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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, June 28, 1893, Image 1

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ANARCHISTS OUT.
Governor AltgeM Grants Full Pardon
to Schwab, Fielden and
4
i.Jieeb4i%
ill They Are Released From the Pei
ifceatiarj at Joliet—Now ii
Chicago
Incidentally the Governor Chive the
Trial Judge a Rich Brown
EonsW
SPRINGFIELD,
5
Ills., June 28.—Gover­
nor Altgeld has pardoned Fielden,
Schwab and Neebe, the anarchists.
Practically ever since the bomb was ex
ploded in Des Plaines street on the
night of Msy 4. 1888, the three men
ju6t pardoned have been in prison.
With the exception of Parsons, who
gave himself up to death by returning
during the trial, all the men finally
convicted of conspiring were appre
hended within a short time after the
riot. The details of the trial are too
well remembered to dema^J recount
ing.
Altfreid's 8t*retneKfe.
Governor A.ltged*8 statement accom
panying his pardon of the anarchists
contains 17,000 words. The governor
reviews the history of the Haymarket
meeting of May 4, 1886, in detail and
says the bai-is of the appeal for pardon
was the petition signed by several
thousand merchants, bankers, judges,
lawyers and other prominent citirens of
Chicago.
Speaking nf the charge that the trial
judge was prejudiced the governor
says: "It is farther charged with much
bitterness by those who speak for the
prisoners that the record of the case
shows that the judge conducted the
trial with
Mallciona Ferocity*
that in examing the state's witnesses
he confined counsel for the defense to
the specified points touched on by the
state, while in the cross examination of
the defendants' witnesses he permitted
the state's attorney to go into all man
ner of subjects entirely foreign to the
matters on which the witnesses were
examined in chief, alao tbat every rul
ing throughout the long trial on any
contested point was in favor of the
state, and, further, that page after
page of the manusoript contains
insinuating remarks of the judge
made in the hearing of the jury and
with the evident intention of bringing
the jury to his way of thinking."
THE NEWS AT CHICAGO.
Pardon of the Anarchlrta Causes Pro*
found Surprise,
CHICAGO.
June 28.—News that the
Chicago anarchists Fielden, Neebe
and Schwab—had been pardoned by the
governor was received here during the
afternoon and caused profound sur
prise. Schwab has been looked npon
here as one of the most dangerous men
in the horrible conspiracy that led up
to the Haymarket massacre. Fielden
was always considerer a misguided, but
honest man and Neebe was looked upon
as one of August Spit s' misguided tools.
It would have caused no surprise here
to have pardoned Neebe, but the ex
tending of executive clemency to
Schwab cannot be understood. The
governor, too, mms to have acted
without conference with or advice
from anybody of influence or authority,
The act i8 his alone and presumably he
is prepared to meet singly and alone the
sharp criticism and denunciation which
the deed is bound to bring down upon
his head.
Says HI* Hide Is Toujth.
SFRINGFIELD, Ills., June 28.— Arepre
tentative ot the United Press called on
Governor Altgeld and inquired if he had
anything to say as to the attacks made
on him by the Chicago morning papers
because of his action in pardoning the
anarchists. The governor laughed and
replied that he had not seen the papers
yet, and intimated that he was alto
gether indifferent *o their comments.
"Let them pitch in and give me the
devil if they want to," he said, "they
conld not cut through my hide in three
weeks with an axe." In addition to this
ti^goVtfCnor had nothing to say.
Arrive at Chicago.
CHICAGO, June 28.—The anarchist*
arrived in this city at 7:30 p. m. on the
Santa Fe road. Quite a crowd had
gathered at the Dearborn street station
to witness their arrival. The three
men left the train at Thirty-third street
to avoid a demonstration and went
quietly to their homes.
Black Hawk Veterans Reunion.
FREEPORT,
nis.. 3nne^8.-Freeport is
gaily decorated in honor of the reunion
of the few surviving Black Hawk
heroes, which witl be in progress for
the next three days. la the afternoon
there was a procession, followed by a
public meeting, at which addresses of
welcome were delivered.
Wraln Permanently InjureA.:
HENRY, S. D.,
fY\ i\
1 N i i
June 28 —The drotfttr
continues. Grain7 is permanently in
jured one-fourth to one-third, and u u
i«#s rain comes within 10 days ih
crops will be practically n total failure
WAREHOUSE REGULATIONS.
New Set of Rule* Promulgated by the
Minnesota Commission.
ST. PAUL. June The state rail
road and warehouse commission has
promulgated a now set of rulea for the
government of elevators and ware
houses, in accordance with the Peter
son law passed last winter. The point#
made by the new code are substantially
as follows:
The party operating a public elevator
shall keep a correct list all grain re
ceived, together with the date of re
ceipt, the kind of grain in all itsdetails,
also a similar list of all grains shipped,
together with a schedule of charges
fixed by the commission, which
schedule shall be printed upon the re
ceipt given the consigner. Upon the
surrender of the warehouse receipts the
owner shall receive his grain, the same
quantity and grade, less legal storage
charges, at the elevator where it was
charged or is desired, at elevators in
Minneapolis, St. Paul. St. Cloud or
Dnlnth. The owner of grain will be
furnished grain upon his order, on
demand to any quantity up to the
amount of the consignment, less
accrued charges.
Warohouwmen Held Responsible.
The warehouseman shall be held re
sponsible to the owner for the net quan
tity of grain placed in storage. In case
shrinkage in transit is proven, the
warehouseman is allowed to deduct
shrinkage not to exceed 60 pounds per
car. "Lawful charges" are designated
as being the regular freight rates, on
gross weight of grain, the charges for
official inspection and weight, and such
storage or other charges as may have
accrued according to the fixed schedule.
All disputes are to be carried be Lore the
chief inspector. Written complaints
will be investigated by the commission,
who will receive complaints of fraud or
oppression. Many other provisions are
made, ail of which are intended to pro
tect the public as well as the elevator
men.
ROBY PUGILISTS.
Maker
Defeats Flood and Napier
Whips Burnsu
ROSY, Ind., June L'8.—The second of
the social pugilistic entertainments of
fered to thf public by the Columbian
Athletic club was not interfered with
in any manner by the officials repre
sen ting the majority of the law of the
state of Indiana. The attendance was
not of the volume expected. Peter
Maher of Ireland redeemed his lost
in a small degree by easily de
feating Vnl Flood of Australia in four
rounds, the Australian lad never being
in the hunt. The big event of the
night was disposed of in almost as
rapid a manner as the curtain raiser,
for it took eight pounds to place Mr.
Burns of Providence on the ontside,
The affair was lively, however, and
gave the spectators a run for their
money. Napier was too shifty for his
opponent and that tells the story.
MINKS MUST CLOSE DOWN,
Drop in the Price of Silver Will Have'
Rati Ucsnlts.
DENVER, June 2*.-When the an
nouncement was made on fciv M'ning
Exchange during the morning that sil
ver hnd drop t-d to 77 cents* per ounce
the
effvet
w?.s startling. Every ^iga of
activity on the exchange vanished in a
moment. AH 'through the first call not
a sound was heard save the voice of
tho caller. Not an ffr or bid was
made. The brokers sat around and dis
cussed the matter in a most depressed
manner. But there was a unanimity
of feeling with regard to the result
This feeling is that the great reduction
in the price of silver means the closing
down of the low grade and many of the
high grade silver properties of the
state.
Looking for Day.
INDIANAPOLIS,
KHTABLISHKD 1H90 MADISON. SOUTH DAKOTA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28. 1893.
v
June 28.—Detectives
are looking for Frederrick T. Day, the
ex-president of the Piankinton bank of
Milwaukee. Dr. W. N. Wishard of
this city admits that he is treating Mr.
Day. but decline* to state where his
patient is in hiding. He says that as
soon as ilr. Day is able he will return
to Milwaukee and tell all he knows
about the affairs of the suspended hank
To Enlarge the Winona Normal.
WINONA. Minn., June 28.—The bids
for the addition of the state normal
school has been oiiened. The lowest
bid was tin.t of John Zahse of this city,
for $32,745, exclusive of the basement
and heating. He will probably^ be
awarded the contract.
Crashed Beneath a Stone.
MINNEAPOLIS, June 28.—By the fall
ing of a heavy stone coping a stonecut
ter named John Burns, employed on
the new Nicollet National bank, was
instantly killed. Another workman,
Louis Johnson, was fatally crushed,
'the stone fell 80 feet, catching the men
beneath it,
Jnmped From a Train.
MASON CITY, la., June 28.—Mrs.
Mary Muth, a resident of Mcnon, la.,
jumped "from a moving train here and
had her left leg crushed so badly that
amputation was necessary. She is in a
critical condition.
Satolll Seeks Pleasure^
ST. PAUL, June 28.—Arch bishop Sa
tolli has left over the Great Northern
road for the Pacific coast aad interme
diate points. The trip will occupy
about three weeks, and Is purely for
pleasure.
THE COWBOY RACE
John Berry Rldln? His Cfcefttmt
Horse "Poison," Reaches Buffalo
Bill's Tents. I
Re Came In Nearly Two Honrs Ahead
•f Emmett Albright—Horses flu
Good Condition.
A Magnificent Dash of a Hondred and
Flirty Miles In Twenty-F«*r
Itonrs.
CHICAGO, June 28.—John Berry, riding
his celebrated Chestnut horse "Poison,"
is the winner of the cowboy race from
Chadron, Neb., to this city. He reached
his destination, Buffalo Bill's Wild West
show, at the world's fair grounds,
ahead of all competitors at 9:30 a. m.
He covered the last 150 miles of the dis
tance in 24 hours. Emmett Albright
was second in. arriving at 11:15.
Horses In Splendid Condition.
The president of the Illinois Humthfe
society, John (Jt. Shortal, and
13 CI
ght
assistants, were at the Wild West show
at the time of the arrival. President
Shortal sny* the horses could not be in
better condition, and as far as they
know at present they are perfectly
sound.
Colonel Cody said: "The horses are
in fine condition and conld not teel bet
ter. They are out in the paddock now
rlling around and kicking up their
heels." It took ten policemen to keep
the crowd back from the gates.
FOUND THK CHINAMAN
No Donbt Now About the Murder of
Lee Chump at Brainerd.
BRAINEHD, Minn., June 28.—A boy
herding cattle found the body of Lee
Chump, the missing Chinaman sup
posed to have been murdered here
week ago. Lee Chump had evidently
been lured to the s]ot, a mile from the
city, across the river, and stabbed to
death, as there was u gash in the back
and the knife thrust through the heart.
A farmer saw four Chinamen go out to
the thicket on the day the murder took
place, and saw three return. Indigna
tion runs hig i. bnt it u not thought
violence will take place, as the sheriff
has the prisoners well guarded.
Yellow Fever Death In Georgia.
BRUNSWICK, Ga., June 28.—A special
received here fiom a lumber dock 56
miles distant on the Satilla river, an
nounced the death of Alft-ed J. Biddle,
master
of
the America*, barkentine
Anita, Berwind, from yellow fever. It
is not believed the disease will spread.
Satisfaction at Calcutta.
CALCUTTA. Juno 28.— General satis
faction is expressed here at the action
regarding the course taken by the India
council. Government «ecnritiaa rose
rapidly.
,jv,:
Bound for Chicago.
NEW YORK, June 28.—Dr. McGlynn,
who has jtist returned from his visit to
Rome, left this city by the Erie road at
0:45 p. mjf His exact destination hat
not been learned but it is believed that
he is going to Chicago.
VIEWS IN BRIEF.
Matter* |f Jlore or I jess Importance
TWKPIJT Touched Upon.
General Nelson A. Miles has been
sleeted president of the society of the
Army *fce Potomac.
Secretary Lamont has orderod the es
tablishment of an arjny medical school
in Washing ton for the instruction ol
candidate :or admission to the medical
corps o* th- army.
LJJT&KL MAHKKT PRICES.
1 Money at New York.
New YORK, Jans », 18m
BWfaSjr «Wt ca'l stringent at [email protected] per cent.
Prime mwvsiittile p.tjht per cent. Sterling
excr,A'i?«» Ue.uwU.'.d: bankers' bills.
(ui.Mt iiJ
GMF.RAL MKRCHAlDliK.
Mb
WE CAN HELP YOU OUT.
Everybody knows it's ftotfbut it isnt
everybody that knows how to keep cool.
If you follow our instructions. The thermometer
says wear COOL DRESSJ&&,
Goods of us, ," j,
Our Stock of Summer Dress Goods is Lovely.
SATEENS, all color®.
PONGEE, all colors.
INDIA LINEN, black and while
OUTING FLANNELS.
PINEAPPLE TISSUE, LOVELY
and cool, all colors.
CORDED GINGHAM.
the line of Summer Good.
f'"}
St. i^aisl (Tfiioit Stock Yards.
1 s*mmt St. Pain*Jone », ITAFC'
HO4k
-fell ile low, than f*aturdayv pualitj
mnvidera^ any trading a little slow, but
yar'ii wrtiJfee lear-il to packers.
CAT] iE- tendy at last week's prices re
eipta weiiljirht a id stimul-ited the market
Prime *te«ir», $8.7^.1.0 good steers,
8.75: pritavco vs, $3 lAXc& good cows
QOOBSi
EOOL
SAXJgEN.
PERCALE.
BILKS.
.v.
PRINTS.
^X.
In a costume selected from this stock you
will look cool you will feel cooh
J. J. FITZGERALD

.jt
II
iliiya, rvad for de­
mand. Postal tits Com*
menial Wis,
Nummary.
5 Chicago. June 28, IMS.
WherUaWe'iud weak, rallied sharply and
then bnifc. lie
VJI
below the opening flurares.
The vaa due mainly to local buying.
Corn tollu'.i'i wheat. There was a very weak
opening more mt by the enormous re
c«*:pt8 cars. The rally, as in
wheat. Juckel by s:Ues by longs. Oat*
were not vei .- active or interesting. Pro
i xirecieiy dull.
9
o A o n o i e w s $ 1 i
Ve.l Cft ves, •*''''.7. heavy calve-t, $1.75y
l3.uo st'
.'isw.rs $!.7) 10) fliers, &i..W $3.0U,
bulls,
SHEEPft #htw. Muttons, [email protected]:ir lambs,
i.4.0 tspibK'lursand feeders, £2.a»*«&a.fi0.
Receipts^-, iio^s, cattle. 10» calves, 20
sheep, 5ft*).,
s-minneapolis Graio.
Mi.VSBAI'OMX Juneau WW.
closing, 5K?6c Jn!y opening
6f» 1 K lowest, closing
August i.kMdiu t'-liNic. September opening,
highest, lowest, closing, (He.
On traek^-Ko. hard, sic No. 1 Northern.
50c No. i Northern,
Chicago Live Stock.
CSICAOO UNION STOCK YARDS,
June as. im
Hr-«iMroag.
O AVTLE __
HO»sv-Strong, i»J„- higher. Heavy, f#.e&
mixe.1 vu i meliu.u. fc8.0J®I.2 light,
^ATtLE
SHEEP— Firm, SSchigher.
lieceipts: Cattle. "7,6 U hogs, IBgKOOi sheep,
t)«UUU.
Chicago Grain and Provislona
CHICAOO,
Jone 38, i8m
"PBNtVO PHI CBS.
WHEAT—Jnly. 66%-, September, 70^0.
OATS—July, c*-pt«iuuer c.
LAKI—Septemler,
v
8HOKT HIBS -July, S».5*) September, f9J)0.
CIXSINO PRICB3.
WHEAT-June. '6^66960 July,
September, 70V4c.
CORN—June, 4t$jc July, 41^k Septem
ber, 42c.)4
OATS—June, 20)^c July, Wc September,
l^c.
PORK-^luly, $19.15 Septembwr, tSaiO.
ALEX. CAMERON, PHSBIDBKT.
C. W. WOOD, VICE-PKsaiuaxT.
CHA8i B. KENNEDY,
President.
1
CREPALINE, all colors, ^ome
tliing new and "beautiful.
VENITIAN MUSLIN, all colore.
BATIN GLORIA, stripes.
KEPHYR DOTS.
TL\)LLE I)U NOIRD, in colors,
and EVERYTHING ELSE in
'INDIA LINEN.
4-h'r I' \l3
?lk
Mimiin
Make Contracts
J. W.
H© willl make it
ness hereafter,
tlemanly atten-
Prices low as the lowest.
PK1CK FIVE CENTS
Don't be in a hurry
If it happens you're unavoidably de
tained. Don't work yourself into a
perspiration on that account, very
often you ought to call a halt, whether
you do or not and there couldn't be a
better place to stop than at our store.
We have a cooling suggestion to offer
for this hot weather:
BUY A HAMMOCK.
We have just what you need in this
line and you need to stop here to get
them.
We
cant do business a la base-
ball, ou a fly, although you'll score a hit,
a three bagger, if you make a purchase
from our stock of hamocks. They are
just what you need for this weather.
OUR MOTTO: Not how much but how little we
canaskyge.
BANK1.HU. COLLEVTIOIVM, Kt%
The Citizens National
Of Madison, S. D.
CAPITAL
AND SURPLUS, *66,000.00
Transacts a General Banking Business,
-Steamship Tickets Sold Direct to Madison Irom
ENGLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND, NORWAY, and all EUROPEAN Porta
Drafts Issued on Principal European Cities.
ItiswraTicG and Collections Receiv& special
JltteTitioTi. Taxes Paid for
C0»»3B EY03ATD3EAITCE SOLICITJCD.
TBI MADISON STATE BANK
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Lqqds, Loqqs, Iqsqfqqce
Madison, South Dakota
V LOERESPONDENTS.
Quaker City National Bank,Philadelphia, Pen*.
National Bank of Illinois, Chicago, 111.
National Bank of Sioux City, Iowa.
C'BYtiTAL. ICK.
"n
1
S'ilBjl
4
J. A. TROW, CASHISK.
K. M. STOTT, ASK'T
CMHIXB.
JV*on-Residents.
J. H, WILLI
MA SON,
Vice President.
1.1. J0NE8,
Cashier,
for your ice with
HURLEY,
his special busi
Prompt and gen
tion to patrons.
(Jive me a call.
/M
A%

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