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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, September 19, 1896, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1896-09-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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ESTABLISHED 1890.
ttt
iJ
1
Opening:
fit
Hie Whole Town Takes a Holi
day and Joins in
Parade.
Speeches by Bushnell, Cullom,
Thurston, McCleary and
Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
/-.,n ./,u campaign tonm br the Pittsburg Tariff
Oil 11)
11{
I A III IN
ill 0 curs Wltllj
a Great Dt-fcl o» Dttnou.
sti at ion.
v
Hastings.
OAHTOTI, O., Sept. 19 —Canton WM
up late at night, looking over her ward
robe and selecting the brightest and
best. Canton was up early in the
morning and robed in raiment gorgeous
and elaborate.
The formal opening of the campaign
in the home city of the Republican
nominee was scheduled, and that Can
ton mignt appear at her best and do
herself and her guests credit, was the
occasion of all the hustle and harry.
OOMORESSXAN JJLXES T. X'CLJUJHY.
Streets were strung with streamers and
banners, and flags arches with wel
coming mottoes spanned prominent
thoroughfare* buildings, publio and
private, were draped with flags and
minting portraits of McKinley and
Hobart were displayed in thousand* of
Windows.
Nature lent her assistance to the
demonstration with a day approaching
the ideal. It was bright and sunshiny,
but cool enough to prevent prostrations
0c serious discomfort to marchers.
BUIDMI WM Snap«nded.
Many shops and factories closed tlw
tutire day. Some of the business houses
Opened only for a few hours of early
morning trade. Others closed at noon.
.Offices in general did not opep, and
banks suspended business far the day at
the luncheon hour. So far as Canton
was concerned it is largely a non
partisan demonstration, people of all
parties uniting in decorations, and giv
ing the day over to the celebration.
Bright and early there came from
Little Sandy township,' a club of 200
uniformed men, and nearly the whole
population of the township.
At the square they met similar par
ties from other directions in the county,
Then came 400 farmers from Carroll
county.
By this time the special trains, of
which more than 50 were scheduled,
began to arrive, and the detegations
from antside the county poured in al
most faster than they could be counted
gome Notable Delegation#.
The notable uniformed delegations
present were the Young Men's Tariff
club and the Americus club of Pitts
burg, the Elkins Cadets of Wheeling,
the Tippecanoe club of Cleveland, and
the Wheelmen's club from Toledo and
Detroit, who left their train at a su
burban station and rode into town in
parade order. At noon the hustle and
hurry of parade organization began
The parade moved in four divisions of
footmen, and with a large contingent
of wheelmen and horsemen. Pennsyl
vama, West Virginia and other states
Iformed the first division Ohio, outside
ctf Stark county, the second Stark'
county, outside of Canton, the third,
and Canton the fourth. Each of the
notable delegations was assigned a po
sition of honor. Major McKinley, the
visiting speakers, the officers of the day
and guests of honor rode in open car
triages at the head of the parade. A
short line of march brought the parade
to a monster tent, with accommoda
tions for *0.000 people.
PuhMll, Culictn and BicClemry.
Here the first meeting was held
4/..
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
I league quartette and the" Aeolian
i
quartette Addressee were made my
6en:itor8Cullom of Illinois and Thurston
I'iii ol Nebraska
a
Thurston, who spoke first, after
l-nef introductory by Governor Bush
I nell Lepau by a comparison of the cam
pnifai methods of the two candidates,
one appealing tc passion? and prejudices
und the other to conscience, intelligence
and patriotism He thei: spoke of the
Maine and Vermo elections and of the
situation as he had personally observed
it. The silver craze, he said had had
its days that it had no higher mission
than that of exciting the envy and
jealousy and discontent of those whose
lots were humbly cast. But it could
not live. He then entered upon an ex
haustive discussion of the financial
qriestiou.
In the evening, with brilliant illumi
nations, there was another parade and
another meeting in the tent. Gov
ernor Hastings of
v
Pennsylvania and
Congressman McCleary of Minnesota
were the speakers.
SCORES OP BUILDINGS UNROOFED
Another Very 8evere Storm Sweeps Ov«r
Eastern 1'ennajrlvanla.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 19.—The storm
of wind, hail and rain which swept
over the eastern part of Pennsylvania,
was the most severe that has visited
this section in a long time. Scores of
buildings were unroofed, some of them
Utterly ruined, thousands of panes of
window glass and many skylights were
•battered, while the apple and other
late crops were almost destroyed.
The storm was the most severe in
Chester, Montgomery, Berks, Bucks,
Lehigh and Lycoming counties. In the
Ticinity of Hatfield, Montgomery
county, about 80 houses and barns were
unroofed. Two grist mills owned by
George Snyder, were totally wrecked,
together with his dwelling. Reports
received from Shenandoah state that
all the apple orchards in the Catawassa
•alley have been stripped of their fruit.
Three thousand panes of glass were
broken. The large greenhouses of J.
Dalton at Bloomsburg were damaged to
the extent of $8,000, and several houses
were unroofed. In William
sport and
Ticinity great damage was done. George
Weikel, a farmer, was killed by light
ning, while at work in his cornfield. A
portion of the Williamsport rolling mill
was blown down and every window on
the north and west sides of the big
Central avenue school building was
broken. Fruit trees in the Black Hole
valley were stripped of fruit. The
country surrounding Reading suffered
considerably. Many houses and barns
were badly damaged. Fruit trees and
windows near Westchester suffered se
verely from large hailstones and the
heavy winds.
MORE VICTIMS OF HOLMES.
Grave Full of Dones Found Near the
Housa He Occupied at Wilmette, Ilia.
CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—In the dense
wood between North Evanston and
Wilmette, a grave has been found full
of human bones. The discovery was
made by A. H. Parker of Evanston
The spot is only a few rods from the
house in which H. H. Holmes lived at
Wilmette, and it is thought by the po
lice that the bones may be those of his
victims. Tho bones had evidently been
interred for more than two years and
were apparently placed in the grave
without a coffin and no clothing of any
sort was found. From the number of
the bones it is, thought they most be
frem several people.
WRITTEN IN BLOOD.
Mr. BOMU,
with
Governor Bushnell presiding and mak
1 ing a short introductory address There
YJU music by the combined bands and
French Deputy Prosecutor Re
ceive* a Threatening Letter.
BOULOGNE BUR MER, Sept 19.—M
Bossu, the deputy public prosecutor in
charge of the case against P. J. P.Tynan
the alleged Irish dynamiter, received
violent letter, informing him in the
name of a committee of Invincible* and
the Anarchist Brotherhood, that unless
Tynan is released within 24 hours, he
M. Boaau, will be blown up with dyna
mite.
The letter is written with red fluid
believed to be blood, is dated Thursday
Sept. 17, and was posted at Laon, capi
tal of the department of Aisae, about 88
miles from Paris.
Fusion Agreed Upon.
ST. Louis, Sept. 19 —There was a
joint meeting of the sub-committees,
representing the state Democratic and
state Populist committees, at the Plant
ers' hotel. The meeting was harmoni
ous and an agreement for fusion on the
6tate electoral ticket was reached
Four of the Democratic electors will be
substituted by four Populists. This
will leave 18 Democratic electors
Coming to Minnesota.
CHICAGO, Sept 19 During October
Mr. Bryan will make speeches in Illi
nois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Minn*
ftota. Wisconsin, Iowa. Kansas and
Nebraska.
a
'3
GREAT MEETING
Association of Bryan Clubs Ex
pects to Go to Washington
10,000 Strong
Vice President Stevenson Has
Accepted an Invitation
to Preside.
The Press Bureau Gives Out an
Estimate of Bryan's Prob
able Majorities.
WABHnwJtos, Sept 19.—Vim Presi
dent Stevenson has informed Secretary
Gardner of the Association of Bryan
clubs that he will accept Jhe associa
tion's invitation to preside at the club
convention on Oct d. The club officials
now count upon an attendance of 10,000
delegates.
v
EXPECT EASY VICTORY.
Pemoeratie Committee Give* Out an Esti
mate of the November Vote.
CHICAGO, Sept. 19 The press bureau
at national Democratic headquarters
has issued the following statement:
Based upon the present outlook the
following estimate of Bryan majorities
in November is made: Alabama 60,'
000, Arkansas 75,000, California 50,000,
Colorado 100,000, Delaware 10,000,
Florida 15,000, Georgia 75,000, Idaho
10,000, Illinois 45,000, Indiana 50,000,
Iowa 80,000, Kansas 40,000, Kentucky
85,000, Louisiana 40,000, Mary
land 15,000, Michigan 30,000, Min
nesota 85,000, Mississippi 50,000,
Missouri 60,000, Montana 15,000, Ne
braska 80,000, Nevada 4,000, North
Carolina 20,000. Ohio 25,000, Oregon
10,000, South Carolina 60,000, South
Dakota 10,000, Tennessee 40,000, Texas
5,000, Utah 10,000, Virginia 25,000,
Washington 15,000, West Virginia 10,
000, Wisconsin 30,000, Wyoming 5,000.
These estimates give Bryan 86 out of 45
states with 824 electoral votes
ARKANSAS OFFICIAL VOTE.
Democratic Plurality Shows an Increase of
About Seven Thousand.
LITTLE ROCK, Sept
19 —All of the 75
counties have been heard from and the
election returns are in. Chito county
has not yet Officially reported its vote!
to the secretary of 6tate but the returns
given are correct The total vote polled
on governor was 141,120. Two years
ago the total vote on governor was 120,
«86 In 1694 Clarke's plurality was 48,
724, and his majority 22,732. In 1696
Jones' plurality
iB
55.558 and his major­
ity 41,128
NO FU8I0N IN INDIANA.
Democratic Committee Refusal Demands
of Populists.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 19.—The Demo­
cratic state committee has refused the
demand of the Populists for seven na
tional electors and the Withdrawal of
Sewall The Populist committee then
named a full electoral ticket and organ
ized by electing a chairman and secre
tary. This probably ends negotiating
regarding fusion.
STAR POINTER'S SPEED.
Paces the Fastos Race on Record at
9(ystlc Park.
BEDFORD, Mass., Sept. 19.—Starl
Pointer won the first heat of the pacing
match at Mystic park. Time 2:02£.
Frank Agan second, Robert third
Fastest heat ever paced in New Eng
land.
Star Pointer also won second heat.
Time 2:03^. Agan second, Robert
third
Star Pointer won third heat and race
in 20 :2%, Robert second, Frank Agan
third These were the fastest three
heats ever paced in a race.
Fighting for Recogntt'.tta.
DES MOINES, Sept. 19.—The two fac
tions of the Democratic party in this
state are engaged in a spirited contest
as to which 6hall be recognized as the
Democratic party on the official ballot
The attorney general holds that first
come must be first served. Where
there are contests the county auditor,
clerk and attorney must determine It
looks as if it will lead to considerable
confusion
Lord Russell at Washington.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19.—Chief Justice
Russell and party arrived here at 3 35
p. m. They were met at the station by
Attorney General Harmon and driven
to the Arlington hotel. The trip was
made on the private car of President
Roberts of the Pennsylvania railroad.
Landed an Expedition.
NEW YORK, Sept. 19.—A dispatch to
The World from Kingston, Jamaica,
says. The Ardandhu, a reputed fili
buster steamer, which was reported to
have been chased from Cardenas ofi
Sept 8, has arrived here, having in the
meantime successfully landed her
p^rty in Cuba.—
Talk ol Lynching Strong.
ROCKFORD. Ills Sept. 19 —Edward
Shannon, au old resident of Belvidere,
(hot his wife in a car as she was about
to leave for Chicago to live with her
children She had jnst secured a di
vcrce after a bitter fight Talk of
lruchin? is strong
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA SATURDAY^ SEPTEMBER 19 1896 PRICE FIVE CENTS
-BATTLE OF ANTIETAM.
Participant* on the l^luoily Field Unveil
lliudnniuv Monuineut.
HAGERSTOWN, MD.p Sept S 19.—The
men who wore the blue and the men
who wore the pray at the battle of An*
tietam met here to do honor to the dead
of the old Philadelphia brigade. Gov
rnor Hastings of Pennsylvania and
Governor Lowndes of Maryland joined
in the ceremony, which consisted of the
unveiling of a handsome granite shaft.
The shaft i« of Vermont marble, 75 feet
feet from base to summit. The base
itself is 14 feet wide, "23 feet hiph and
has a die six feet square, upon which is
inscribed a brief "epitome of the deed
of the 645 men who fell upon the spo'
The cost of the monument was (Jlo.OUO.
while the site cost $10,000
JOHNSON WAS JEALOUS.
Minneapolis Colored Mao Shoots Ills Wif«
nnil Suicides.
ST. PAUL. Sept
19 —T Johnson,
colored, of Minneapolis, shot his wife
last night n East Seventh street, near
Locust, nnl theu sent a bullet through
his own h' ad from temple to temple.
Mrs. John-on will recover, but Johnson
died sherr y after at the city hospital.
Jealousy seems to have been the cause
of the tragi dy
National Daptlftt Convention,
St. Loris, 8ept 19 —The report of
the committee on credentials at the
day's se.-sion of the national Baptist
convention showed that 25 states were
represented and the Woman's Foreign
Mission convention of North America
had 470 delegates The missionary
board's reports showed that the con
vention \va» suppoiting three mission
aries in Africa and one of them was a
native
Sherman In Montana.
LIVINGSTON. Mon., Sept.
19.—Senator
John Sherman addressed the people of
Livingston on the politicnl issues in
volved in this campaign. He discussed
the money question at length and paid
little attention to the tariff issue
Ambassador to the Pope.
MONTREAL, Sept. 19.—Premier Lau-'
rier has selected Abbe Proulx, vice rec
tor of Laval university, as an ambassa
dor to tht i ope to try and settle the
difficulty about the separate Catholic
schools in Manitoba.
BY YOUK
FLOUR AND FEED
Wood. Gasoline and Kero
sene of the Feed Store.
WE HANDLE
Madison, Howard
and White ilonr.
FRANK J. FOX.
MEAT MARKhT.
Citv-Meat Market.
Keeps constantly on hail I a
line of
AHI
Correspondence
Solicited.
Office in Syndicate Block.
i
filadisdpx 9A. Dek
Wanted-An Idea 2sS£S
earyarJttw&HSfi SKveirjKS:
D. Cjk/oe ttetrJtMOO prjat
JEWEL
STOVES
v A N
0 1
S vf ^..V
at McDONALD BROS. These stores
more heat with lees fuel than heaters
Call and see onr magnificent assortment,
never Lower.
CHAS. B. KENNEDY,
Preside n
all
Fresh and Cured Meats,]
Fish, Fowl and Game,
i
sea .on
60ETHFL & SCHULrZ.
J. JONES
Real Estate, Loans
J. H. WILLIAMSON
ATTORNEY AT LAM
Collections promptly atteadedtc.
Office in Syndicate block over Dan
McXinnuu'a store, Madison, S. U.
£jir.l
••••••JP*. L. SORER
Ilium am Mtr,
MADISON, SO'JTB DAKOTA
Opening mmw
ZOFX
-t JEWEL-3-
STOVES & RANGES
MCDONALD BROS.
Foi llit 30 Days.
O
Suits,
Pants,
Overcoats,
.96991 LI-'1J 'Mil
These prices are for home
made tailor work. Satis
faction guaranteed.
T_ T. THOMAS,
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.
THE HAD1SON
State Bank,
fladison, S. D.
A GENERAL BANKING KUSINES8 TRANSACTED
ft LIS IIK ft iHIH.
will throw
rm Loans &*t Lo\A/?s-t
URATES-#-
out
on
the market.
Prices were
$16 up.
$4 up.
$18 up.
THE TAILOR.
J. H, WIMJIAMSOM
Vice President.
Gfo. X, 5iirm«r, C. Fit tn rT.
FARMER & FAUMEHr*
ATTORNEYSi
COUNSELORS AT LAW
Office in Syndicate block
0. D. D0LDRI06E & SON.
Attorneys $ Counsellors
AT LAM
Madiaon,
South Ou
OFFICE:
Ow
Daly & Maokay'a hank.

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