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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, May 10, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1894-05-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE DAILY LEADER
THURSDAY' EVE., MAT 19,1894.
KliMS OF yrr^ORHTrO'S.
mail,
VKM
Qjail, A month*.
ui
ClAmj.
..ami
1.60 i
.. .15
J»f mail, month*...••••%•*
IMijr, by oMTi«t, p** wrf*
TO ADYEKTI8KR8.
fun N«n.T IJUDIB makt«
hitutofux!.' information omK^nitae iidviiiijwf#
Md reaourc.** of tfcf city and o* tn*"
«t lan."p "ntittinc to th p»tntiu£« ir*
'ert'"'r#
F. ST
Alt L, Proprietor.
Edmunds county has also gone into
Hie rain making business having" con
tracted with the Good land Rain Co., of
Kansas. The county is to pay $100 in
oash for the secret and if it works prop
CTly during the season, will pay $300
more in the fall.
The latest change in the surveyor gen.
cral's office in Huron is the removal of
Phil Dunning as transcribing clerk to
Blake
room
for
W.
S. Walker of Sioux
Falls. Another change that will soon
take place is said to be that of Chiis. H.
Cameron, who will be succeeded by
John Bates, formerly employed in the
office under Gen. Maris Taylor.
Scotland Republican: The supervis
tag treasury ageucies of seal fisheries in
Alaska are six in number the chief re
Wives a salary of $10 a day, one assistant
•8, and two $6 each. Scotland seems
to have a eiuch on one of these
places. Four years ago Capt, Lavender
was appointed one of the assistants, and
new Tom Ziebach seems to be even bet
tor provided for. He succeeds the S8 a
day man.
The supreme court has refused the
plaintiffs petitions for a rehearing in
the case of the state vs. the Sioux Falls
Brewing company. On the question of
the effect of Judge Bennett's deutb on
the case the court says: "The death of
Judge Bennett, a member of this court,
and the qualification of Judge Fuller us
his successor, did not and does not ren
tier necessary a reargument of a case
urgued and submitted prior to Judge
Bennett's death, where ihe surviving
judges constituting then and now a ma
jority of the cjurt, are agreed as to its
disposition."
Van k too Press, 8: A n excellent arti
c!e discussing the U. S. Seuatorship
question, will be found in the Huron
State Journal of the 3rd. It is published
in the Press «fc Dakotan today, *nd cor
dially endorsed. Senator Pettigrew is
IQ full accord with the soundest senti
ment of the state on national questions
—he does not radically differ from the
republican position on any question, and
where an apparent difference is alleged
it wil be found upon investigation that
the difference is about the same aa a
question of residence between a pioneer
and a later comer. As the State Journal
wisely and tersely says, referring to the
financial question: "The fact of the
matter really is, that the bi metallic
plank of recent republican platforms is
construed in itB broadest and most liber
al sense by Mr. Pettigrew, and in a nar
rower and more conservative sense by
other republicans This IB a fact. The
republican party is in favor of the
double standard—with an international
agreement if possible—but a double
etiodard any way.
Sioux City Tribune, 9: Under the
the present tariff law raw sugar comes
in free of duty and cent per pound is
levied on refined sugar. Under the Wil
son bill, as it passed the house, all sugar,
both raw and refined, was to come in
free of duty. Under the Seuate bill, as
it wa3 reported to the senate by the
finance committee, raw sugar was to pay
a duty of 1 cent, per pound and refined
sugar was to pav more according to the
degree of its refinement.. Under the re:
vised senate bii), us amended Monday,
raw.^ugar is to pay 40 per cent, ad val
orem and refined sugar cent per
pound in addition. The difference in
these propositionp, so far as the payment
of taxes it concerned, is shown by th«*
amount of revenue, actual and estimated,
under each. Under the pr-sent tariff
the revenue cailected at the custom
bouse f^om sugar imports was $193,000.
Under the original Wilson bill the esti
mated sugar revenue was $16,000,000.
1
&»'
Under original senate bill the estimated
sugar revenue was $42,000,000. Under
the senatebill as amended the estimated
sugar revenue is $50,000,000. The mere
statement of these figures is their suffi
cient elucidation. The democratic par
ty weat into power claiming that they
would legislate in favor of the poor man
and among the first thing they propose
to do is to tax the breakfast table which
the republican party freed.
lurupc'i Suffering PdMfc
The suffering among the Lftnfton poor
this winter is not so great as was ex
pected, says a correspondent. It has
been about an average winter for the
unemployed. There has been only about
a week of severe weather, which fact
has greatly mitigated suffering. London
is now rejoicing in pleasant skies and
springlike air, influences under which
the grass has been always green, and
shrubs are now putting out their leave**,
apd tiees are beginning to bud.
A very different story comes from
eastern Europe. In districts in Russia
the winter is.so severe that wolves r.re
unusually fierce. The other day at
Sara toff a peasant woman walking nem
the village was surrounded and dr
voured by a pack of nine wolves. An
other peasant going to market was set
upon by a pack of wolves and torn to
shreds. Nothing was left of man and
horse bat a few bones and tufts of hah
rt
v
3 r\ v
HE CAMEL.
Ill lift |?lgfen*d«d,
•ad Usmanutfeabl* Brat*.
Camels are not like horses. If a horse
docs not want to do anything, we make
him. If a camel does not want to do
anything, he leaves it undone. No
amount of coaxing, no uinountof cruel
ty, will niako him b»l,"\ He has the
determination of a inu^o combined with
the strength of an elephant. A camel
la one of those aggravating brut® which
Will drive a l» tempered man to distrac
tion. Nothing will persnade him to lis
ten to reason. He will oppose your will
with a passive resistance that Is abso
lutely unconquerable.'
The .only way to treat a camel is to
humor if you cannot humbug him.
They will often lie down if you load
them with the proverbial last straw,
and you might beat them to death or
offer up all the pleasures of paradise be
fore they would get up. They are pig
headed beasts. Sometimes when they
have quite a light load they torn nasty
and throw themselves to the ground,
But although they are obstinate they
ate not cute, and an Arab, by pretend
ing to submit, can generally get the
better of the 8tubtorn beasts. Thedriv-!
«rs will ostentatiously remove three or
four packages from the load, and the
animal, with an inward chuckle of!
satisfaction, rises at once without per
ceiving that the parcels have meanwhile
been returned to their former place. As
he flatters Himself be has shirked some
of his duty he swings away with a light
heart, gratified beyond measure, like a
spoiled child, at paving his own way.
The camel is an unsociable beast. He
is also habitually dull, except when he is
sniffing the salt air of the desert. When
he is treading the sands, with the burn
ing sun on his back and the boundless
waste before him, he feels himself at
home. The immense beat makes him
bubble over with pleasure and fills his
fiame with a 6ubliine intoxication. It
has been stated on the best authority
that be can go nine days without wa
ter. And if you had ever seen a camel
drink when he does get a chance of
quenching his thirst you would not be
surprised at this. They have been
known to pat away 1% gallons at a
time.—Ashton Reporter.
A Cbineae Lottery Pen.
Entering a Chinese lottery den, one
sees on the walls a large representation
of a lottery ticket beautifully engrossed,
and also large slips of paper, each slip
containing one of the 80 lottery charac
ters. When the drawing is to take
place, these slips are taken down, rolled
into pellets so as to conceal the writing from the United States,
and then thrown into a pan. They are
there well mixed up and again taken
out and placed in four woodeu bowls
marked 1, 2, 8, 4, 20 of these charac
ters being distributed equally among
the four bowls.
One of these four bowls contains the
winning characters of the drawing.
Which is it to be? Again four pieces
of paper, each printed with a number,
1, 2, 8 or 4, corresponding with the
numbers marked on the bowl, are rolled
up, thrown into a box and shaken. A
disinterested person, sometimes a little
child, is called in to draw out one of
these numbers. For this service be re
ceives 5 cents for good luck. The paper
bearing the given number is straight
ened out, the number lead and the
bowl selected .which corresponds with
the number. This, of course, contains
the winning 20 characters, and all the
other 60 characters in the three other
bowls are destroyed. The bowl chosen
is taken up, aud one by one the charac
ters are unfolded. An assistant is sta
tioned near the large lottery ticket hang
ing up, and as each character in the
bowl is read off the corresponding char
acter on the wall is marked. As soon
as the 20 lucky characters are called
out they are pasted on a piece of paper
and hung up where eveiy one can see
the drawing for that day.—San Fran
cisco Chronicle.
Hit Goldca Kal« la Ilia Boxttoff
The high moral value of boxing St!
exercise and of the boxing code to which
every boxer must submit is due to the
fact that they compel men to be just, to
accept equality, to respect the rights of
others, to be fair to their opponents on
their feet and magnanimous to them
when they are down.
They take the golden rule down into
the gymnasiums of every first class col
lege and school and say to the youth of
today, who is to be the citizen of to
morrow, "Put on the gloves, young
man, and learn that you positively shall
not, in the boxing ring at least, do any
thing unto others which they shall not
do unto you."
Quite apart, therefore, from its phys
ical benefits, which are greater than
those of any other form of athletics,
quite apart, too, from its utility in mo
ments of personal peril, which is too
obvious to need pointing out, I rejoice
at the undoubted growth of boxing in
the general favor as a distinct and val
uable moral advance. It is already
taught in nearly all our leading college*
and private schools. I hope to live to
see it taught in all our public high
schools, and this more as a means of
moral discipline than of physical im
provement.—Donaboa's Magazinft.
Keuoiba, U« Western Gretna Orcen.
There is probably no city or town in
Wisconsin where so many marriages
take place as at Kenosha. It is the
Gretna Green for Illinois and also
many towns in Michigan. Hudson Is
also noted as a center for matrimonial
ly inclined couples from Minnesota, and
Hazel Green has a like reputation for
Iowa and northwestern Illinois young
people who do not wish to be put to the
trouble or publicity of taking out a
marriage license. Kenosha, however, is
far ahead of its rivals in that respect.
The town is about midway between
Milwaukee and Chicago and cons#'
quently has the World's fair city to
draw from for the greater proportion of
the business in the matrimonial
Milwaukee Wisconsin.
TURN IN TflE TIDE.
Representative XcG&nn Says Immi
gration to the United States
Will
Soon Stop* If
And When It Does tlie Labor Qnes
tion in This Country Will Be
ftftctieally Sotvefc,
Inducements Being Off red by Europe
to Keep Labor at Home Mnst
Have an Effect.
WASHINGTON, May 10.—Representa
tive Mc-Gann, chairman of the labor
committee, predicts that a turn in the
tide of immigration is not far off, and
that when it comes it will offer the so
lution to the depressed condition of
American labor now existing.
'The tide of immigration has been
steadily toward the United States for
years," said Mr. McGann, "until the
labor market of Europe is being so
drained that the commercial classes are
awake to the necessity of
Keeping Thtlr Labor at Home*
"Furthermore, the leading men of
Oertnany, France and Great Britain
place the labor question foremost among
the great national questions, while
in this country, the public
man who seeks to advance the
cause of labor is set down as a dema
gogue. Bismarck and King William
are urging reforms to ameliorate the
condition of labor. In France labor is
recognized by the government to tue
extent of establishing public bureaus of
labor, similar to our intelligence offices,
where employers can secure men, and
men can secure work.
8*ya England Is AkaMI «f Hi*
In England they are 25 years ahead of
us in lending government assistance to
labor. There are two haif holidays each
week, Wednesday and Saturday after
noons, during which it is illegal to keep
men at work. Public halls are pro
vided for the meetings of workingmen.
Public parks are designated where they
may spend their half holidays. Premier
Roseierry is following Gladstone in
aiding toward the etter condition of
labor. And while European countries
are thus bending every energy toward
helping labor, the United States is
standing still. We are already far be
nind our foreign neighbors and they are
going ahead, we are going backward.
This cannot but be recognized by lalor
before long, and it will surely result in
turning the tide of immigration away
CALIFORNIA COLONIES.
S»Mr»l Organization* Looklaf to tb«
WVat For Homo**
DENVER, May 10.—The Caledonia
club of Chicago has secured 5,000 acres
of land in Sin Louis valley to parcel
into 40-acre farms,
Hamilton White, president of the Ep
worth League of Iowa, and Mrs. E.
McMurray, state presilentof the W. C.
T. U. of Iowa, are interesting them
selves in a project for colonizing 8,000
acres in the valley.
A Swedish syndicate proposes to lo
cate 1,500 families, and John H. Cope*
land of Chicago, identified with the
American Federation of Labor is organ*
izing a colony on the co-operative plan.
T11K MEN ARK WAITING.
Ik*
No Developments in the Matter of
Great Northern Employes.
SR. PAUL. May 10.—There have BEEN
no new developments in the latest phase
of the Great Northern troubles, and
there probably will not be any for two
or three days. Nothing definite was
accomplished at the conferences, the
arbitration committee simply discussing
the situation with the men as a matter
of courtesy, but not with the idea of
delivering any official interpretation of
the clause in the agreement in regard
to the reinstatement of any
striken.
Will Await a Reply.
A few ot the men were sitting in La
bor ball talking over the situation, and
in reply to inquiries as to what action
they proposed taking, it was stated that
they would wait for a few days for a
reply from Mr. Hill to the representa
tions which had been made
to him in regard to their
grievances. In the meantime con
siderable correspondence is going on
among the men along the line, and the
members of the committee now here say
that if the company persists in discharg
ing men and putting others in their
places, as they claim it has been doing,
there will be a tie-up compared with
which the last one waa a mere bagatella.
Nine Arrests «t Wlllmar.
WUJUMAK, Minn., May 10.—Nine ar
rests were made here by Deputy United
States Marshals Matt Shortall and Ed
Warren on a charge of interfering with
the United States mail. The warrants
are out for 10 others, but they co Ju not
be found. The prisoners were taken to
St. Paul.
C«t Vreisrkt Kates Is Tv*.
CHICAGO, May 10.—The lines in the
Western Freight association went at the
rates with an axe and by the time they
had finished their work there was not
much left of the rates between Chicago
and the Missouri river, and between the
Mississippi river and the Missouri. All
freight rates of all dasscs wec^cot
squarely in half.
Howard Snooeeds Wanamakofb''
NEW YORK May 10.—General O. O.
Howard haa been elected president of
the 'National Temperance society to suc
ceed John Wanainaker of Philadelphia.
The 29th anniversary of the society will
be celebrated at the Broadway taber
nacle. General Howard will preside
end make an address.
"taeUy" Baldwin In Tmbkh
r-
Los ANGELES, Cal., May 9.- •T/firky
Baldwin has been eued in the superior
court by Miss Lillian Ashley of Boston
for F7*.000 for MduotioB. v
v
&&SERVED VICTORIA CROSS*
A Whtmrm Act Which Contain* a
Thoae Who Have to Flgfct.
The Gazette announces that the queen
has conferred the Victoria cross upon
Surgeon Major Lloyd of the army med«
ical staff for his gallantry during th»
operations against the Kachf ns last year.
During the attack on the Sima lorf
by the Kachins on Jan. 6, 1893, th§
commanding officer, Captain Morton,
While visiting a picket about 80 yards
distant, was wounded. Surgeon Major
Lloyd, accompanied by a native officer,
at once ran out to help him, under a
heavy fire. When, however, the wound
ed man was reached, it was found nec
essary to send back for more help, an«|
Surgeon Major Lloyd had thus to re
main with Captain Morton for soui#
minutes. The enemy, who were withijl
10 or 15 paces, were all the time keep»
ing up a heavy fire and killed four meni
one of them being a bugler who was
helping to carry Captain Morton. Tba
Victoria cross was probably nevefr
earned more gallantly.
Surgeon Major Lloyd would havede*
lighted Frederick the Great as one of
the men who show no violent wish to
"live forever." His example is also use*
ful to the soldier in showing that therf
are practically no war risks through
which it is impossible to come out with
safety. This is a very important lessom
for those who have to fight. Soldieri
will run almost any amount of risk, but
the certainty of death is apt to appall*
It is sad to record that the man to save
whom Surgeon Major Lloyd risked hii
life so bravely died almost directly h»
was taken into the fort.—London Spec
tator.
tQ HARNESS THE TIDES.
Th«Colossal Idea of Mr. Datle*, Which Hi
Bw lemon«t rated 1b a Small Way.
Mr. Davies of Wood Green has emu
barked on a scheme which promises co
lossal returns. He intends utilizing
tidal energy for electric lighting, tram*
ways and railways. The notion is nol
entirely new. In 1881 Professor Thornp»
son pointed out that no fewer than 20,
000,000,000 foot pounds of energy wert'
wasted each year at Bristol alone. One*
tenth part of this energy would, it $•
stated, light the city with electricity,
while one-tenth part of the tidal force
of the Severn would be sufficient to il
luminate every city in the empire. Sci
entific men have all agreed that the only
possible mode is to have immense reser
voirs, which would fill at high tide and
run out on the ebb into the tidal way
through turbines. To this there has al
ways been one disadvantage—no invent
or conld show a greater length of effi
cient working power than six hours
daily.
Mr. Davies claims, after an immense
amount of thought, a deal of experi
ment and considerable outlay, to have
invented apparatus .by which he can
work turbines from the rise and fall of
the tides every minnte during the 24
hours at a saving of 400 per cent over
steam engines of similar power. His
experiments on a small scale off the
Cheshire coast incline him to believe
that it will speedily become an immense
commercial success and an affair of na
tional importance.—London ifigato.
THAT ROYAL ROMANCtt
The Baton Rescued the Prtncoss From Het
Prison, and Now They Are Wed.
The love story of the Princess Eliza
beth of Bavaria turns out to be even
more romantic, according to its latest
version, than at first reported. The first
account declared that the princess, hav
ing known Baron von Seifried for many
years, married him with the reluctantly
granted consent of her parents and of her
uncle^ Emperor Francis Joseph of Aus
tria. The ceremony was sa$d to have
taken place at Genoa.
It now appears that the royal parents
of the princess opposed with right royal
sternness the mismarriage of their
daughter. She was borne away, like
some lovelorn damsel of old, to a se
questered castle in the Tyrol. Here she
was left to repent and reflect upon the
folly of misplaced affection. Baron von
Sei fried was meanwhile garrisoned at
Metz, in Lorraine.
But the fair prisoner found means to
inform her trusty knight and true of
her whereabouts, and he hastened to her
relief by the first railway train. They
met at Bautzen, where all trace of them
was lost. But President von Crailsheim
of the Bavarian ministerial council has
just received word that the couple were
married in a little parish cbuch near
Geneva, in Switzerland.—H«fr ¥®rir
Mail and Express.
Indian* Working .»l I g.
It ia reported that tiio of Bed
river reservation, near Asmand, have
never been in better condition than
they are this winter. The recommenda
tion of Indian Agent Mercer, which
brought the Washington officials to fa
vorably consider the proposition of log
ging on the reservation, is responsible
for the happy condition. J, L. Stearns,
the lumberman, has deposited a bond of
$50,000 with the Washington officials
and begun logging on the reserve, giv
ing ample employment to all the In
dains who wish to work and at a very
fair rate of wages. He has 80 Indians
at work how, and they are getting out
50,000 feet of logs daily. The attendance
at the Indian school on Red river res
ervation has never been so large as this
Winter.—Milwaukee Wisconsin
TIM &JVJ Moth Is Coctl^
The gypsy moth is going to cost Mas
sachusetts a pretty penny before the
work of extt-iinitiation is finished up.
It appears that the sum of $245,000 has
been expended already, and with an ap
propriation of $165,000 this year, $190,*
000 next year, $100,000 for the year fol
lowing and $50,000 annually atter that
It is not difficult to calculate that a
found million will have been exhausted
before the pest Is vanquished. This fa
a big bill to pay, but it isn't so expen
tfve as the undisturbed ravages of tha
moth.—Boston Herald,
v
a)
fiBHRRAL NRMCHAXplJHS
J. J. FITZGERALD^
Come and see our
and
Summer
Wraps
An elegant assortment to
select from.
Sounds Like Boston.
"Hortensia," said her father*
The old man pounded on the table un
til the pepper caster lay down for a re*»t
and then remarked ia a voice of ley
coldness, "Hortensia, will you have
aome taters?''
"Yes, dad, I will."
Is our boasted high school system a
or in it not r—London Tit-Bits.
The FirstsPhenl*.
Legend tells us that the first phenix
Was born in the garden of Eden and
had its nest in a great red rose—the
first rose that ever bloomed. When the
angel drove Adam and Eve out of para
dise, a spark of fire fell from the an
gel's fiery sword and burned up the
phenix and his nest. Out of the ashes
sprang a glorious bird, which also lived
500 years before mysteriously burning
itself, at every recurrence of which a
new phenix is said to arise.—New York
JoqiaaJ.
•topped the Weddings,
SaxtJti girls 1,000 rears ago ^aWsys
wore a gold crown during the marriage
ceremony, this article being kept in the
church and a fee being paid the priest
for its use by the brides of the parish.
In the year 927 the Danes raided the
south of England and stole 100 church
crowns, and there was no marrying in
the afflicted villages for nearly six
months until new crown could be made.
CM* A KM
9
and
Tobacco
Mmokfrt'
Articles.
1
J. J. FITZGERALD
M*rill
you have some taters?"
"If you refer to the farinaceoua tu
bers which pertain of the Solanum tu
berosum and which are commonly
known as potatoes," replied the sweet
girl, "I should be pleased to be helped
to a modicum of the same. But taters,
taters? I'm quite sure,papa, that they
are something of which I never before
had the pleasure of hearing."
r%
KURTH
JRWKLBT.
AND
GEO. COOK'S
Watches and Olocka of every de
scriptioa.
Repairing a Speci »lty.
Tn Wood's drug etore.^
KNOIKKY
The very latest styles and patterns
Call and see theaa at the
CITY GROCERY
I B.
w
JONES,
NKAT HdllHKT.
FRANK GINDER. Prop,
Hewjeat ana First-Glass
SAKKMY.
If.
Choice Baked Goods.
CANDIES, NUTS,
Cigars, and Tobaccos, Etc,
Frnit in Reason.
j. J. PFISTER
(AKPKSiTKK
Screen Windows,
Screen Doors,
Clothes Reels,
0. T. FU
Plain and
Ornamental
LLER, °rr8t*"n^
BAKF.RY
THE CITY
BAKERY
A if« Md freah'Mtoek
Cudie*. KBt«, t'lgara uA
Tebaeee.
SODA FOUNTAIN IN SEASON
Always have on haad a
{tall line «f Chslee Freak
Baked 6«td*.
JENKS & CROSS.
MONEY
Silverware
.t—
—TO-
1f 2, 3 A(#D 5 YEAR**
LOAN I
TIME
On City and
Farm Property,
Office opposite the Poetoffiee.
I
will make it to your interest
to call on me
W. A. MACKAY.
VESITMT
New Dental Rooms.
Over Wadden & Odee's ©rojfr
store. Will guarantee satis
i, factory work of all kinds.
EUGENE KETGHAM
Pnp.
k ja
N
,v
/v4*kjV
r'V
V
mii

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