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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, September 15, 1894, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1894-09-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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ILL
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SERIOUS FIGHT1NO OCCURS.
Twehre Hundred
V
v .months
Give us a call and see for yourselves
E. KRAMER, Manager.
Tbeir Forces in Cwea Hemmed fo by
Opposing Hordes of Chinese
i&d Natives.
Japanese
Battle
Killed
With
in
a Lai^e Faroe
of Consuls.
SHANGHAI, Sept. 15.—If the reports re
oeivmi here from Ccarea are to be be
5ttpyed
there would he no doubt that the
Japanese forces operating against the
Chinese are likely to be hemmed in.
Dispatches received fae're from Fus&n
bria^ additional confirmations of the
reports that the whole of Southern
Corea has risen against the Japanese.
It also seems to be eon firmed that the
Japanese force of 2,000 men, who at
temp ted to march from Fu&an to Seoul,
have met With disaster serious enoogh
to compel them to return to the former
place with 1,200 of their number miss
ing. From this it is judged that seri
ous fighting must have taken place,
it is not believed that the 1,200 missing
soldiers will reach Fusan. A force of
MOO fresh troops lias arrived at Fusan in
order to protect the Japanese settlement
at that place against an anticipated at
tack upon the part of the armed bands
of Tonghaks gathering in the neighbor*
hoed.
Further details reoeived from Corea
•ay that the Japanese force of 2,000 men
was sent to attempt to
at
open
up a line
comxaunksation between Fnsan and
SeouL Their ad vance was opposed by
the Coreans in force, who eventually
oompellel the Japanese to return to
Fnsan, with a l«*s of 1,200 men, as be
fore cabled.
The 2,000 sun aent to reinfovoe the
Japanese are now guarding Sorio, which
is expected to be attacked by the Tong
naks.
JVDOK JEMKINI AOA1V.
Wtt Appears rap!«M«nHx in the ffinkli
ton Bank Koa&dsL
MttWACKKE, Sept. 15.—There have
been sensational developments in re
gard to the manner in which the Plank*
inton bank was managed, and no less a
personage than Judge James G. Jenkins
of the federal bench is involved. The
minutes of the directors* meetings held
just previous to the failure of the bank
were read by ex-Congressman La Fol
lette. They show that the judge took
an active interest in the bank's affaire,
and, furthermore, he figured as an
active ally of President F. T. Day,
whose financiering resulted in the
wreck of the bank. The bank offici als, as
shown by the records produced in court,
were fully cognizant of the condition of
the bank for some time before it failed,
and, instead of closing up at once, they
took a desperate chance, and the result
was that it sank even deeper in the
uiim of insolvency. The bank failed in
•May, 1893, and the records show that
Ajril 24 a meeting was held, and, upon,
motion of Director (Judge) Jenkins,
Lappen was accorded an overdraft of
#3, W0 and given a certificate of deposit
for three months of 115.000.
*x*
s
V,
I s,
.'H 1
I ,*• fi
I
1
VC' V"' ,•"
/Itid to ifisitid&tiotis It odf sUtetnetit to tbe gdblie.
"We are here to stay and do an honest Wttsiness, and
G-oods for the next week, the next month and the next
necessary at the
if
CHEAPEST PRICES EVER OFFERED IN MADISON
and we will make an honest profit too,
Sit any man is not satisfied with his bar
'gain he can bring back the goods and
have money refunded, We manufact
ure our own goods, know what they
are, what they are worth and
c&rt undersell fell competition
Farmers, Mechanics, Working Men,
Gentlemen all «i
We can save you 1-3 on your Clothing which in th#M
hard time* is better than money.' It
BsfUMt t• Interfere.
SALT LAKE, Sept. 15.—Governor
West has refused to interfere in the
caee of Enoch Davis, who murdered his
wife at Provo in January, 1892, and
there s^ms now to be no earthly power
that can prevent him from being shot
to death. The final preparations hare
been going on all day and everything is
ready for the execution.
ayhwna— Cotton Cray SpoOfa^.
LHTLE ROCK,
Sept. 1.5.—The last five
or six days have played, havoc with the
eotton crop in the bottoms and the re
cent rains have caused the staple to rot
in the ball. Ball worms and rust have
also appeared to an alarming extent
and threatens total destruction of the
crop on low lands.
Declared Semi-Annual Dividend*.
NKW YORK, Sept. 15.—The Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad di
rectors have declared their regular
semi-annual dividends of 8% per cent
on the preferred and 3 per cent on the
common stock.
Will Vtett Refterratlons.
'WASHINGTON, Sept. lS.—ComiaiB
sioner of Indian Affairs Browning left
for a vacation of several weeks in the
Northwest. He will visit Indian reser
vations in Minnesota and the Dakotas.
New Postmasters.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.—The presi
dent has made the following appoint
ments of postmasters: Grain Pierce,
Hudson, Mich. Alfred D. Tinsley,
SiouxFails, S, l.
SNOW FRI OU!AT»«U^
OMAHA, Sept. 15.—The first snow of
the season fell here during the morn
ing. It was followed by a heavy rain
storm from the northwest.
""-•f 15
,K
••4j"
•!Af'
:.
-,'
"+,*•
yt
NO CHAFF!
ESTABLISHED 1890. MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15,1894.
is
Chas. Kaufman & Bros.
V
A HXW DEPARTURES,
to Try th« Hath Tub
tional Factor.
CHICAGO,
Sept.
15.—The
God-send.
©NE PRICJEvCLOTHIERS
Chicago
board of education, after a somewhat
tempestuous discussion, voted to aban
don the old slanting system of penman
•hip and to introduce into the Chicago
aehoois the vertical system. The board
introduced another innovation, the bath
tub, as a factor in education. A part
of the basement of Jones' school, corner
of Harrison street and Plymouth Place,
will be fitted up with bath tubs and the
same will be done with the basement of
the Washburn school, Fourteenth
street, near Desplaines. The truant of
ficers, it is stated, are constantly find
ing children whose physical condition
makes it undesirable to have them
thrust into the schools. Then, too,
there are other pupils whose parents do
not appear to have a clear apprecia
tion of what a proper degree of
cleanliness is. .So henceforth, in
these schools, at least the city boys
all receive a scrubbing under the super
vision of the school janitor, and girls
who look as though a bath would im
prove their appeaisance will be taken
charge of by the wwnieu who are em
ployed as assistant janitors. The board
deemed it as essential that a child
should know the value of soap and
water qp well as the double rule of
three or the theory of the tides. The
plan to supply the schools with bath
tubs was originated by Mrs. J. M.
Flower, who recently retired from
three years' service as a member of the
board of education and who is now a
candidate for trustee of the state uni
versity.
T.'.'," .£
i
IDLE HALF OF THE TIME.
Production of Precious Metal in the
iaisy KiverCountry Constant^
Increasing.
VIRGINIA, Minn., Sept. 15.—The ore
shipments from here and Mountain Iron
mines have been light for the past week
on account of the mines being unable to
procure cars, and they were compelled
to close down nearly half of the time.
The docks are blocked, with but few
boats in sight.
The Duluth and Iron Range railway
is completed to the town of Eveleth and
freight trains are now run in there. A
new bank and several store buildings
are being built. Ore shipments from
the St. Blare mine will commence soon,
and will continue until the dose of
navigation.
The prospects of getting out a large
amount of logs and lumber in this
vicinity this winter are very good.
It is learned that the D. H. Moon
Lumber company will put in about
30,000,000 feet, and will run their mill
day and night. There is a vast amount
of pine near Hibbing that will be cut
this winter and floated to Minneapolis.
The forest fires have damaged the tim
ber a great deal more than was at first
estimated, and considerable will have
to fee oat this season in order te
OOLD I'LENTIFUl.
Predncticm of Precious Metal at Rainy
laks Constantly Incrmlng.
DTXCTH, Minn., Sept. 15.—The gold
mill of the Little American mine on
Rainy lake has turned out over $100 a
day in free gold and more than as much
in concentrates since work was re
sumed after the mill's breakdown, three
weeks ago. Two bricks, worth $3,000,
were brought to Dulnth and deposited
in the bank Thursday afternoon. The
mill is working under disadvantages, as
its supply of fuel is only green wood,
and steam to operate the stamps cannot
be kept up steadily enough. The Little
American people think they have the
largest gold property in the United
States, considering the extent of the
pay ore. But they are only down 58
feet in are, and have so far done but a
small amount of drifting'and chamber
ing.
Reports from the Rainy lake region
are to the effect that all the prospectors
and most of the inhabitants of Rainy
Lake City, who can get away,have gone
np the Seine river, where a few very
rich finds have just been made. Sev
eral hundred prospectors are going over
the region very thoroughly.
1
16 PAYORABiE TO MIJOfESOTA,
of the British Arrienittiral Invest!
gators Expected Moon.
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 15, Secretary
i*. Price's Cream Baking- Powdet
Most Perfect Mad#.
t"
1
i '. VA
1
1
^fn
*C.
Ill,(IfhlD WITH 'ORE.
i
y^, n
Mines fe the Mefaba Compelled to
Close Because of Lack of Cars
for £hi)j©#klx.
vT/:*'~ IS
Scarlett of the b«ar«l of trade, lia.s r»
ctived a l«tttr from Ireland, concerning
Mr. Andt rscm, the Irish member of the
couimittvc which cauie to Mimuisota
from |he British Isles, to investigate
the agricultural interests of the North
west. The letter stated that Mr.
lert*on
self
Will
six
Kxmth Dakota Postmaster Short.
DEAD WOOD, S. D., Sept. 14.—Joseph
Hare, 'postmaster at Hill City, Penning
ton comity, was arrested on the charge
of embezzlement, an inspection of the
b'joks oi his office showing that he was
short ill Ms accounts. He was brought
to this city and had an examination be
fore United States Commissioner Mo
Laughlin, who held him in bonds of
$8,000 to appear before the next United
State* grand jury.
W|IM»B la LONDON,
bWDOv j£.*Hun. W. L. Wil
§on, tfongr*^&iMitfxtom West "Virginia,
has arrival iieta. ««l was interviewed
at the lit it S ivoy. He said that he
was perfectly *rell, his health having
improved gn-aiftly on the voyage over.
He #as here, he said, merely on a pleas
ure Iri-i, and Wuid sail for Hew York
on Sent. 29.
New York Breaks a Record.
Hew Y "KK, Sept. 15.—The Ameriean
liner York, whfcli sailed from
Souttiauiptou an Sept. was sighted
east of Fire Island at 1:06 p. m. Al
lowfic? ?ur two hours for the run to
Sandy li-.«k bar she will have made
the tr*p in 6 days 7 hrs. 21 min., beating
the previous record by 1 hr. It min.
i Intend te Invade China.
Sept. 15,—-A dispat»ferfef£
wived here states that the Chines© au
thr now admit their belief that the
Japan* intend to attempt an invasion
of China. Chinese ruitiforeement« are
being puslied to the frs»t as rapidly as
possibie. Fifteen thousand troopt hate
arrived at Tien Tsin.
Veteran* Ktiftliing
Pfr^BOBu. Sept. li^. --Tall
rush rtt' HttpburgVi eolfiier has
begun earnests* Together with their
reiftu
them o tl
in almost as large nmnbers as they
came down upon the city.
DENIED BY BK1CB.
No Trnth in the Report That
to Resign.
NEW YORK, Sept. 15.—Senator Brice
was shown a Columbus special to the
effect that his friends there understand
that he would resign in case the Demo
cratic convention next week adopted a
resolution condemning him for his
course against the Wilson bill. Mr,
Brice said it was the first he had heard
of it and that so far as he was advised
the great body of the Democratic party
and himself were on satisfactory rela
tions. He did not understand that
there would b# any contest, as there
seems a general desire to make a strong
campaign with a united Democracy,
Hear iug: Set For Sept, 18,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.—The cases of
the so-called contumacious witnesses
"before the senate sugar investigation
committee will be heard in the district
court Friday, Sept. 28. The hearing
will be before Justice Cole, on the de
murrer, attacking the validity of the
indictments on the ground that they set
forth no offense of which the court has
jurisdiction. The defendants are E. J.
Edwards of New York and John S.
Shriver of this city and Broker Elver
ton R. Chapman of New York and
John W, Mac Artney of this city.
Will Net Publish List*.
WASHIHGTON, Sept. 5.—The CBBFTTTN
of publishing in the newspapers
throughout the country the lists of un
claimed letter* at postoffices will be
abandoned and the list will be bul
letined in the postoffice buildings here
after. Acting Postmaster General Jones
has decided to stop the old custom, as
congress failed to make a sufficient ap
propriation for the usual amount of ad
vertising. The expense of publ^sluag
the lists last year was $19,000.
Yellow Fever in MrxlM,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. Surgeon
General Wyman of the Marine Hospital
service has received word through the
state department that yellow fever ex
ists at Laguna, Mexico, in the province
of Campeche. Dr. Wyman sent word
to the health authorities at Jackson
ville, Mobile and New Orleans.
Ivan Tried For Mardar.
HASTINGS, Minn., Sept. 15.—-Xotm
Ivan, indicted for the murder of Police
man Albert Jackson on July 10, is now
481 trial, Judge F. M. Crosby presiding.
i
Made Fast Time.
LONDON, dept. 16.—The steamer Lu
canisi reached Queenstown at 2:47 a.m.,
making the assage from New York in
6 days, 8 hours and 38 minutes.
Dr. JHlank Nominated.
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 15.—Democrats of
the Fifth d^^rict nominated Dr. Henry
Blank el Washington county for con
gress.
v
tli'L'
An-
was enthnsiastic over the pros*
and outlook for diversified farm*
iug is Miuuetitita and that he had
priH'ticaily decided to remore to this
staio with his two
mtxi,
and sonfl-iu-
!a\v. Mr. Anderson is willing to invest
£2.000 in the purchase of a farm, pro
vided he can find the tract ho wants.
The letter further stated that the report
of the committee may be expected oa
thi* side of the water any day. Tlx#
report is *aid to tie highly favorable to
MINNESOTA.
'•-•Y-"
''u*!!r
JPT^Bp^j
IS CEHTA1N.
Senator Rhfrnmn Tlunlcs the Present
Outlook For His Party Is
Flattering.
NEXT HOUSE REPUBLICAN.
No Indicatives
of
Addition!
Streftgtii
Among Fopulistg in the
Northwest.
ST. PAUI., Sept. 15.—Senator John
Sherman and General Nelson A. Miles
were in St. Paul Thursday. The two
gentlemen, with a party of friends,
were returning from a pleasure trip in
the West. Senator Sherman is recog
nized as authority upon matters of na
tional finance, and his views on that
and kindred subjects are always read
with interest.
"The next session of congress, of
course, is the short session of the con
gress which has just adjourned,'1 said
he in this connection, "and we can look
for no legislation from it that will com
port with the Republican idea of sound
finance. I do not anticipate any
further action on the silver question.
The Democrats, fortunately for the
country, are as far apart on silver as
they are on every other great question
of the day, and any action by their ma
jority toward free silver will be defeat
ed by a determined minority within
their own ranks. Neither do I antici
pate another issue of bonds. The re
ceipts under the new tariff bill, unsatis
factory as it is, even to the m*uu wfeft
framed it, will doubtless
Fnrnish Knongh Revenue-
for current expenses, and that is as far
ahead as this congress will look. The
sugar tariff will not take immediate
practical effect, as a supply of raw sugar
sufficient for two or three months de
uid was imported before the bill took
effect, in anticipation of its passage,
Imt the income will probably In* appar
ent by the t.me congress will meet, and
then after Jan, 1 the income tax will
make itself felt to some extent in the
treaiwy receipts. It is too early yet to
say jusrwhat tfie g« n« i a! effect of the
ftfcli,'' jttu0L&ke.iii t*» W. Imt I ir«'MLin
0 the isetT industi
rnori' or less friction
"The outlook for Republican success
at the polls this fall is certainly flatter
ing, and I expect to see a house of rep
resentatives of our faith returned. I
have seen very few indications of the
development of additional strength
among the Populists during my trip."
DAVIS WILL STUMP.
Tha Minnesota Senator to Take an Active
i*art in the Campaign.
ST. PAUL, Sept. 15.—Senator Davis is
making plans to take an active part in
the campaign a little later. In conver
sation with a reporter the senator said
that he should devote most of his time
after Oct. 1 to the canvass in this state
and probably make two or three
speeches in South Dakota.
"I am very much interested in the
candidacy of Senator Pettigrew for re
election, and should be glad to contrib
ute iu any measure to his success. He
is an able represenattive for his state,
an indefagi table, tireless worker and
acquainted as few man could possibly
be with ev( ry need of his state. His
defeat wouid be a misfortune to his
state, aside from the political bearing of
the question."
M'KINLEY AND REED.
A German Lodge Withdraw*,
YOUNOSTOWN, 0., Sept, 15.— Goethe
lodge, one of the oldest German lodges
of the Knights of Pythias in the United
States, has decided, with but four dis
senting votes, to withdraw from the
order, and will organize the Goethe Re
lief society, using funds now in their
possession for the new organization.
The officers have notified the grand
lodge that it had surrendered its charter
and all property belonging to the grand
lodge.
Admitted to the League.
GRAND FOKKS, N. D., Sept. 15.—The
executive committee of the National
Republican league admitted the North
Dakota league to membership in the
next national convention to ,be held at
Cleveland the
June, ib»5.
third Wednesday in
Parkhurst Bas a Candidate.
NEW YORK, Sept. 15 —The Rev/Ikr.
Charles H. Parkhurst expresses himself
in favor of the nomination of John W.
Golf, of counsel for the Lexow commit
tee, as a candidate lor the office of re
corder at thircomintf elccJion
1 \i
#5%C. MAY opening,
u
A
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Pair*
oa
MOST PERFECT MADE.
K pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Nl
'rom Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
40 YF.ARS THE STANDARD
FXNNOYER WANTS THE MONKV.
%r
Salt Brought Against Oregon
Recovery of Certain Depoeita.
PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 15.—An "In
formation with interrogatories and an
order of court made by Judge Stearns
have been served on a number of banks
in this city by District Attorney Hume,
appearing for the State of Oregon. The
information purports to be issued by
direction of Governor Pennoyer. It al
leges that the banks for the past seven
years have received divers and sundry
deposits, the depositors of which have
died intestate in this state, and that
such deposits are in the custody of the
banks, that the deposits have escheated
to the state of Oregon that in order to
recover said escheated property it is
necessary to institute actions at law.
fcfcrasT ItiUtKlST BITOBT.
Northern,
Milwaukee Grain.
Ai I l.w A1: K liE. Sept. U. MM.
FLOUR—-DULL
a
I
i drooping.
WHEAT-• WI
ak. No.
Z Bpr.ng, SO 5FT* 1
CU-VC
December.
55J4c.
I'OITN—:Scarc*and WANTED. No. 8,86c.*
OA'I S —Lower. No,
White,
o25*oiwh|te, Ho.
AHLKY— nigher. Ka t, &
52#64H|C4
RYK-ATGHER. No. 1,49^0.
JSMC JFO. I
Minneapolis dnttk'
MINNKAPUUH, Sept. 14,18M.
WHEAT—September. 3&Msc highest,
lowest,
?l9£pi c»
WE. December oyenlteg,
A6fic: hignest, 55•"
lowest,
KH:-, eiote,
highest,
LOWEST, '"LOSE,' On Track—Old, No.
I HSU-a. S'R
So.
1 Northern, 67c No. SI
N'.R.I.F 1 N, F»' new. No. 1 hard, 67c: NO.
MfifilAi'Chili's Hi
am. -mm- »•#-..
St. lisul 1'nion stock Yards.
OCTH
I-SRI.. Sept.
14. 18M.
HOGS- Steidy quality better. Hang* of
prices, 85.8D4t6.lS.
CATTLE—Steady and active Quality fair
and demand nood.
Prime steers, $i.2T®3.40 good steers, $2.75
@8.25 prime cows,
56
Receipts: Hogs. 8.0 cattle, 80J oalves, 16
•heep. -70.
Duluth Grain,
DULUTH, Sept. 14, 18M.
WHEAT—New ca»h,No. 1 hard, 57Hc No. I
ard,
b7f4&, So.
Northern,
1 Northern, No.
»3i4a
l%r..
OOU.N—Weaker. September, 54^c October,
84-^- A)4c M»y,5-m
OATS- Luwei', C.ihh, »)!4c September,
O tober, Maj'.
il'A&o.
PORK—Lower. September, i 14.00 Jan.
uary, $U.»754.
LAUD- Lower. September, |At% Oetoktr.
$S.W January, $8.16.
SHOUT KIBft—Lowar. September, fUtyk
January, $7.«7^.
The
Weekly
Leader
will be
especially
Iresh and
spicy during
the
political
campaign
this fall.
1
Subscribe
v
,¥sltL
•m
good cows, $2.00
6^ 'oniruou to tair cowa, light veal
Calves, heavy calves, $1.5U&2.76
bulls, il.a5ul.T4
SUEE1*- Fat mutton aid lambs steady
common dull.
Muttons, S135&2.50 lambs, $L£0Q*.7& wm
non, 75c(a4.&>.
i
No. •, rejected, 47He.
September. .f 7)4c December, No. i Northern,
5»ihte May, W*c.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
CHICAGO, Sept. 14,1894.
CATTLE—Pric. s U/ diunged. Natives,$U2S
4fr3.6i westerns, Texans.
3^56. Extra natives iiuotod arou»U and
bi st NVeHterns at $4.UA(£4.&*.
UOU.S jirkft aet ve, aa 1 better grades
were 6c higher. Sal.» *M{e4 at )il0d
8.40 for liijttt Oiji.iy for pa eking,
$5.56^o.5i fur uiixel. ...75 07J tir heavy
packiuirand shi|»p'i^ pi»«, $&£> ',
.^liiiKP ANi_ -.vluru.et weak, at
rece decline.
Iteceipu,: v^attls,
tfiOX
«,(*«.
the People mi
They Will Both Address
S inuesota.
Sr. PAUL, Sept. 16.—A tetter from
Governor McKinley of Ohio was re
ceived by Chairman Tarns Bixby of the
Republican state central committee in
which the apostle of protection for
American industries promises to come
to Minnesota and deliver two or three
speeches this campaign. The dates for
his visit are not yet fixed, but will be
shortly. It is already arranged for Tom
Reed of Maine to make several speeches
in the state.
hog*, ISglKM utiSOTi.
:rr
Chicago Grain and Provision*.
ClIlCAOo, fckpt. 14, ISM.
"WTtEAT-Closed epteinber, Deoein
ber, '0^ May,

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