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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 13, 1899, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1899-10-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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Proceedings of the Oommiseiooers of Laka
County, S. D-, in Regular
tober Session.
[Oftitirtl Report.]
Thursday, October 5, 1809, bosrd con
vened H8 per adjournment, nil members
and auditor present.
Ed Baldwin presented a petition ask
ing the board to appropriate 8100 to aid
Went worth township in building n grade
through a plough oa the east and west
between section* 3and 10 in
said township.
The hoard decided to go out and view
said grade and for that purpose adjourn
ed to meet Friday, October 1899, it
o'clock a. m.
Friday, October 6, 1899, board con
vened as per adjournment, all members
and auditor pre.-^nt.
The board after viewing the proposed
grade in Wentworth township, on mo
tion decided to give the said township
$75 to aid in putting grade on east and
west section line between, sections 3 aud
10 in said township, the said grade to be
three feet high in the lowest plaoe and
extend on a level to the bank on either
side, the eaid grade to be not less than
10 feet wide on top. The money to be
paid when said grade is completed and
accepted by the board, W. H. Buxton to
view the grade when completed.
As regards to coal for the coming win
ter, the county received only two bids, as
One sealed bid of Jones Bros, agreeing
to furnish Hocking Valley coal at $0.10
tod hard coal at $9.90, the same to be
delivered as needed.
The other from Hubbell Brae., oral
bid, agreeing to furnish Hooking Valley
coal at #0 25 and hard at $2.75, the same
to be delivered during tbe month of Oc
Oa motion, the bid of Hubbell Bros,
was accepted, and the board decided to
put in tifteen tons of hard coal and fif
teen tons of Hocking Valley.
On motion, the bill of Geo. M. Higby,
as stenographer, and mileage, $56, was
The board, on motion, adjourned to
meet at 1:30 o'jlock p. m.
Afternoon session—
The board convened cs per adjourn
ment, all members and auditor preeent.
H. P. Smith presented a petition ask
ing the board to instruct the treasurer
to assign all tax sale certificates includ
ing the 1*99 sale that are held by the
Oounty against Lake Madison Chautan
qua lots to H. P. Smith on the payment
to the county the amount of the original
tax together with the cost of advertising
and subsequent taxes with interest to
In the above matter tbe board, on mo
tion, decided to allow the treasurer to
assign all certificates of said Cbautnuqua
lots held by the county to H. P. Smith
to the Lake Yadison Chautauqua as
sociation for the face value of the same.
On motion, the treasurer is instrncted
to place insurance on the court house in
the sum of 85,500 on or before the 5th
day of November, 1899, as that amount
expires on that date, the said amount to
be placed in two different companies.
On motion, the board decided to have
the coal weighed on the city scales and
Commissioner Bingham is authorized to
fee to the weighing and delivering of the
The justice report of Win. McGrath
was taken up and, oo motion, fees on
the same were allowed as follows:
State vs. Mrs. S. Wooley, claimed
2 20, allowed 1.0*)
State vs. Maloney, claimed 3.90,
allowed J.15
State vs. Maloney, claimed 3.WV
allowed jj.05
State vs. Dykins, claimed 3.70, el*
lowed 95
State vs. Maloney,claimed 4.50, al-
State vs. Loomis 45
State vs. Johnson, claimed 2Q,
allowed g95
O'Xeil, claimed
lowed 8 8Q
State vs. Hilde, claimed 9.05, al
allowed 4.Q0
State vs. Hines JJO
State vs. S. Wooley, olaimed 539,
allowed 4.45
State vs. Roe and DM.
The following bills were, on motion,
J- Stott, publishing delinquent
list 20G.25
Kundert k Fitzgerald, goods for
poor farm 11.57
Knndert & Fitzgerald,* good for
court house 14.50
Lamb Lumber Co., lumber for
court house 38.82
MoGillivray, drawing jury,
serving subpoenas, copies, trav
el, sprcial venire, and attend
ance at court 110.15
§, M. Preston, clerk's fees 12.50
0« 8. Merager, juror in Massiker
inquest, and two trips, six miles
each trip, olaimed 8.50, allowed
1. MfPreston, for deputy clerk
six days by order of court, at
2.50, claimed $15, allowed 10.00
McDonald Bros., good for oounty. 4.75
Smith, goods for county 14.85
A. P. Harling, gasoline, kerosene
and kindling wood for court
house 7.85
Oi* motion, the board adjourned to
meet Saturday, October 7, 1899, at 8
o'clock a. m.
Saturday, October 7th, 1S99. Board
convened as per adjjurnment, all mem
bers and auditor present.
The following bills were, on motion,
Tierney Bros, blacksmithiug ft*
poor farm $ 4.00
F. J. Fox, constable fees in state
coses 18.60
The board spent the larger part of the
forenoon in looking up sureties on liquor
The OOOQ hour having arrived, the
board adjourned to meet at 1:90 o'clock
p. m.
Afternoon session—Board convened as
per adjournment, all members and audi
tor present.
On motio i the liquor bond of Fred
Kurth as principal and August Hanne
man and Kate and Jos. Heath as sure
ties, was npproved.
The blowing bills weft, oft motion,
Chas. Bingha®, per diem and
mileage... ..... $17.40
W. H. Buxton, per diem and mile
age 17 40
John C. Schuster, per diem and
mileage 17.60
These minutes read and, on motion,
On motion tbe board adjourned to
meet Monday, November 13th, 1899 at
1:30 o'clock p. m.
Chairman Board of County Com'rs.
County Auditor.
It May Have Your Life.
A dose or two of Foley's Honey and
Tar will prevent an attaot of pneumonia,
grip cold severe cold if taken in time
cures coughR, colds, croup, la grippe,
hoarseness difficult breathing, whooping
cough inoipient consumption, asthma or
bronohitis. Gives positive relief in ad
vanced stages of consumption, asthma or
bronchitis. Guaranteed.
Millions of dollars, is the vaiue plaoed
by Mrs. Mary Bird, Harrisburg, Pa., on
the life of her child, which she saved
from croup by the use of One Minnte
Cough Cure. It oures all coughs, colds
and throat and lung troubles.
Ko Longer Any Doubt That the Boers
HIT* Entered Ktttl.
LONDON, Oct. 13.—A special from
Ladysmith says the Boers occupied
Laings Nek the moment the ultimatum
expired. They are now pouring into
Natal, and Ingogo Heights have been
LONDON, Oct. 18.—Official confirma
tion of the announcement that the
Orange Free State burghers have en
tered Natal by way of Van Reenans
pass is at hand. It leaves no further
room for doubt that acts of war have
already been committed and that the
campaign has begun.
News of an invasion on the northern
border is also accepted as reliable.
It seems improbable therefore that a
clash between the forces of Briton and
Boer can long be delayed, if indeed it
has not occurred already. The morn
ing's dispatches furnish ample details
of the situation 011 the frontier and en
able a clearer exposition of the military
status. It now seems that the Boers
intend to act in two columns, those
from the Orange Free State working
from the West, with the object of keep
ing the British forces at Ladysmith and
Dundee occupied, while parties of Boers
slip past to destroy the bridges along
the railway forming the line of com
munication between the British at Dur
ban, Natal, the advanced base at Pieter
maritzburg, and the front.
It is regarded as possible that the
Boers will attempt to occupy Estcourt
where there are only a hundred men of
the naval brigade and the news that
the Boers are raiding Zululand in the
neighborhood of E*howe is taken as a
confirmation of this possibility.
An easy road connects Enhowe and
Estcourt through Greytown and Pam
poennek and from Greytown it is also
an easy reach to Howick, to the south.
If the bridges along the Umgeni river
were destroyed this would enormously
increase the difficulty of reinforcing
the British.
However, it is still suspected that the
intire Boer concentration on the fron
tiers of Natal may be merely an elab
orate feint to draw off attention from
Mafeking, which many experts regard
as the real objective of the Boers. A
successful dash there would give the
Boers great prestige with the disaffected
Afrikanders in Cape Colony.
Colonel Baden-Powell's movement at
Mafeking is held to indicate that he is
not prepared for sharp fighting but
probably expects it at that point.
According to a dispatch from Cape
town it is asserted that the Boers have
arranged with Chief Linch-We, a prom
inent chief on the northwestern bordei
to take up arms against Great Britain.
Crossed Into Cape Colony.
LONDON, Oct. 18.—The Free Stat
burghers according to a private mes
sage just received in the city of London
have crossed the Orange river into Cap*
Colony and have occupied Philipstown.
The intention it is supposed, is to cut
the railway at De Aar Union which it
considered an important strategic point
Poo't Buy
Believed the Boers Will Make an
Attempt to Capture That
Would Thereby Gain Much Pres
tige Among Cape Colony
Free State Authorities Seize a
Natal Train—South
MAPEtWO, Oct. 18.—Half a battery
of artillery from Kimberly has just
arrived. Th« police at the outlying
stations have been ordered to concen
trate within the town limits. No one
is allowed to leave either town without
special permission. Nearly all the
women and children have left. iVnh
dence in their ability to repulse the
Boers is increasing a^iong the British.
LONDON, Oct. IB.—A dift&ft-.V
Mafeking says that Colonel Btcftn
Powell has just sent a strung Br.tish
force from Mafeking toward the border
with field guns and ambulances, pre
eumably with a view of occupying ad
vantageous defensive high ground.,
LONDON, Oct. 13.—Dispat^Jres'/from
Durban, Natal, confirm the'report that
the Orange Free State authorities seized
the Natal train that was leaving Lady
smith for Harrismith. They also
stopped a train due to leave Harrismith
in the afternoon. All the rolling stock
has been ordered down the country out
©f reach of seizure. It is understood
telegraphic communication with the
Transvaal ceased punctually at 5 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon (Transvaal time.)
DURBAN, Oct. 13.—The Imperial Re
serves in Natal have been called out.
Everybody has left Charlestown, the
last train bringing away the railway
officials while the exodus from New
castle also continues.
The Fifth Dragoons have arrived
from India, and at once proceeded for
the front.
TOWN, Oct. 13.—All the avail­
able troops of the garrison of the Cape
district have been dispatched to a point
nearer the Western border.
LORENZO MAR^UKZ, Oct. 18.—Infor
mation has reached here that the Boers
have mined three piers of the bridge at
Komati Poor*, on the Komati river.
Boldlera From the Sunflower State Ar
rive From the l*hilllpplne«.
FRANCISCO, Oct. 12.—The United
States transport Tartar has arrived
from Manila with the Twentieth Kan
sas regiment, under command of
Colonel Metcalf, and 3U0 discharged
soldiers from various regiments. The
Tartar was met at Angel island by Gov
ernor Stanley of Kansas and party,
who went out in a tug to meet her.
General Funston was the passenger
most eagerly sought for. Owing to the
rough condition of the sea it was impos
sible to get a very extended interview
with him. When asked of his future
intentions he replied:
"They will depend upon what the
Authorities decide upon."
He reported a pleasant trip over.
General Funston father said that ho
was in excellent health. He had little
to say about conditions in the Philip
pines beyond expressing the opinion
that the war would soon j- Mji-h-d. Ho
spoke in high terms of good work
done by his eonnuand.. i 'vji» "lad to
What a brute! That is what i* said of
the man who abuses his horse, but the man
who abuses his body finds help and en
couragement on every side. His mother
makes him some
of that good old
fashioned mince f,
pie his
ives him
cuit, and his wife
follows with deli-
clous Ice cream. Presently the man has
that unpleasant feeling in the stomach
which is the beginning of a dyspeptic con
dition. His nerves become unstrung, and
he makes mother, wife and daughter mis
erable with his moodiness. His liver is
torpid. His blood is being poisoned by
the impurities which the broken-down or
gans are incapable of taking care of* He
is in just the condition to receive the verms
of any disease. He is a shining mark for
the germs of consumption. To that dis
ease too, he becomes a victim one day or
another, unless saved by the use of such
remedy as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery. This will put him on his feet
again. It is a tonic and appetizer, a blood
purifier, a liver invigorator, a nerve re
storer, a strengthener for the weak, a cure
for weak and bleeding lungs, bronchitis,
lingering cough and kindred ailments,
which if neglected or improperly treated
lead up to consumption. Perhaps yotl
think no medicine can cure so many ail
ments, but when you remember that al!
these diseases start in the stomach and nu
tritive system, and that "Golden Medical
Discovery" corrects that fault or derange
ment at the starting point, it isn't so
strange after all that it does so much.
Mrs. Ellen E. Bacon, of Shutesbtiry, Franklin
Co.. Mass., writes: "I firmlr believe I thonl4
I* in a very bad state now if had not taken
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery Prior
September 1897, I had doctored for niy stomach
trouble for several year#, KoiriR through a course
of treatment without any real benefit In Sep
tember i8f/» I had very sick spell* and
worae could eat but little. I commenced in
September 1807 to take the 'Golden Medical
Discovery' and in short time I oould eat and
,} ba»e gained twenty pounds la tM
and the demand for Lake County farms
Good Home in
Good Society,
Correspondence Solicited.!
get "baCk to hie United States, tubugn
he does not regret the time and energy
expended in tho attempt to subdue the
Filipinos, which he was confident
would ultimately prove successful. The
Tartar had 20 sick soldiers aboard, ltf of
whom belonged to the Kansas regi
ment. They were suffering from dysen
tery. Corporal Robert M. Leo and Pri
vate John M. Orth of the Kansas regi
ment died during the voyage.
Bodlam at Topoka.
_.TOPEKA, _Kan.,_Oct. .12.—Upon the
Chas. B. Kenned
search of a
where you can raise Wheat, Oats, Barley, Corn, Flax,
in fact everything adapted to this latitude,
where you can successfully carry on
Dairying &
Stock Raisin
and where your family will have the advantages
Good Schools,
then come and see me, and I will show you Just what you want. Ifj
are renting land now, paying $3 to $5 per acre annual rental, 1 will!
iliow you just as good land and sell it to you at what you
will pay out in rental, where you are, in three years,
and will give you easy terms of payment.
Ii you want a good location in Madison I have such for you* A large ni
ber of substantial buildings have been built in fladison the past w
son and the city is steadily growing in population.
A -. i»i
Is the Basis of All ty
a Good Climai
Good Church Facilitii
receipl C7 l*itw announcing the!
arrival of (itneral Funston and the
Twentieth Kansas regiment at San
Francisco, bedlam broke loose in To
peka. The whistles of all the manufac
tunng institutions began to screech, PatrOHlZC
and every church bell in the city ran«
out the glad tidings. The streets soon
filled with people and there was great
rejoicing. Reports of similar demon
strations came from Lawrence, Ottawa
Uutchiusou and other Kansas town*.
Deal Estate,
Burnett & Oa
is increasing. [f
Is Banner 8alvw.
It a"*6
relief and will soon etTei't a i'u
The Madison
dry, a home institution,
do better work than y°®J
obtain from the out««le
dries, perfectly
convenient for the co*
laundry can be delivered
time desired, any
satisfactorily adjust#
everything can l*
satisfactory ^becfti'se
rectly with the
,s it is a borne in*!
{O. T.
Cures Impotency, Niuht
wasting 'diseases, all
abuse, or cx1'
cretion. A114'!'
u 1
pink plow to pa^
By mall JV*'
for $5.0O! with "J* ii*
tee Co cure or reft0'11
AH." 1.

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