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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 11, 1893, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1893-04-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE
BUSTLERS AGAIN.
im Attempt It Arrest ft (Gkimf
Wjrwlaf Vesolts ia Bload
»hrd.
iMro of tfce fjesders Badly VMIM
ul Captured—A Deteetiri
Shat
Tkought the Capture of the Leaders
Will Break Up Thin JiuUm^
lar Gang."
SETTLES THE CASE.
late* Will iMue in Favor of Chi
cago In the Lake Front Matter.
WASHINGTON, April 11.—The supreme
court, by Justice Field, delivered its
declaration upon the latest moves in the
Chicago lake front cases which settled
them as far as the ccurt is concerned.
Justice Field announced that the pe
tition of Corporation Counsel Miller for
the issue of mandates to execute the
judgment of the court, exercised some
weeks ago, would be granted and mand
ates issued. This disposes of the second
petition by the counsel for the railroad
Cpany,
BOSTON
CLOTHING STORE.
SPRING SUITS
AND OVERCOATS
For Men and Boys.
The very latest styles.
Rl
NAG
ii
l'1
Biotrx Orr, la., April U, -*for
months past the herders on the White.
Cheyenne and Fail River ranges in
Sotith Dakota have been bothered by
cattle thieves, who have stolen large
numlxirs of cattle, changed the brands
and sent them to market in the East or
to the rustler ranges in Northern Wy
oming. Recently a cattle drover's as
sociation employed a man named Moses
from the Black Hills country, to en
deavor to procure evidence in which to
prosecute the thieves* About a week
ago be made a report to the effect that
A. W. Snyder, a prominent stockman
whose range is near the Bad Lands,
was at the head of the band of thieves,
and that his principal assistant was one
Bowen.
Had a Brisk Fight.
Warrants for their arrest wart B#01 ii
oat an & placed in the hands of E. W.
Blakely, sheriff of Fall River county,
for service. Accompanied by Moses
he went to Snyder's camp to make the
arrest. As soon as they got within
range Snyder and his men opened fire.
Moses was shot through the shoulder at
the beginning of the fight. He and
Blakely took to shelter and returned
the fire. The cattlemen kept up the
light until their ammunition was ex
hausted and then undertook to run. All
got away but Snyder and Bowen.
Snyder was wounded severely and per
haps fatally, and Bowen received
wounds that prevented his escape. A
posse is now in pursuit of the Balf
gang, who have gone into the Hills
country, and trouble is expected should
they succeed in overtaking them. By
the arrest of Snyder and Bowen it is be
lieved that the gang has been broken up.
presented last week, for a re-
-ing of the case by the court. None
of the attorneys for the Illinois Central
were in conrt. Corporation Counsel
Miller, who has been in Washington
wine days in connection with this case
Will shortly return home.
Dismissed ft Deputy Collector.
^WASHINGTON, April 11.—As a result
of the investigation made by Special
Treasury Agent Noyes at Portland, Or.,
as to the illegal landing of Chinese at
that port, Secretary Carlisle has dis
missed from the service Lieputy Col
lector Cardinal!. Inspector Armstrong,
Who was suspended pending the investi
gation, has been restored to-duty.
Cleveland and Gresham Return.
V-
WASHINGTON. April 11. President
Cleveland. Secretary Gresham and Sen
ator White of Louisiana, returyjsaiIfStStt'
Ifihuintftoo, Del.. atlo*3 a. A
ER BROS.
S
T'vlwf
UNITED WOKKME*
Report of the Dakota Grand Lodge
Officers—A Large Growth.
ABERDEEN, S. D„ April 11.—Grand
Recorder Lavin is busily engaged on his
annual report of the A. O. U. W. for
the two Dakotas. The report will sliow
a wonderful growth in the order. On
tiie 1st of April, 1890, the membership
was 1,787 the 1st of the present month
it had increased to 5,228, 1,7586 of
which had been added during the
past year and 368 during the month
of March. During the past year
24 new lodges were instituted, the total
number now being 109. The Dakota
Workmen have rapidly pressed to the
front and have distanced several older
jurisdictions.
Land Office Bosines*
For the quarter ending with
9,245.28 acres of land in the Aberdeen
district were sold for cash 28,938.83
acres weri- entered under the homestead
law 320
It-res
were entered under the
timber culture law ,10,728.68 were
acquired by final homestead proof, and
3,027.73 by final timber culture proof.
The number of homestead entries in
March was 67.
Miss Mitchell Ft cache* Chicago.
CHICAGO, April 11.—Miss Bess Mitch
ell, who has traveled around the
country in three M*eeks, set her foot up
on the ground again during the after
noon. She left the city on a wager that
she conld travel the 10,000 miles with
out leaving the railroad car and
she succeeded in accomplishing the
feat The route took Miss Mitchell to
Portland, thence south into Mexico,
back to St. Louis and finally to Boston.
She arrived here at 4:80 p. m., 14 hours
ahead of time. She was weary of rid
ing but had enjoyed the adventure
thoroughly.
The Hekla Reach*
NEW YORK, April 11.—The Thing
valla steamship Hekla, long overdue,
was docked at the company's pier in
Hoboken Sunday and the passengers
landed after their eventful trip. There
were thousands of sightseers at the pier
many of whom had friends on board
the disabled vessel and who had
hastened to the dock to congratulate
them on their safe arrival.
Stock fbr a State Saloon.
PITTSBURG, Pa., April 5.—Governor
B. R. Tillman and State Commissioner
D. H. Troxler are in Pittsburg looking
after a stock of liquors and bottles.
They will call on the leading glass and
liquor men, who are to quote prices lor
the "stocking" of a big state saloon.
Three Cholera Death*.
PARIS, April 11.—Three persons died
of cholera Sunday in L'Orient, in the
Department of Morbihan, Franoe, where
the disease has caused many deaths
I HEWS IN BRIEF.
Matters of More or Less Importaaoe
Tersely Touched Upon.
Admiral Paris of the French navy is
dead.
It is mm said the report of the cach
ing of the United States consulate in
Pern was not true.
Catholics in Mexico are excited bo
cause the government would not allow
a young lady to enter a convent in the
United States.
Poatoftice officials are exercised over
a registered letter robbery at Babylon,
L. I. They refuse to give any particu
lars, but admit the robbery was a large
one.
In order to avoid a strike of miners in
Mahaska county, la., the operators have
conceded to the men all they asked, giv
ing them semi-monthly pay days, in
stead of monthly, and abolishing com
pany stores.
At Spencer, la., W. H. Hardy and his
Sew bride have been arrested for per
'jury. The bride's mother claims that
the girl was not of age and that they
the
misrepresented when getting
nttridas awe
I
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.'• .A.* -V^' V v- „,\l pi
THOUSANDS .OUT.
Workmen at the World's Fair fintili
Strike According to Pro*
gramme.
Building Trades Couneil Claim They
Are Not Receiving Fair Treat
ment,
president Higginhotham Says the
.. Matter in Dispute Was Settled Two
Tears Ago.
CHICAGO, April ii.—fa obedience to
the order of the bniluing trades council,
issued after a conference that lasted
until a late hour of the night, 4,000
union mechanics employed at the
world's fair grounds quit work—or
-fratlier failed to go to work—at8 o'clock.
^The trades represented are the carpen
ters, paiuters, ornamental iron workers,
bodcarriers, tin and sheetiron workers,
cornice workers, stoamfitters. gasfitters,
Electrical workers, tile workers, mosaic
Workers, fresco painters, lathers, hoist
ing engineers, marble cutters, gravel
roofers, and other smaller trades. The
bricklayers, stonecutters and plastertirg
are not involved.
Everything Was Orderly.
v
Htgginhotham Not Dismayed.
President Higginbotham was not in
the least dismayed when he heard the
men had gone out. He said he was
sorry that the men had determined to
go out, but the fair was a gigantic
enterprise which no labor strike could
seriously affect. Every place would be
filled and that soon. The question of
employment of union labor only, which
the building trades council wanted to
reopen, President Higginbotham said,
was permanently settled two years ago,
when it was agreed between the
council and the fair officials that there
should be no discrimimnation—that
union and non-nnion men should be em
ployed alike. Now, 20 days before the
completion of the fair, the council asks
to have" the matter arbitrated on as if it
wefe a new subject He thought the
work would not be greatly delayed, but
if it should be the people would know
where to place the blame. He antici
pated no rioting, no bloodshed. The
fair had ample police protection. and
work would be pushed.
Electrical Workers Join.
As the representatives of the strikers
went into the grounds they were met
by the electrical workers, to the num
ber of 1,500, who had decided to qnit
work and who were leaving the
grounds. They passed on to the outside
of the big fence and mingled with the
1*crowd alreadv cnllentad tfrwwa' As tHa
V
f,
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ESTABLISHED W90 MADISON. SOUTH DAKOTA JTUE8D AT, APRIL 11,1893 PRICK FIVE CENTS
v
Claim Broken Faith.
The men claim that the council of ad
ministration of the world's fair has
broken faith with the allied trades upon
the arbitration question, and that the
outlook is for further violations of
agreement on other points. Consider
able correspondence has passed between
the officials of the trades union and the
world's fair authorities, and the result
being unsatisfactory an order was is
sued for the men to strike. v*
1
Early in the morning the men began"
to gather at the entrance to the world's
fair grounds, but few of them passed
through thd gates. Instead they formed
in groups at each of the entrances, and
»s fast as workmen approachcd they
were t&ken in hand by the pickets and
(asked to refrain from going to work.
The importunities of the strikers were
generally successful and only a small
percentage of the thousands of me
chanics employed in the construction
of the "White City" began their daily
tasks when the whistles blew for the
commencement oi work. There was no
violence whatever, and beyond an occa
sional muttered threat there waa no
indication o( any.
Expected a Speedy Settlement.
The men had brought their kita of
tools with them in anticipation of a
speedy settlement of the fficulty and
most of them sat quietly aronnd dis
cussing the situation, leaving the work
of negotiation to their leaders. The
pickets were scattered up and down the
streets for several blocks and each man
as he approached was quickly apprised
of the situation and asked to stay out
side the grounds. In most cases the^ re
quest was heeded and the new comer
joined the groups on the sidewalks. The
force of police and Columbian guards
which had be6n held in readiness had
nothing to do beyoud keeping the gate
Way always ciear.
Probably 88 per cent of the trades in
teres ted did not go to work, and many
men of other trades who were not di
rectly interested, knocked off work to
await the result of the trouble. In ad
dition to these it was said that most of
the non-union men and railroaders were
ready to quit if the strike waa Sot
speedily tei tied.
Invited to a Conference.
At 10 o'clock, however, a messenger
came from the administration building
of the world's fair inviting the repre
sentatives of the strikers to a confer
ence. '1 he invitation was at once
accepted, and forenoon wore on
with the men iii and smoking on
the outside while their leaders were
closeted with the council of administra
tion.
.- t- J: v
V
1:*,A AA.
|broTig augmented some of the unruly
4pin3s began to make trouble Mid sev-*
#al knockdowns followed. A number
at
unionists gained admission to thet
grounds and
Began to Proeelyla
among the men who had rwnafaeft
at work. The Coin in Man guards or
dered this stopped and in cases where
resistance waa offered patrol wagons'
were called and the agitators were
loaded up and carried outside of the
grounds where they were damped in'
the street.
At Sixty-second district 80 police had5®
a mart Uvsael with the crowd of idlers
gathered abont the gate. An order to
clear the sidewalks was received with a
hoot of derision and the police rapped"
several heads before the crowd could be
forced buck. As a rule, however, the^
strikers were quiet and orderly and con-«
tested them,selves with arguments
raffe** than violenoe.
Some Mistake About It.
Soon after 10:80 the labor leaders who
hnd gone into the grounds to confer
with the officials returned, and it was
learned that there lmd been a misunder
standing somewhere and that the
world's fair officials had not desired a
conference. This termination of the
mission of their leaders caused some
bad feeling among the men, bnt
Pi evident Cogswell of the Carpenters'
nnion mounted a box and addressed
the men. advising them to go
home until their demands were com
piled with. His advice was generally
taften and the strikers boarded cablev
cars and soon there were only a few
straggling men about the grounds.
It is said that a number of painters
an! carpenters Who desired to return to
work were refused admission to the
buildings by the world's fair author-.
ities, who s%id that they preferred to
settle the strike as a whole rather than
piecemeal.
"•'f Another Chicago Strike.
^BtiCaoo, April 11.—About 1,000 arch
itectural and ornamental ironworkers
are on a strike. A demand was made
Saturday for fewer hours, and only a
few of the employers signed it. The
result waa the men walked out.
Many Return to Work.
TDPEKA, Kan., April 11.—About 100
of the 500 men in the locomotive shops
of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe
railway who struck Saturday, have re
turned to work. None of »fhe men in
the car shops whom the machinists
claimed would join them, are out^V^s
WAITING FOR BLOUX'R
A Belief That the President Will
Keep the flenate Awhile.
WASHINGTON, April 11.—Acommittee
of the senate will wait upon the presi
dent within a day or two and inform
him that the senate is ready to adjorm
unless he has further business to sub
mit. It is not believed, however, that
the president is quite ready to permit
the senate to adjourn just yet and
while it may be that he will fill only at
few of the important offices at his dis
posal, it is the general impression that
tbs president expects to have an im
portant communication relative tc
Hawaii ready to submit to the senate
within a few weeks. It is pointed out
that Mr. Blount has harried away
to the islands for the purpose of
securing information for the guidance
of the administration, and unless it is
the president's intentitn to take some
action upon the subject of annexation,
so much haste would have been un
necessary.
Would Be No Extra Session.
One senator said: "When Mr.
Blount was first commissioned as a
special envoy to Honolulu it was not
the president's idea to call an extra ses
sion congress. Since that time it has
been repeatedly asserted that an extra
session is to be called
far
v
September.
Now, if the senate committee which is
to call on the president this week is in
formed that there are no further
communications to be sent in,
it will be taken as an indication
that a September session is
certain and that the Hawaiian ^question
will be postponed until then. But the
preponderance of opinion among sena
tors on the Democratic tide is that Mr.
Blount's report will be in the hands of
the president within three weeks, and
that by May 1 a treaty of some sort,
either for a protectorate or fur annexa
tion, will be submitted. In that event
almost every senator will leave Wash
ington with the firm belief that his
presence here in a legislative capacity
will not be required before next PecgBl
'.I,*'
The Postofflce pepartment Make**
Public Some Interesting Figures.
WASHINGTON,
April 11.—The follow­
ing comparative statement prepared at
the postoffice department has been made
public:
Total number of fourth-class post
masters appointed from March 4, 1893,
to April 8, 1893, inclusive, 878, of which
508 were to fill vacancies caused by re
signations and deaths and 370 removals.
Total number of fourth-class postmasi
ters appointed from March 4, 1889, to
April 3. 1889, inclusive, 1,328, of which
508 w&re to fill vacancies cansed by res
ignations and deaths and 825 removals.
Undecided What to Do.
PARIS, Tex, April 11.—Since Agent
Bennett's report has been made public
the Choctaw militia are undecided what
to do. Governor Jones and several of
his frisoda an hare to get legal advice.
X\*
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Not From Winona, Minn.
WINONA, Minn., April 11.—J. W. H.
Hodge, the bank cashier who was fined
1100 at Chicago for using the mails for
tumoral purposes, hails from Wenona,
Ills., and not from this city, as might
fce supposed from recent dispatches.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
flfe Paul Union Stock Yard a
SOUTH ST. PAUL* April 11,1883.
[email protected] liigher, sod active. Range of
prices
CATTLE-- Steady and active. Butcher
cattle steady Blockers and feeders firm.
Prime steers, good steers, I3.5U®
4.00 prime cows, Jo.2Tjg4.()0:
good
cows,
3.00 common to fair cows, [email protected] light
ve-al calves, [email protected] heavy calves, $2.0Ut^
3.00 Blockers, $2.00^.90 feeders,
bulls, $1.25as.75,
8HEEP—Steady.
Muttoiw, $H,r.rx«(^.85 lambs, I4.00&4.9Q stook
srs aud feeders, $8.0Q&4JQl
Receipts—Cattle, 286 hogs, 100 selves, 10
•beep, **. ______
Minneapolis Grain.
MINNKAPOLI8, April 11,18G8.
WHEAT—May opened, df^c highest, 66^c
lowest, -Vsc closed, 65$c. July opened
highest, (SSHC lowest, closed, 68.4c.
On Track No. 1 hard, No. 1 Northern,
AOC HBWNorthern, 68984.
Chicago Live StodL
CH ICAOO UNION STOCK YARDS, I
April 11.1HSM.
CATTLE—Market strong.
—Strong and 6c higher. Heavy, $7. IS
mixed and nwdiam, S7.QQ37.G0 light,
|«.75to7.:i5.
SHEEP-Weak.
Receipts: Cattle, 16,000 hogs, 17,000 sheep,
14,000. n
CfaleSRO Oralis and Provisions.
CHICAGO, April 11,1808.
OPBXIHO PRICKS.
WHEAT—May, Mo July, 76^c: September,
76We.
CORN- May, 4196c July, 8epeemb«r,
HMs: Jelr. MNm September.
r$pr.
SAVED
You money through the
winter and we purpose t»
save yeu«.still more during
the spring and summer.
Our first saving to you is
on
WALL PAPER
because House Cleaning is
the cry now and nothing
goes farther than a little
Wall Paper to make
a
bright, new appearanoe.
TBTNT1
LocKe is at nis ior* ana says ne cannot
trust in any promises from the militia,
and will remain under arxpi njitil they
disband or are dispersed.
To Assist Maxwtfft.
WA8HINOTON, April 11.—Mr. Edwin
C. Fowler, the chief clerk to the first
assistant postmaster general, has been
detailed to assist Mr. Maxwell. During
the first administration of President
Cleveland Mr. Fowler was acting first
assistant much of the time and as chief
clerk to Mr. Stevenson, became thor
oughly familiar with the duties of the
office.
A
1
ttAHOURB
LOT'S WIFE
mna +.HA
MAID OF SALT,
but when she was
llADE OF SALT
they frtid not discovered Lyons Rock
Salt, which you can get for your cattle.
GROUND ROCK SALT
or pickling meat also a full line of the
GASOLINE,
KEROSENE,
FLOUR--*'
FEED
C. J. BUTTON,
South Egan Avenue, Mud) son
THK IOI 4.I, VN fellOMt
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE noTWP.
Best Calf Shoo in the world tor UM prloe.
w. L. Douglas ibowuMold
V
3
1
•••ryWnete.
should wear them. It is a
npnMnt'
vertlsed above, as thousands can testily.
tfjg"
Take No Substitute. .#*
Beware ®f fraud. ««*iiulne without
suelae name ari price stamped UB botteia. 14MK
IT It when you buy.
W. L. Douglas, Rrocktea, Man, SoMlf
THE FAIR,
FA&MXBS& CUBST, Madiao* OI
jr,\.
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