this city took place this fornoon and re sulted in a victory for the visitors by •core of 17 to 8. The Indian lads have thoroughlysestablished their supremaoy. Hon. F. M. Goodykoontz, of Mitchell, arrived by the afternoon train, and will •peak at the opera house to-night on the money question. The bare announce ment of his subject ought to insure him large audienoe. He is an able speaker end had a crowded house at Wentworth last night. ^Members of the Nordraak, Messrs. J. 8. Johnson, leader, R. Diedrickson, A Foxen, P. A. Orinager, S. Odee, N. Bjorn •tadt, Iver Brorby, L. Paulson, Ed 8unde and Glaus Hexom, departed by the noon train for Omaha, where the great Scandinavian Musical Feet of the northwest begins to-morrow and in which the Nordraak will take part Saturday will be the greatest day of the Feet and the boys will not return until the first of the week. The store of C. H. Weiss ef Went worth was broken into last night and robbed of aeokties^hoes and fancy goods .to quite a large amount. An entrance was effected by Rising the window. The •tore of John Hare was also entered and a number of boxes of cigars stolen, to gethcr with razors and other barbering apparatus. The sheriff went to Went fvorth this morning and investigated matters but there is no clae as yet to the perpetrators. L&iA A** According to the new time table which goes into effect Sunday, Septem ber 6, on the 8. M. division, the passen ger train will depart for the east at 11 a. and arrive from the east at 4 p. m., continuing west as a mixed train at 4:15 m. and return at 10:40 a. m. Ou the Bristol branch the north-going train will leave Madison at 11:30 a. m. and arrives from the torth at 2:45 p. m. Daily ser ice on the Bristol branch, do *s not be gin until a week from next Monday. There will be a meeting of the oily teachers Saturday atternoou at 3 o'olock in the High school room. Evejy teacher is expected to be present. R. B. MCCLENOS, Superintendent. Yoor Boy Wont Live a Month. So Mr. Gilmau Brown, of 34 Mill St. South Gardener, Mass., was told by the doctors. His son had Lung trouble following Typhoid Malaria, and he spent three hutidied and seventy-tive dollars with doctors, who finally gave him up, saying: "Your boy wont live a month." He tried Dr. King's New Discovery and a few bottles restored him to health and enabled him to go to work a perfectly well man. He says he owes his present good health to use of Dr. King's New Discovery, and knows it to be the best in the world for lung trouble. Triai bottles at C. H. Wood's drug store. ••Id* for Coal. Proposals will be received by ihe trus tees of the State Normal school, Madi son, S. D., until September 15, 1890, at 5 o'clock p. m., for 250 tons, more or less, of Hocking Vulley Lump or Youghiog heny Egg coal (best mines) and 25 tons Cross Creek Lehigh hard coal. All coal to be screened and to oe delivered in coal bins at said institution, 120 tons of the Boft coal and 25 tons of the hard coal to be delivered before October 15th, 189G and balance in car load lots as required through the following winter and spring. Mark all envelopes "Bids for Normal School Coal" and address. "Boys J. H. WILLIAMSON, Secretary. Madison, S. D. vwill be boys," but you can't af ford to lose auy of them. Be ready for the green apple season by having De Witt's Colic and Cholera Cure in the house. FRANK SMITH. Bwekllx s Antra Halve. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcere, Salt Rheum, Fe ver Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil blains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay re quired. it is guaranteed te give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price ten cents per box. For sale by C. H. Wood. Many a day's work ia lost by sick headaohe, caused by indigestion and stomach troubles. DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the most effectual pill for overcoming such difficulties. FRAUK SMITH. Wn4srlsB4'M. Is the name of the Northern Pacifio*s new tourist book for 1896. The oover design will prove a happy surprise to lovers of the artistic, and its illustrations will be fully up to the standard of its predecessors. One of its principal char acters recounts a hunt after the well known, yet rare, Rocky Mountain or White Goat, made by the author in September, 1895, in the defilee of the Bitter Root Range. One at all inclined to big game hunting will want to read about that bunt. An account of a trip through Yellowstone Park on horseback will also prove interesting. Six cents in stamps sent to Ohas. Fee, General Pas senger Agent, 8t. Paul, Minn., will secure the book PeraMBl. Fbke—64 pag« medioal reference %eotr to any person afflicted with any special, chronio or delicate disease peculiar to their sex. Address the leading physicians and surgeons of the United States, Dr. Hathaway & Co., Corner Nebraska and Fourth streets, Sioux City, Iowa. Husband Time, and you may time a hus band. It can only be done--the first part of it --with an accurate watch -more than this a Lady's watch should be really tasteful and elegant One thing a woman will never dispense with-no matter what her means may be-is style. The matter of price need never prevent your possessing a beautiful and fine time keeper if you will only consult us. Watches were never cheaper prices have nearly been cut in two therefore come at once and select from, our large assortment. FRANK SMITH. CROWNING EVENT. The Grand Parade of Veterans of the Grand Army En campment. Thousand in the Line of March. Other Thousands Viewed and Cheered Them. Moved in Eight Divisions in Or der of Seigniority—Per fect Wether. ST. PAUL, Sept. 3—The last of the spectacular features of the Grand Army encampment—the parade of veterans— is over, and many of those who par ticipated in it have returned to their homes. The business of the order will now be transacted and then the thir tieth encampment will have passed into history. Of recent ysurs it has been deemed best to shorten the pL#ade. and this year's liue march was but a trifle over two miles, and «s it was over smooth streets and easy walking no ill effects were anticipated from the tramp. Beside the meeting and recounting of old experiences and renewing old acquaintances there is nothing that goes ahead of this event, and to it many of the old vets look for ward through the entire year, saving their strength for this return to the days when, as comrades, they curried muskets and touched elbows awVbund themselves not so stiff alter short march. As the years have passed more have dropped out of line, many havj Joined the Silent Msjority, and the gradually diminishing line recalls the more than a generation that has passed since these were fighting men without equals. The various di visions formed on the streets that cross Western avenue, and when the filial gun was fired shortly after 10 oYlx-k the parade began to move south from Dayton and Western, moving south to Summit, the various divisions falling in as the column passed. The weather could scarcely have been more perfect. A light rain during the night laid the dust. The sun did not come out and a cool but not uncomfort able breeze made the marching as pleas ant as standing still. On this account the line of march saw many a soldier who would otherwise have chosen a seat on some of the numerous stands that lined Sixth street. General Walker and staff came fiirst the first division, headed by the Veteran Signal corps, and in cluding the departments of Illi nois, WTiscousin and Pennsylva nia, following. The Second division, consisted of the department of Ohio and New York. In he Third division were the departments of Connecticut, Massa chusetts, New Jersey, Maine, Califor nia, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, Vermont, Potomac, Virginia and North Carolina, fits Fonrth Division was made up of the departments of Maryland, Nebrapka, Michigan, Iowa and Indiana The departments of Col orado, Wyoming, Kansas, Delaware, Missouri and Oregon were in the Fifth division. The Sixth division included Kentucky, West Virginia, South Da kotiy Washington, AJar_k», Arkansas, -.y. -y. -ny—y y New Mexico, Utah and Tennessee, in the Seventh division were the depart ments of ljouisiana, Mississippi, Flor ida, Montana, Texas, Idaho, Arizona Georgia, Alabama, North Dakota, Okla homa and Indian Territory. The de partment of Minnesota closed the parade, comprising the Eighth division. As the head of the parade turned down the I .road Summit avenue the old reterans straightened their shoulders and tried to renew their youth, Lining I'p as of Old when they were able to turn a corner in a straight line. The avenue was crowded on both sides with the specta tors who applauded favorite posts or favorite lt-aders, and now and again a cheer went up for' the fine appearance of the famous posts. Opposite the resi dence of Colonel R. M. Newport many white haired veterans uncovered and saluted as they recognized the widow of their loved "Black Jack," and Mrs. Logan carefully returned every salute. As the head of each division arrived at this part of the avenue a group of pretty young girls stepped out into the street and Mattered flowers before the oncom ing veterans, who furtively picked up the blossoms and proudly l'laccd Them in Their lluttonbolea. This scattering of flowers in tribute to the bravery of the old vets was done by ^0 daughters of ohl soldiers, several of whom were also the descendants of the young girls who, more than a century ago, scattered flowers before the feet of General Washington as he was en route to New York to be inaugurated as first president of the United States This •inking of the hero of the first war of the nation with the saviours in the lat est war was further emphasized im mediately after, when the little chil dren of the Thaddeus Maltby chapter of till1 Children of the American Revo lution saluted the veterans with their waved flags and by singing a song specially written for the occasion by Mrs. J. Q. Adams of St. Paul. The column swept on down the avenue, pust Ladies' headquarters, before the big reception stand in Summit park and Under an Evergreen Arch erected at the head of Sixth street by the colored citizens of St. Paul, who thus neatly suggested that in their hearts the memory of the soldiers of thv Rebellion would be ever green. The long column of old vets turned down Sixth street past the numerous grand stands with their many thou sands, aud the crowded sidewalks, the greeting cheer folowing along the line as the more prominent leaders were recognized. At the vacant end of the square on which is being built the uew government building there had been put up a grand stand for 2,000 children whose red, white and blue capes were Arranged to Fnnn a Living Flag. The children had grown a bit restless, but when the head of the procession ap peared they were ready for their part of the honoring of the soldier heroes, and General Walker and staff saw and heard the living flag burst into song and activity that gave vigorous evi dence that the patriotic spirit was not being stifled in the rising generation. At the lower end of Sixth street the reviewing stand had been erected, and when Commander-in-Chief Walker ar rived there he left the line and took his place on the stand, where he returned the salutes of the old veterans as they passed by and were dismissed on the adioinine street*. Poison Ivy, insect bites, bruises, scalds burns, are quiokly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the great pile cure. FBAKK SMITH. Wanted-ftn Idea can mi Wbo eu think •obm almpla thins to pat oat? brine roc wealth, a oo„ rttcat DR. V V •.-i CROCKERY NANSEN failed to discover the North Pole—Per petual Motion still remains unsolved—No one has dis covered a way to gat rich without using his hrains and muscles But we wish to say that we have made a great discoverv, and that is that we got such a quantity of Goods for our money that we can almost give them away. Just come and look at the beautiful Dress Goods in Eskimo, Pennant, Argus, Lizard, Serpentines, Percales, Ginghams, Tucca, Silks, Satins, Elatea, Henriettas, Cashmeres. Oh! My, we can't begin to tell you all of the names of the ne«r styles of goods that are the thing for Late Summer and Fall W ear—^ ou will have to call and see them. We also have a nice line of TOWELS, CRASH, HOSIERY, SHOES, RIBBONS, LACES, RIBBONS, UNDERWEAR, ETC. D. McKINNON. v9oc •or AN EXPERT Who knows all about those things that make life easy during hot weather, says that our KOLA PHOS is the finest in town. Instead of being dis guised with too much syrup it has that pleasant, acid taste and flavor of the fresh fruit. It is ice cold, delicious, and very re freshing. Palace Drugstore. S. R. MONTAGUE & CO. AT CROCKERY COST.+ FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS. A complete line of the best English ware and the latest patterns at Actual Cost. We have a broken line of decorated plates, and covered dishes at half trie actual cost. Come and make your selection before it is too late. We keep on hand a full and complete stock of Groceries and Fresh Fruit. M. L. CLARK. Something New at C. A. KELLEY'S in White ware, Lamps, and Glassware. CHOICE GROCERIES AND FRESH FRUIT. Call and see me, C. A. KELLEY. Kar^BLrsaao i«y«. F. L. SOPER Mwej and Mor, MADISON, SO (JT^ DAKOTA J.H. WILLIAMSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections promptly attended c. Office in Syndicate blook. over Dap MoXinnou's store, Madison, S. D.