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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, March 05, 1897, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1897-03-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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Daily Lfadir
tHau, 1 7«MW
U* malt, months
By tuail, S months
uh, h) carrier, p«r«Mk
THH DULY LBADM makes a pp««clal feature of
irni^htr *Bforniatton concerning the »d«»nU|fM
ill wouroes of the city of Madison end of the
«..u- *i UrifH Kutitllnn It to the p»tro-.»K ofad
TJrtiferi' of t«vt*ry elm.
J. K. ST a HI., Proprietor.
'The ootloty seat content in Huberts
county which got into the courts after
the hist election has been decided by
Judge Campbell in favor of Hisseton
and against Wilmot. The point as to
whether il took a majority of the votes
cast on thut question or a m»jority of all
the votes cast at that election, he nan
takoa under advisement.
The new election law pas&ftl by the
legislature provides that the voter shall
iq irk ouch 'ame anil that no pernou can
vote who is not able to reau and write.
The osteopathy bill has passed both
)uses of the legislature at 1'ierre. It
is a measure to legalize and lioer.se a
80 tool for graduting students in the urt
of healing by a pri»cenH similar to the
Swedish movement or mnsdage treat
ment. Hundreds of te'egrams from
iysians throughout the state were re
o ived urging opposition to the bill and
vo physicians, both members of thesei
a e, made a warm light against it, but il
was massed iti both houses by overwhelm
ing mnj-onties.
The new regeqoy bill failed to pass
with the emergency clause and will not
go into effect until July 1, but an
amendment was added providing that
the governor shall make the apointments
at once a*id that Buch appointments
aliall be qualified within ten days. The
bill putted and became a law that no
case involving less than $75 oould be
carried to the supreme court was, owing
a defect which repealed the law of ap
peal for all cuses, recalled to cure the de
fect and an attempt to pass it agin failed.
Instead the old law has been re enacted.
A ies lutiou was adopted by the sen
at allowing the chief clerk l'JO days at
$j a d.ty to write up mid correct the per
manent journal.
TJ day a bill pasted
atiug the office of county jailer, but the
power of appointment was given to the
unty commissioners.
)tli hu-es passed a resolution direct
ing both United States senators to vote
for fret* and unlimited coinage of silver
without regard to the actiou of any other
i.a'.ion. This is said to have been in
spired by Senator Pettigrew, who seeks
to lie up Senator Kyle on this question.
Iu the senate the bill restore to
X'rs. A. 'J. .Mellette her Watertown
homestead passed. This property was
seized with the Taylor assets.
The new legislative apportionment bill
also passed both houses. It increases
the membership to 44 senators and 88
representatives, instead of decreasing the
representation, as ihe populists declared
in the campaign should be done.
The governor has practically agreed to
appoint Arthur Linn, of Cauton, com
mandant of the soldier's home. L. C.
C'aiupt&ll, of Yankton, is slated for oil
inspector, and M. T. Dewoody, of Aber
deen, is to be his deputy in the Black.
Clark, the alleged forger of |3",000
school and co.inty bonds at
Mi bank es*ap«-d conviction on th« fol
lowing ground*: The defenee moved to
dismiss the case for the reason that the
fr^ed eciiooi bonds were fur more than
each and hence under a stale
et iiute were inval.d on then face, and
forged unt) warrants fail*d to
show by what authori'y they were
drawn, as is required by a statq statute,
and hence were also invalid. Under the
legnl principle that Ihe crime of forgery
cannot be committed by the utterance of
a paper invaiid on its face, Judk'e Camp
bell, who was pre idmg on account of
Clark havicg tiled an atlidavit alleging
prejtid oe on the part of Judge Andrews,
decided that no fo^ry hud been com
mitted and the prisoner was released.
Francisco dinpatch,
8: Til® su­
preme court this afternoon affirmed the
decision of the lower court in the case of
Theodore Durrant, found guilty of the
murder of Blanch Lamont in Emanuel
ohurch almost two years ago. Durrant
must bang.
Preeideut Cleveland sigt ed the inter
naticnal monetary conference bill.
The rgus-Leader has been very tame
on legislative matters the past two
weeks. Its sensational business has
played out and been thoroughly
Old People
Id people who require medicine to
regulate the bowels and kidneys will
•ind the true remedy IU Electric Hitters.
This medicine does not stimulate aud
contains no whisky nor other intoxi
cant, but acts as a tonic and alterative.
It acts mildly on the stomach ai.d bow
els, adding strength and giving tone to
the organs, thereby aiding Nature in the
performance of the functions. Electric"
Bitters is ah excellent appetizer and aids
digestion. Old people will find't just ex
actly what they need. Price fifty eenui
and $1.00 per bottle at C. H. Wood's
drug store.
GaacareU stimulate liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
To the General Public It Wi
the Parade on Pennsylvania
Which Occurred After the In
augural Ceremonies at
Twenty Thousand Men Escoitel
the President From Capitol
to White House.
Cheer on cheer went up, frightening
the horses and making some confusion
in bringing forward the handsome
turnout which was to bear the presi
dential party to the White House.
Mr. McKinley took the rear seat on
•he left, with Mr. Cleveland beside him
on the right. On the front seat were
Senator Sherman, muffled in a fur col
lar and Senator Mitchell of Wisconsin,
Marshal Porter gave the word to ad*
ranee, the troopers swung into coin-1
pany front, followed by the president's
carriage, drawn by four sleek bays. It
was one continuous oration from the
Took Off Ills Hut.
The president raised his hat time and
again, bowing and smiling his ac
knowledgments. From windows, roofs
and trees rang continuous cheers, while
flags and handkerchiefs were waved
in demonstrative greetings. Mr. Mc
Kinley seeing that his salutes were con
tinuous, at last sat bareheaded, hat in
hand, waving acknowledgment to the
multitude. At the Peace monument,
the brilliant escort and the Presidential
party swung into the broad avenue and
took its course to the executive man
sion. When the head of the parade
came in sight of the thousands lining
the way to the capitol, the magnificent
stretch of broad asphalt of Pennsyl
vania avenue was swept as clean of in
truders as though the whole town was
deserted, for behind the wire rope, a
steady patrol of police had forced 100,
000 persons. Ahead of everything in
the line of parade rode Major William
G. Moore, chief of police of Washing
ton, and with him Captain Austin,
both in full uniform. They were not
scheduled for this position in the of
ficial program, aud the majority of the
crowd cheered the police chief lustily,
under the impression it was doing
honor to General Horace Porter, grand
marshal of the parade.
Another interesting feature of the
special mounted aides which did not
appear except to those familiar with
the arrangements, was that in the ag
gregation there were five sons of ex
presidents of the United States. They
were U. S. Grant, Webb C. Haves,
Harry A. Garfield, Chester A. Arthur
and Russell Harrison.
General Horace Porter of New York
was grand marshal *of the parade and
had lor his chief of 6taff Mr. A. Nool
Blakcinau of New York City. Colonel
H. C. Corb.n of the United States
army was adjutant general, aud Cap
tain John A. Johnson of the United
States army as chief of aids, with Cap
tain William Edward Horton of the 1).
C. N. G., special aid and military
The parade was organized in two
grand divisions—one civic and the
other military. General Grenville M.
Dodge was chief marshal of the first
grand division composed of military
organizations. He had as his chief of
staff General Huidekoper of Now York
and Colonel Joseph P. Sanger of the
United States army, adjutant general.
WASHINGTON, March 8.—For the gen
eral public, unfavored by invitation to
the inaugural stand or the senate cham
ber corf nes of the inauguration,
and unalne to get within easy dist nee
of the stand because of the presence
ahead of them of thousands of their fel
low citizens, the great event of the day Army and Navy union, etc
was the grand parade after the inaug
uration was over of 20,000 men, with
bnnds playing, from the Capitol to the
White Hon-e, and two miles beyond.
And the public was there. A delay
nfrer Mr. McKinley had deliverod his
inaugural occurred, owing to the fact
that it was -deemed advisable
for President McKinley to par
take of lunch at the Capitol before
resuming the procession back to
the White House, whence he had
emerged a private citizen earlier in the
day, instead of following the former
custom and halting the parade while he
took lunch at the White House. As
President McKinley and ex-President.
Cleveland, arm in arm, emerged from
the capitol after their lunch, the cav
alry buglers sounded a salute, the troop
ers came to "present arms," and the
great throng pressed forward to catch
a glimpse of the new president. i
Absolutely Pure.
CclcbraUd for it* ureal lcav nlof atiengtk and
healthful re**. Aarnrea the food agalnpt alum
and a I forma of adulteration common to the
CO., New York.
divided into three separate divisions.
The Military Div a.on.
The first division was organised lnt^
two brigades, the first comprising
i United States troops as well as the na
val battalions. This first brigade was
Commanded by Major General Wes.e/
Memtt of the United States army,
i The second brigade vfas composed of
the national guard of tiie District of
Columbia, 1,500 strong, and the WanH
i ington High School cadets, 400 strong,
all under the command of General
Cecil Clay of the District of Columbia
national guard.
The second division of the military
grand division was composed of tile
national guards of various states,
headed respectively by the governor
and staff of each state, and arranged
in order from front to rear in the order
in which the states entered the Union.
The third division of the militai'jr
grand division was comiKsed of all
veteran organizations, including the
Grand Army of the Republic, the
Loyal Legion, the Medal of Honor Le«
gion, the Union Veterans' union, the
Union Veteran Legion, the Regular
The third division was commanded
by General O. O. Howard of the United
States army, with General 8. S. Bur
dett, past commander-in-chief of the
Giand Army of the Republio, as his
chief of staff.
Tlie *11 Division.
The civil grand division
wo* com­
manded Mr. 15. H. Warner of the city
of Washington as chief marshal and
was made up of civic clubs of all de
scriptions. Prominent in this grand
division was the Republican Natioual
league, of which Mr. D. D. Wood
inansee of Cincinnati, its president,
acted as marshal.
Conspicuous among the civic organi
zations in line was the delegation of
about 200 students from the Indian
school at Carlisle, Pa. Governor Bush
nell of Ohio commanded a military di
The United States regular troops
grand division was composed* of one
battalion of engineers from Willets
Points, N. Y. two regiments of in
fantry, the Seventeenth from Colum
bus barracks and the Ninth from
Sacket's Harbor, one regiment of cav
alry, four troops from Fort Meyer and
four from Fort Ethan Allen, Vi bat
teries of heavy artillery, marching as
infantry, and two light batteries. The
natioual guard of the states was repre
sented in the parade by several regi*
ments and independent commands.
Pennsylvania had about 1,200 men in
line, and Ohio'.s representation was un
expectedly small.
Intlin, Agr.cultural, Sundry Civil and
(.eneral Deflelroejr.
WASHINGTON, March 4.—The follow
ing appropriation bills failed to become
laws, as they were not signed by Pres
ident Cleveland up to 12 o'clock, ,whqq
his term expired
Indian, agricultural and sundry civil.
The general deficiency appropriation
bill failed in conference.
Ever* uotiy Sp.
CascuretJ i 'and'. 'athurlic. ili- most. won
derful i».iie^l rv of Hie e«S*
ant and rei'r slung tb'1 lasit. a« jrently
and posiliv ly mi kinnevs. liver UiwclS,
cleansing the entire system. diMd colds,
cure ncadauiie, icv r. luil itunl mifttipatioo
and Wi iousne-s. Picas*' buy iirnl try a box
of C. C. to-dav 1, -". cents, tsoldand
guaranteed to cur- by all druggists.
Don't allow the lungs to be impaired
by the cor:tinuouB irritation of oongb.
It is easier to prevent consumption thwn
to cure it. {Jne Minute Cough Cure
taken early will uard off uuy fatal lung
One Minute is nil th« time fietwenry
decide from person*! ^xperieuee that
One Minute (Jongh (Jure does what its
iiH'ne implies.
Fll \NK f*MlTH
It is surprising what a "tree bit of
tlung" can accomplish. Sick head&che,
constipation, dyspepsia, sour stomach,
dizziness, ure quickly banished hy D«
i s i e E i i i v K i s e i s S a i
Safe pill. Best ptll.
untiug the Wild liofai
The White Gout or Kocky Motfntuin
Goat as it indiscriminately called, is a
speci^M of game rarely hunted by
sportsmen. This is not t-o much because
of the ddlirulty of killing the
animal, nor because, of its actual
rarity. It is a stupid aMmul, easily stiot
when once found. It i1* not, however,
found in the usual hunting grounds, as
are lear, deer, elk, etc. It, is remote from
the common localities, but where found
is in goodly numlers. It range# very
h'gh up in the mountains, above timber
li ie usually, among rocks and cliffs
Tina requires great labor to get to it,but
once there the hunter will get his game
nine times out of ten.
If you care to read of a goat hunt
made in the Hitter Root Range in Mon
tana, in the fall of IStKi, send six cents to
("has Fee, General Papsenger Agent,
Nert. erd Pacific Railway, St. Paul,
.11,nn., for Wonderland 'JMJ, which re
counts such a hunting expedition
Bvfry-Dk}' KxrnnlosR
To all purts of the world can lx arrang
ed for any day in the year, for one or
more persons, upon application to ucy
piiucipal ticket agent of the Cuicago,
.Milwaukee & St. Paul railway. Itiner
aries carefully prepared for excursions
to California, Florida, Mexico, China,
Japan, and to any part of Europe Esti
mates. Tickets furnished, including all
expenses. Tickets furnished for the
complete journey. It is not necessary to
wait for any st -calhd "Personally Con
ducted Excursions." In th^s«^ days of
progressiv e enlightenment, with 4he
English language spoken iu every land
under the sun, one does not need to de
pend upon the services of guides for
sight-seeing, but can go it alone or in
small family parties, with great comfort
ami security, and at one's own conveni
ence. Apply to the near«st agent of tbe
Chicago, Milwaukee fe St. Paul railway,
or address Geo. It. Heafford, General
Passenger Agent, 415 Old Colony Bttikl
ing, Chicago, III.
vestment of money.
UltruH'i Secretary.
WASHINGTON. March 5.—E. J. Bab
cock, who has been Senator Sherman'n
committee clerk for past years, has
been appointed private secretary to the
secretary of btate, to sncceed Mr.
Blandford, upon the aooessiou of Sec
retary Sherman..
He Likes It.
M.W. McKl
Predonla, N. Y.,
Tha Veteran Editor of the Predonla
Censor, writes Dr. Penner:
"I have been using your Blood
and Liver Remedy and Nerve Tonic^and
desire to say that I like it
I find it an admirable remedy for the
biliousness, languor and nervous depres
sion incident to the changing seasons,
sufficiently physicing and yet not debili
tating but strengthening instead."
Frank Smitli, liruggnt
Late Coiity Real Estate
Why, yes, there is money
in it
at present prices.
Lake County Real
better than the lands of Iowa and Illinois
can be bought for half the price per acre.
There is speculation in it for
Prices cannot long remain at tlie pres
ent standard. An immense increase in .rice
must come at a very early day.
Do you want to
Do you want to make mon^v
by making investment* \u Mad
ison City Lots
flonieseeker, do von want a
cheap home in the oe»t portion
of South Dakota
as good and
Then call troon or corres *ond with
sale m-
by making investments in Lake
County Lauds

The Inter Ocean
l3 tne
'h i V
E S BY MA.!!..
DAILY (v.ithouJ ^anUAy pe
DAILY (vvnh Suiiuay) per
The Weekly hit^r Ccca i—
As a Newspaper THE INTEH OCEAN keeps t.h« .4 ii
respects. It spare* neitner ii!i3 n ir.
The "Weekly Inter Ocsan
tlaryTlT.OOU POISON permanently
curodln 16to35 days. You can be
treated at
homeforsame price under came guaran
ty. If yi ii prefer to come here we will con*
tract to pay rai
1 road areand hotel bllls.aod
eham. if we full to cure. 1 you have taken mer
iry, to
cury. Iodide notanh, and still have aches and
Vat clip* In mouth. Sore Throat,
lains. Mucous
JMmplea, Copper Colored 8pots» Uleers on
any part of the wdy, Hair or Eyebrows falllnjr
oat. It is this Secondary BLOOD POISON
mfusrsatMtocvN. We solicit UM most obsti
nate cases and challson the world for
ease we cannot core. This (Unease has always
baffled the skill of the moat eminent physi
cians. 9500,000 eapttai bahind oar uncondV
'.ii'i can N^si aper
As a Family Paper Is Not Excelled bv
It, has something of interest to eaoh mbor of thtf umi' *. Its
YOUTH'S DEPARTMENT is tlie very besiol its kind, it* 4j1
RY FEA i URES are unequaled.
It is a TWELVE PAGE PAPER and contains the News of th» '^orldl.
Ct.cu n'
p.iv s
ablest d.scussions on all live po.itic 1 topics. It ij cut ish- Jl in
i :s :n acc jrd with the peop e of the Wt-st in both poll vie? an 1 1: t«rstvre.
'ease remember that the price ot 'iE WELL.LY ..N is
Primary, SeV
ondarjr orTei*
.ts readers e a.St of
Tetter, Salt-Rhenm and Ecrema.
The intense itching and smarting, inci
dent to these diseases, is
instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples,
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders,
jnst what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to pnt a
horse in prime condition. Fnoe 89
cent* per package.

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