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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 20, 1893, Image 1

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HOME RULE BILL.
Th« Debate the Measure Will
Closed
OR
J5ST ABLI8IIE 1X90 MADISON.
•"IE. ',• fi®
DTfT
BOSTON
CLOTHING STORE.
SPRING SUITS
AND OVERCOATS
For Men and Boys.
The very latest styles.
Friday by KiV
Balfour.
Sr.
GUdotone TTfll AIM
a*! a Tote Will Be
Taken.
I N A E O S
Speak
Thousands of People Ruined by
Failure of Bnilding Societies
la EnflailC
tbe
LONDON, April 20.—The debate on me
second reading of tbe borne rale bill
will be conclude i on Friday. On that
llay Mr. Gladstone will deliver a speech
4n the measure, and will be follovtod by
the Rt. Hon. A. J. Balfour, the Con*
•ervative leader in the boose, wbo will
be the last speaker {trior to tbe taking
©f the vote.
MANY RUINUD.
Result of the Building Society ^afl
nrcs in Kngl^*nl.
N«w YORK, April 2U.—A dispatch
from London says: the official report
Of the governuifljit examiner of the
liberator Building society, and its 700
kindred organizations which have
failed during the past six months as a
result of the fradulent practices of ex
Member of Parliament J. S. Balfour,
•who is now believed to be in the
United States, has been made
public. The membership of these
companies was composed exclusively of
wage-earning men and women, who
had invested their small savings either
to secure homes for themselves, or to
have something on which to depend in
sickness or old age.
7
An Astounding Tot«L
The report shows that the total defi
ciency, after allowing the highest possi
ble value to the assets, reached tbe
astounding total of $:$8,OUO,OOQ. The
best basis of settlement that can
be made to the creditors of any
one of the group of concerns is 8
cents on the dollar, while the stock
holders will lose everything. Prince
Christian presided over a meeting of
the committee appointed to raise a
national fund for the relief of the suf
ferers. It was reported that the amount
already subscrib^l was nearly $100,000,
while on the other hand the applica
tions for relief already exceed 35,000.
This means that at least that number of
families have been absolutely ruined.
WORKHOUSE I.EGI8LATIOH.
Importance of a Measnre Passed
the Ohio Assembly.
NEW YORK, April 40.—A special to
The Times from Cleveland, O., says:
The Hilldebrand sentence bill, which
passed the Ohio general assembly last
week, is the most important workhouse
legislation enacted in the United States
this winter. It marks a distinct inno
vation in the management of the public
workhouses and is of wide interest in
its bearing upon the progress of prison
reform. Tha Hilldebrand law proposes
to apply the habitual criminal prin
ciple. The second sentence of any cul
prit is to be twice that of
the first and tbe third twice as long as
the second.' After the third conviction
the misdemeanant can be sentenced
from one to three years, at tbe discre
tion of the court.
The purpose is to give the prisoner
time to reform and learn a useful trade,
while saving the public the large ex
pense of his frequent arrests and con
victions. It is said to be the first
measure of the kind ever enacted in
this country and it is endorsed by
President Brinkerboff of the National
Prison Reform association and many
other eminent penologists.
'v vv 'r
mc
wmmmmt
4
BATOLIi 'S POWER
Vice Chancellor Will I»»
ve*»t irate It.
NEW YORK. April 20.—An order
issued by Vice Chancellor Bird of
Trenton, N. J., requiring Father Tracy
of Swedesboro to show cause why he
should not be enjoined from interfering
with Father Leahy in carrying out his
function as priest of the parish, was re
turnable Tuesday. Father Tracy was
on hand and filed the answer. He
claimed that the decision of Mgr. Satolli
was not conclusive, and that be had
appealed to Rome.
Evidence Necessary.
When the vice chancellor heard this
he said it would be necessary to have
evidence upon the right and authority
of Mgr. Satolli to finally 4ecide between
the two points,.and, order an adjourn
ment for two w«4ta to enable*-Father
Leahy to secure snch evidence. Peter
Backes, counsel for Father Leahy, said
ha would proceed at once to Washing
ton to sacrrre such ervMence and, if nec
essary, Wonld make an effort to secure
the ewovn testimony of the papal dele
gate.
When the testimony
is
secured the
vice chancellor will then have to decile
the question which has caused so much
contention in the Catholic church of
America, namely, whether Mgr. Satolli
has absolute power ove$ Catholic
church
•jflUiraia. tiiia country.
OLNEY'8 OPINIO*.
World's Pair Directors Bound IVf
Terms of Appropriations.
WASHINGTON, April 20.—Attorney
General Oiney, to several questions pro
pounded to&im by Secretary Carlisle as
to appropriations available for the
world's fair commissions, summarizes
hi sopinion as follows:
I regard the act of March 3, 1893, as
an appropriation of a specific amount
of money, devoted to certain purposes,
and to be expended by the world's fair
commission under the conditions stated
in the act. as I have construed in this
opinion. The expanses of the bureau
of aw :rd are to ba paid out of this ap
propriation, nd not out of the $*,500,
000 provided by the act. of Aug. o, 1892,
of which last named sum an
amount tqual to this appropri
ation is, in my opinion, a i
fault of security by the worlds
Columbian exposition to be retained in
the treasury, and by subsequent legisla
tion or proper proceedings, to be cov
ered back into the treasury for the ben
efit of the government and to recom
pense the government to the extent of
the actual expanses on account of bureau
of awards. It is held simply as a re
serve fund for that purpose, and any
unexpended balance in the present
state of legislation would doubtless ap
ply to the World's Columbian exposi
tion. The full text of the opinion
makes about 5,000 words.
CLEVELAND'S PIjAN&.
He Will Spend About a Week on
World's Fair Ceremonies.
WASHINGTON, April 20.—The presi
dent expects to be absent from Wash
ington about a week in attendance upon
the naval review and the opening of the
world's fair. He will go to New York
next week and remain until the official
ceremonies connected with tbe review
are over. A short rest will follow his
return to Washington and he will then
start for Chicago to be absent for three
or four days. Tbe details of the pro
gram have not been arranged. Mr.
Cleveland will not attend the naval
rendezvous in Hampton roads and Mrs.
Cleveland will not accompany her hus
band to Chicago, though she will go
with him to New York. All the cab
inet ladies will be present and will
accompany the presidential |*urty to
Chicasro.
Prominent Odd Fellow Stricken.
OWATONNA. Minn., April 20.--J. New
salt had a stroke of apoplexy. His re
covery is doubtfuL He is prominent in
I. Q. (X F. circles.
SOUTH DAKOTA
PQOTDED POWDEK
The Frightful Accident at the Minn*
sota Mines, Near Tower,
Minn.
Three Killed, Two Fatally
and
Seriously Injured—How It
Happened.
Four Persons Cremated at Bradford,
Minn.—Another Kansas
CjeloMb
TOWER. Minn., April 20.—Tbe most
disastrous fire in the history of the
Minnesota mine, near this city, oc
curred shortly after 10 a. m., when
three men were killed outright and
nine others suffered serious injuries,
two ot' whom will probably die. Sev
eral oihers were slightly injured. The
killed are:
J. B. NETCT-R, JU(PILAR VEIN severed.
CHAHI.ES NELSOK, gas pipe driven thnragh
hit chest.
JACOS KOSHAVKR, lirabe blown off.
The accident occurred at the mine
blacksmith shops, where about 20 men
are employed, neirly every one of
which sustained at least slight injuries.
The men were engaged in breaking up
a lot of worthless gas pipe before throw
ing it into the scrap pile. The pipe was
being put under a 1,200-pound steam
hammer and broken into such lengths
as would permit its easy handling. The
men had been engaged in this work for
nearly an hour when suddenly
A Terrific Report Sounded,
and when the smoke cleared away a
terrible sight presented itself to the
gaze of those who had heard the report
from the adjoining machine shop and
ran to the scene of the explosion. Sense
less forms, mangled bodies, and men
staggering from the scene of tbe disas
ter weak from the loss of blood, charac
terized the scene. The news spread
rapidly to the homes of the miners, and
soon the place was surrounded by a
crowd of distracted relatives anxious to
learn tbe extent of the calamity.
Stretchers were brought, and the work
of carrying tbe injnred to the mine
hospital commenced. Nettle, Nelson
and Koshaver
Died Almost Iitaatly,
It is extremely improbable that Marsh
ead and Mahoney, two of the injured,
will recover, both having suffered
greatly from the loss of blood. The ex
plosion was no doubt due to the pres
ence of a quanty of dynamite in the
pipes, which had some time been used
as a "gun" in opening "raises" that had
become clogged. The moment the
steam hammer struck a blow the explo
sion followed. The blacksmith shop is
badly demolished, all its glass being
blown out. The iron roof was riddled
with pieces of flying gas pipe.
FOUR CREMATED.
Sad Ending of a Spree at Bradford,
Minnesota.
NEW YORK, April 20.—A special to
The Press from Cambridge. Minn., says:
The house of Dan Erickson of Bradford
was burned with all the household
effects, and the man, his wife and two
children were cremated alive. Two of
his neighbors had spent part of the day
with Erickson, and the three drank
liberally of liquor. It is supposed that
while attempting to light his pipe in a
drunken condition, he dropped some tire
and was unable to quench it himself.
The remainder of the family were sleep
ing upstairs.
THE KANSAS CYCIiONE.
Several Killed and Many Injured at
Osage City.
OSAOE CITY, Kan., April 20.— About
4:80 o'clock p. m. one of the worst
cyclones which ever visited Kansas
struck this city and in a short time 40
buildings had been wrecked and several
lives lost. About 20 persons were seri
ously injured, many of whom will
probably die. The part of the city
which was devastated lies on the south
side of the track® of the Santa Fe and
comprises both business and residence
buildings. Fully 100 houses, barns and
stores in the suburbs were completely
demolished. Telegraph and telephone
lines are all down and the streets are
lined with debris. The damage is esti
mated at $50,000.
Osawatomie, Kan», was also in the
path of the cyclone, a terrific hailstorm
occurring at 6 p. m. Houses were
flooded from the torrents of rain, win
dows broken and several barns and
small buildings blown down.
TOWN DESTROYED.
Seven Persons Killed by a Cyclone at
Bole*, Ark.
LITTLE ROCK, April 2A—NEW* has
just been received here of a fearful cy
clone in Fourche valley, Scott county.
The town of Boles was almost entirely
destroyed. Seven persons were killed
and large numberfc injured. The path
of the storm was half a mile in width
and everything was swept before it
The bodies of a number of the killed
were carried over half a .mile by the
storm. It is impossible to get full par
ticulars, but it is known that at least
seven persona wove killed and the nlim
ber may be much larger.
TUFRSDAT,
Others
t«K AUSTRALIAN BALLOT.
It Mttflt lie tfeed in All North Dakotft*
Election*.
JAMESTOWN, N. D., April 20. —A de
cision just rendered by the attorney
general of this state requires all citidg
having special charters, as well as all
cities organized und^ the general law,
having a voting population of 300 or
more, to hold tluir elections hereafter
in accordance with the provisions of
the Ansit-jjiian ballot law. This deci
sion also applies to the coming election
of school officers in June in the cities of
the
state.
Mrs. Isaac Staple* Dead.
Sflii.WATKR, Minn.. April 20.—Mrs.
Isaa#* S'-ibJM". the estimable wife of the
imiiioiiiure bfinxei and lumberman of
this city, uitd at 10 o'clock a. in., hav
ing |KH I confined to her b.*d from a
paralyM f.troke since December last.
Shelv.' v 72 years of age, and came here
om Old wn. Me.
APRIL 20. 1*9.'?
This is rather an expensive
luxury tor our smaller cities, as the
cost of the election is several times at
great under the Australian system.
Not the ltcHt of Weather.
WASHINGTON.
Aprd 20.—Weather
crop bulletin: The week has been
cooler than usual. The greater portion
of the wheat belt, which was deficient
in moisture at last report, received dur
ing the week from one to two inches
more than the usual amount of rainfall,
and the increased moistnre is likely to
prove lav.Table in this region. The
spring w heat legion also received about
one inch more than the normal rainfall,
but In this section the moisture was
already in excess. Generally the week
was cohl and not favorable for farm
worf
tj Citlxcna Are Indignant.
PtltirvN RAPIDS, Minn., April 20.—A
hange in the iime table of the Great
Northern makes a tri-weekly mail serv
ice Instead of daily. An indignation
meeting ha.- besu held and a petition
against the change sent to the pu*U4tice
department at Washington.
Minister Risley 111.
Njcw YORK, April 20.— John E. Ris
ley, {recently appointed minister to Den
mark. has i«en ill at his apartments in
this city ior the past two weeks. The
grippe, combined with overwork in
settling up his business affairs before
leaving to take charge of his foreign
mission, caused his prostration. ..
A Pardon Recommended.
DCJJKJUE. April 20.—Cashier Harris
of tlje defunct Commercial National
bank, plead guilty to making false re
ports to the controller ot currency. His
offense was technical. iind Judges Shiras
and Woolson and District Attorney
O'Connell will sigu his petition for
nardon.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
Money in New York.
NEW YOKK, April SO, 1S*S.
Money on call was easy at per cent
'prime mercantile pnp^r 6^,48 per cent,
trterliuar ex. hange was nrm, with actual busi
ness in linker's bi is at $4.86 i©4,87 for 90 days,
and .. 4.S8/4 tor u ma d. Posted ratea
commercial bills, $4.85H&4.»8Mi
General Grain summary.
CHICAGO, April!?), 18H£
Wheat opened weak on the continued rains
in Kans s, hut prices held their own. There
was a g'H'J investment demand for July
ar und Much of this came from out
siders. There wax a widespread belief that the
clique wua sellii wheal for all months, but if
it as well taken and well concealed. Corn
was easier. Crop reports indicating that there
would be a large area seeded were the principal
fea uri'8 of interest. Oats again weakened.
Provisions ranged higher. The volume of
business firmer.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
SOUTH ST. PACU April 30, 1S93.
HOGS—10r highrr, market active. Range of
prices. 10.
CA'ITLK viarket steady sud active. Fair
demand 1 or ai grades and ^tockers and feeders.
Fr«.«»e oUwrtt. C.4.SKI ^ood steers, $3.**®
4.6 prii'.^cows, poo^i cows,
•i.uo com uo.i Ui lair twvs, tij{ht
veai caive*. heavy uaives,
t»ioeKers, feeders,
bulks, ,.l.i
BiiEEP—Steady.
Muttons, la-iibs, $L()[email protected] stack
ers and feeders, $3.(KKc64.fiU.
liweiorb—Cattle, ti'iO hogs, 1,000 calves, 10
aheap, ttti
MiuiteapoliN Grain.
MIKKBAPOMS, April SO, l^S.
WHEAT—May opened, 0 highest,
lowebt, (K%c clost-d, tJ%c. July opened t.6^c
highest, 8t%c lowest, closed at U%c.
On Track—No. 1 hard, 6#He No. 1 Northern,
66c No. 2 Northern.
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS,
i
April a). ISfti.
CATTLE- Firm.
HOGS—Firm. Heavy, J7.llKfc~.40 mixed
and milium, $0.9507.35 light, $6.86^7.88.
BHEKP—Weak.
Receipt*: Cattle, 1&Q00 hogs, 80,000 aheap,
W,0U0.
Ghioafco Grain and
v
Provisions.
CHICAGO, April
20,188*
OPKHTNG PiUCia.
WHEAT—May, ™c July.T^c September,
73$£c.
CORN May, 40%c July, 42Hc September,
4afc»c.
OATS—May, 28c July, 28c September, 26c.
PORK-May, $16.85. September, »17.10.
A RD Mav, $9.85 September, 10.06.
SHORT RIBS—May, *8.46 July, S0.4&.
September, $9.50.
CLOSING PKICSS.
WHEAT—April, 73Kp May, 73J4o Jnljr, 78fc
September, 74V4c.
CORN—April, 40c May, 40^40^ July,
iSfrwc,.
fcw-ptem'oct, «5^c.
OATS -April, Mar, STfciSTHc July,
2Tt*(C September, iSSJ-fcc.
PORK Arnl, $16.90 May, $16.97& July
$17.17^: September, $i7JR%.
LARD -April, $9.70 May, $9.73 July,$ft87%
September, $0. 6.
MiOKK RlliH—April, $9.SB( May,
J[|^hLr
Tr
rm
Draw the Crowds.
We have the Attractions with a large A
and that's why we draw the Crowd. Every
body in Madison is anxious to see our stock
of Wall Paper. 'The mere mention of it
quickens curiosity, and the goods them
selves strike the eye on sight. Hundreds di
eyes have been struck without damage ex
cept to the stock which has been somewhat
lessened by the circumstance. But we have
another new invoice that will he in this
week. We don't want to see any gaps in the
procession of purchasers which these pojH
ular styles and prices have started our way,
NEXT!
Roman (lamen Reproduced.
SAN FUAXCISCO, April 20.—The people
of San Francisco are enjoying this week
an entertainment which for uniqueness
and magnitude surpasses anything ever
seen on the Pacific coast, and perhaps
in the country. It is the Olympic club's
circus maximus, the opening perform
ance of which was given in Mechanics
pavilion. The circus maximus is the
exact reproduction of the Roman holi
day in the time of Csesar, and the pa
vilion has been arranged to represent
the Coliseum at Rome.
Charles City and Sonthera.
MASON CITY, la., April 20.—An en*
thnsiastic
railroad meeting was held at
Charles City relative to building the
Charles City and Southern railroad. It
now seems probable that the projoct
will be carried to a successful consum
mation. The road will run from Elina,
on the Great Western, throifgh Cha .es
City. Marble Rock, Hampton and
to Webster City.
WorUi's Fair Post office.
WASHINGTON*, April 20.—Postmaster
General Bls-ell has issued a notice to
all postmasters that there is now in op
eration in the government building on
the grounds of the world's fair a branch
of the Chicago posloffice, known as the
World's Fair station. This station will
transact money order and registry busi
ness, as well as other business pertain
ing to a first class post office.
JffpSCOXSIN LEGISLATION.
State Board of Arbitration to Be
Established—tiros# Earnings.
MADISON, April 20.—The assembly
held a lengthy evening session and
passed the bill to establish a state board
of arbitration to settle financial diffi
culties between employers and em
ployes. The special committee appoiuted
to investigate tbe charge made against
railroads by Assemblyman Hall that
they had been and were evading pay
ments of taxes on their gross earnings
reported. The majority reported that
the companies had not evaded, while
the minority that the roads were re
peatedly keeping back what is due the
state. The Milwaukee and Northwest
ern lines, the minority says, haveevaded
payment on som« $7u,000,000 gross earn
ings in the last 10 or 12 years.
s
25
PKlCK viVti OF-NTS
HASOLI.VE
LOT'S WIFE
waathe
MAID OF SALT,
but when she was
MADE OF SALT
they had not discovered Lyons R06I
Salt, which you can got for your cattle
GROUND ROOK SALT
or pickling meat B'IBO a full line of tfe#
GASOLINE,
KEKOSEXE,
FLOUK k
FEED,
C. -J.'.BUTTON,
South Egan Avenue, Madison
TBI HOI'*: I. \H KTTOK.
UDIES
if °o
S175
'•75
Sts
W. L. DOUGLAS
33 SHOE NoVtto.
..Beet Call Shea la tlM world tor tbe prioe.
W. L. DOU«lB*slwee
are sold everywhere,
iraybody tboold DMI them it is a doty
yon owe yonnett to tbe beet valoe tot
yooxmooer. Pooacmleetnyooirtootwearby
puroheetng W, L. Douglas Shoes,wblob
repreeenl tbe beet velnZ at tbe prtoee ad
vertieed above, as Uioauodi can tesUty.
tOT Take Ko Snbftltete. Jut
Beware ef 4feaa4. None genuine wuhejt W.
DCMUEIM tuuae and price rtampea on outturn. Look
tor
it
wbtn
you buy.
W. I*. Deuflaa, Brecktea, Mnt eu Sold tp*
THE FAIR,
IAUOB 4 Uonr, Madiao^ b. J^r

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