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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, August 10, 1895, Image 1

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SCATTEREDCHOLERA
Soldiers Have Disseminated
the Disease Over All
Japan.
FRUIT NOT TO BE TOUCHED,
So
Largely Impregnated With
Germs It Is Perilous to
Eat It.
PITTS'UVRO, AUJF. '0.—The ravages of
cholera in Japan are set forth this
week iu a letter received by the frieuda
of Miss Anuie Davis of this city, a mis
sionary in Japan. Heretofore, Miss
Davis states, the cholera has been con
fined to certain places and densely pop
ulated districts. But, owing to the
war, the soldiers have scattered every
where, and iu their tracks the cholera
has followed, until safety is found
almost nowhere.
Miss Davis, who is located at Tokio,
has £one with other friends to the
mountains for the heated months. Ar
ticles of food hitherto prized by the
missionaries during their brief rest in
the mountains have been the fruits
bwniKht Irom the near towns. This
season the iruit cannot, or mn-t not be
touched. It la so largely impregnated
with cholera germs that it is perilous
to partake of it. Of perils from the
sword, the missionaries in Japan, Miss
Davis states, stand in no danger.
A bAMOAN ROMANCE
Scanty from the Pacific Comes to KMIM
Cltjr to Wed.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 10.—Miss Nic-
Kfeh, a comely Samoau, who had come
alone all the way from Apia to marry
her lover, was wedded to Franz T.
Harbest, a Kansas City, Kan., grocer.
Two years ago the couple first met on
the Pacific, while en route to Samoa.
Herbest, who is a portly German,
professed love, and followed his
sweetheart to her native country,
where she was governess in the family
of the German consul at Samoa. Har
best was soon compelled to return
home, but before starting he got her
promise to come later and become his
wife. She fulfilled her rather remark
able promise, after traveling over
5,000 wiles alone.
SUE THE IRON RANGE.
Auditor Dunn Will Attempt to Recover
Some Deeded Lund.
ST. PAUL, Aug. 10.—State Auditor
Dunn has fully determined to test in
the courts the right of the Duluth and
Iron Range railroad to the land grant
which it claims. The road has al
ready been deeded some 200,000 acres
and claims 400,000 more. If it i9 not
entitled to the last named amount it
has been wrongfully deeded the 200,000
acr s which it now holds. An action
of mandamus would not lie against
Mr. Dunn to ^compel him to deed the
the lands still claimed by the road. He
has, therefore, about decided to bring
an action for the recovery by the state
of the lands already deeded. An ac
tion of this kind seems to be the only
method in which the matter can be
tested. It would bnii-r ah the issues
in the case In-tore the court.
STUBBORN CONTEST.
Preparation* for a Hot Fight on tbe Mo
tton to Ouitt Keceivera.
T\coMA,Wrash., Aug. 10 —The attor
neys for the Northern Pacific gathered
here are preparing to stubbornly con
test the suit to oust the receivers,
brunght by Counsel Pettit at Seattle
Ex-S nator John C. Spooner and C. W
Bunn, general counel at St. Paul
arrived here on a special train, and
were joined a little later by ex-Senator
J. N. Dolph of Oregon. A long confer
ence was held with J. M. Ashtou.west
©rn ctuusel, at which the plan of de
fense
was outlined. The attorneys will
go to Seattle and agree on a day for the
Argument of Mr. Pettit's motion. Re
ceiver Payne went to Portland. Mr.
Bunn, counsel at St. Paul, denies that
the position of western counsel was
ever tendered to Andrew J*. Burleigh,
at Seattle.
I.wkt Tlielr Franchise.
APPLETON, Wis., Aug. 10.—At a
meeting of the common council a reso
lution was adopted declaring null and
•bid the franchise of the Edison Elec
tric company's street railway, by rea
son of failure of the company to oper
ate cars as per the terms of the fran
chise. No carB have been running
since the water power was cut off
July 15.
looted bjr Burglar*.
BUFFALO, Minn., Aug. 10.—Thieves
entered the general store of L. G. Gil
bert and stole clothing, shoes, neckties,
tilk handkerchiefs, cigars and jewelry
to the amount of nearly $ij00. They
entered by cutting out a pane of glass
in the door.
One Motion Overruled.
FAROO, N. D., Aug. 10.—Judge Mc
Connell overruled the motion of the
attorneys for the defense in the Kent
murder trial tor an arrast of judgment,
and s"t Aug 12 as the date for filing an
affidavit and bill of exceptions and
Aug. 31 for hearing tho motion for a
new trial.
•ptit Ageeeie*.
NEW YORK, Aug 10.—Officers at the
Great Northern railway have decide 1
to split up their agencies iu large East
ern cities into freight and passeugcr
departments.
PLATINUM AND ANTIMONY.
Production n? the Latter IncreMM—The
I'ormir Mill Iniltnl(lc*nt.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—The review
of the mineral resources of the United
States now being issued gives a short
account of antimony and platinum. It
says that antimoniaL ores have been
found iu a number of Western states,
chiefly in Arkansas, Idaho, Colorado,
Montana and Utah. It is usually found
in the lorm of a sulphite, but also
occurs combined with iron, copper and
lead. The product of the United
States has risen from 60 tons in
1880, to 250 tons in 1894, valued at
|45,000. Nearly the entire supply is
from California and is smelted at San
Francisco. A lesser, but considerable
quantity, came from Nevada. The im
ports were small in 1894, being valued
at only $'.13,000, about two-thirds the
usual amount.'
The production of platinum is still
insignificant. The results of the ex
amination of the black sands of tlio
Oregon beaches have proved a disap
pointment, the amount of platinum
being scarcely noticeable, although the
sand contains $1.55 in gold per ton.
STATE LAND SALES.
TktrtlT'Oni) Hlnnemt* Counties Will H»w
Them 1'liln Fall.
ST. PAUL, Aug. 10.—State Auditor
Dunn has begun to send out blanks to
the statu appraisers, who have been
appointed to
estimate
the value of state
lands to be so.d this fall. Under the
law, as modified by the legislature last
winter, there are three appraisers of
state laud iu each county. One is ap
pointed by the governor, one by the
state auditor and the third is elected
by the county commissioners of the
county in which the land is to be sold.
Sales are to be made this fall in the
following counties: Anoka, Benton,
Blue Earth, Carlton, Carver, Crow
Wing, Dakota, Dodge, Faribault, Fill
more, Freeborn, Goodhue, Houston,
Jackson, Kanabec, Lie Sueur, Martin,
Morrison, Mower, Nicodet, Olmsted,
Pine,
Rice, Scott, Sherburne, Stearns,
Steele, Wabasha, Wadena, Winona,
Wright and Waseoa. The law pro
vides that none of this land may be
sold for less than $5 per acre.
STEERS IN THE STREET&
Fifty Wild AalmaU o«t LOOM In
City, Kan.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Aug. 10 .—In
Kansas
City, Kan., late in the evening,
50 Texas steers were being driven from
the stockyards to Armour's packing
house, stampeded and rushed pell mell
down James street. For a short time
they created great consternation, driv
ing everything bofore them and caus
ing storekeepers to close their shops.
Twenty-five cowboys were soon chas
ing the animals whioh spread out on
the adjoining side streets and were
continuing their mad flight. Fortun
ately nobody was hurt. Many of the
steers ran into the Kaw river and were
drowned. The others were rounded
up in short fashion without having
caused much damage.
MOSTLY A DESERT.
So:
thing About Land* of tho Ymaaa,
Soon to be Opened.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 10. The
United States government is making
preparations to allot the Yuma Indian
reservation. There are 44,bOO acres of
land in the strip. It is estimated that
10,000 acres will cover all that may be
called good land. The rest is rocks,
sand, stretches of brush and desert
that grows worse and worse, till it
pitches off into the Salton sea, a stretch
that blazes with the heat at midnight.
It is below the surface of the ocean
and more desolate than the Sahara.
WERE THE.Y BlMETALLISTS?
Silver Delegate* Robbed of Gold W»tche»
by Pickpocket*.
8EIALIA, Mo.. Aug. 10.—Four of the
St. Louis delegates to the Pertle
Springs' convention were robbed by
pickpockets on their way home on the
midnight train. Tho thieves secured
two valuable watches and two pocket
books with their contents. St. Louis
crooks are given credit for the job.
Probably Galled It Fua.
Sioux CITY, la., Aug. 1 0.—An in
human joke came near resulting in a
serious conflagration at Leeds, a sub
urb of this city. Some person tied a
rag to a dog's tail, saturated it with
kerosene, set it on fire and turned the
animal loose. The dog started through
the streets, leaving a trail of fire be
hind him, and in a few minutes had
set fire to half a dozen buildings. Only
prompt action of citizens saved the
place from being wiped out.
Washburn Returns From Esrop*.
NEW YORK, Aug. 10.—Ex-Senator
William D. Washburn of Minnesota,
was a recent passenger on the North
German Lloyd line steamship Lahn.
Mr. Washburn was accompanied by
his ughters. He looked bronzed and
healthy after his trip. When he was
asked
about politics he said that he did
not care to discuss public affairs, as he
had been away so loug that he had lost
the general trend, and besides he was
practically out of politics, anyway.
Editor Urinet Dead.
DENVER, Aug. 10.—William Freder
ick Reinert, editor oi The Mining Rec
ord, died here of consumption. He
was born at Keota, la., July 18, 18*55.
He was graduated irom the Iowa Wts
leyan university, Mouut Pieasaut, aud
studied law but relinquished it lor the
newspaper profession. For three yeare
he worked on the Burlington Hawkeva
,~-,-r yy*'*
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ESTABLISHED 1890. MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, AI'Cl ST 10. 1895. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
OHIO SILVER FIGHT
Allen W. Thurman Denies a
Statement Accredited
to Brice
REGARDING DELEGATES' VIEWS
Says Silver Men Are In a Ma
jority and Will Nominate
Kilburn.
COLUMBUS, O., Ang. 10.—Referring
to a close friend of Senator Brice who
said "that of the 550 delegates elected
to the coming Democrat.c state con
tention, 400 opposed tree coinage,"
Mr. Allen W. Thurman, in an inter
view, says:
"Three hundred of the 500 elected
delegates are free silver men and pro
pose to nominate James Kiiburu of
Columbus for governor &nfl fight to
the last ditch in the convention for
Bilver.''
Mr. Kilburn is a large manufacturer
and a free coinage man.
THREE MORE BODIES.
Still Uncovering Dead Men in tho New
Yort Building ltuln*.
NE\V YORK, Aug. 10.—The workmen
engaged in clearing away the debris in
the collapsed building at West Broad
way and West Third streets, at 6:30
a. m., unearthed a right foot on which
was a shoe. This is said to be the right
foot missing from the body of Peter
sou. At 7 o'clock another body, the
fourth victim of the disaster, was re
covered. It has not yet been identified.
The bodies of two more victims were
discovered in the ruins shortly before
noon. One was identified a.s that of
Michael Flinn. HJB body was drawn
from beneath a mass of wreckage on
the first floor. The other body was un
identified. This was fouud beneath the
first floor.
The workmen have not yet reached
the spot where most of the bodies are
believed to be lying. Most of the work
men who lo«t their liveB are believed to
have been in or near the center of the
building when the rush came and most
of the bodies are expected to be found
near the center.
That there are many bodies beneath
the ruins there is no doubt. Only two
of the men reported to have been lost
have reported themselves fliye, audit
is believed there are at least ton bodies
which will be discovered before the
ruins have been turned over by the
workmen.
CENT A MILE.
That Will Be the Rate From the Wast to
the Chattanooga Dedication.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Aug. 10.—
Colonel H. J. Schaller, chairman, of
the committee on transportation of the
Chickamauga and Chattanooga Na
tional Military park dedication fur
nished the following in regard to the
reduced railroad rates from all points:
The rates from Chicags, St. Louis,
St. Paul and all points in the North
west will be 1 cent a mile. The rates
for all points south of the Ohio river
will also be 1 cent psr mile, and the
rates on Eastern lines leading out of
New York, Boston, Philadelphia and
Baltimore will be one and one-third
faro for the round trip to points where
they connect with northwestern and
southwestern lines.
A LUNAR RAINBOW.
An Unuaiial Phenomenon Observed at
Bonne Tt-rre. Ho.
BONNE TEIUIE, Mo., Aug. 10.—At8:30
p. m. a number of persons here wit
nessed the very unusual spectacle of a
lunar rainbow. The moon, which rose
about 7 o'clock, shone full on the face
of a dark cloud that extended from the
western horizon to near the zenith, and
the result was a well defined bow,
showing sufficiently distinct to clearly
perceive all the colors of the solar rain
bow.
Kicking on the Mora Claim.
MADRID, Aug. 10.—At a meeting of
the Carlist and Republican deputies,
the members present pledged two par
ties to oppose the payment of the Mora
claim. In addition, it was decided to
send a petition to the queen regent
against the decision of the government
to pay the claims aud if these steps
were not successful in preventing the
payment, the deputies decided to iMne
a manifesto to the nation.
Ardmore Wants tbe Fight.
ARDMORE, I. T., Aug. 10.—It is not
all improbable that the Corbett-Fitz
simmous fight may take place on In
dian Territory soil. Ardmore, the
metropolitan town of the territory, is
but 70 miles from Dallas, and by com
ing here ail legal complications aud
fines will be avoided. Territory en
thusiasts are working hard to get the
fight here and are r.otif»'i®*!t of nr-iflstt
Both Side Remain Firm.
ISHPEMINO, Mich., Aug. 10. —The
business men of Negauuee held a
meeting to assist ti e Ishpeming mer
chants towards settling the strike but
not much was accomplished. The
bosses will concede no more than they
have already announced. To all ap
pearance, both sides remain firm as
ever.
AMMMNIIIS Ka«n»
ANACONDA, Mon Adg. 10.—The An
aconda Jockey ciub wih give 24 days
of racing, corim m-ing Aug. 12. There
will be three running events each day.
tDailn
Waled for lie "Jewel"
THE WOMEN WORSTED.
Kivoly Battle Between Squatter*' W'ITM
a id .v tli Employes.
MARINETTE, WIS., Aug. 10.—The
first blood in tho fight between the
•quatters and mill owners was shed
during tho morning. Six women,
Wives of squatters, sallied out to tear
down a fence which had been erected
around their homes during the night
and they were attacked by the mill
company's crew. A pitched battle en
tued and the women were worsted.
Four of them were takeu from the
ground covered with bruises and bleed
ing. Jack Lundbirg and Dick Gor
man of the mill company were ar
rested.
The affair is causing great excite
ment and crowds of people besiege the
i^uatters' district. Mrs. Mary Berger
«on, who was arrested Wednesday,
Wfes found guilty ami given 15 days in
jail. The officers had great difficulty
in arresting her, and if she had not
finally consented to the arrest would
never have been brought before a jus
tice, as her neighbors were ou hand to
defend her. The women in the squat
ters' district are all excited now and
rotuse to be pacified or listen to advice,
aad loss of life may result from the
affair.
FOUR FAST HEATS.
Patchen Defeats Itobert JT on the
Buffalo Track.
BUFFALO, Aug. 10. —A magnificent
crowd witnessed the Grand Circuit
rueos and were well repaid by the spec-
1
of a noble struggle between Joe
tclxen and Robert for the supren
acy and a $5,000 purse. Patchen re
peated his Cleveland victory on Rob
ert's own stamping ground, but was
forced to put in four taster heats than
last week. The four heats Averaged
2:05^ and Patchen captured the first,
second and fourth.
To Enforce Kconomy.
8COUX CITY, la., Aug. 10.—An in
junction proceeding is about to be com
menced by a number of tho leading tax
payers here to prevent the expenditure
of any money lor improvements by the
city during the next two years and to
compol the city officers to conduct the
administration with the most rigid
economy.
Defender Wins Again.
WIWPORT, R. I., Aug. 10.—The
WW^WW
Come in and examine our Ranges and Cook Stoves and also
GASOLINE STOVES
NOTHING BETTER ON EARTH.
More of them sokl than all other Stoves in the market.
me "Jewel" Stoves are jewels.
Iv^cIDOILT^ILID
De­
fender defeated the Jubilee U mins., 19
sees., in a 21-mile race over the tri
angular course off Breutous poiut in a
light wind.
NEWS BHIEFLY REPORTED.
The Waldensian colony in North
Carolina is said to be a failure.
An eighth juror has been obtained to
try Theodore Durraut at San Fran
cisco.
Labor Commissioner Wright says
that the total cost of the census will be
$10,5000,000.
Burton, Mo., is withput a postmaster
--the incumbent having moved away
without warning.
Treasurer Cheney of tbe Boston
chamber of commerce has been found
short in his accounts to the extent of
Jf6,0l0.7».
McDowell of the Delaware club, Chi
cago, won the senior single rowing con
test at Petoskey, Mich., making the
mile and a halt' in 9 mins., 41 sees.
The Portage iron works at Duncans
ville, Pa., will resume operations in
the nail mills of tho plant at once.
These mills were last worked in 1873.
Frederick Sietel of New York has
entered suit against Albertina K.
Mooney for $25,000 damages for breach
of promise to marry him. The defend
ant is an heiress.
Production of Coke.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—The total
production of coke in the United
States last year was $12,394,000. Of
this amount Alabama produced $1,
871,000 Colorado. $904,000 Georgia,
$116,000 Kentucky, $5.',0,0 Pennsyl
vania, $4,585,000 Montana, -$100,000
Tennessee, $480,000 Ohio, $90,000 Vir
ginia, $295,(,00 West Virginia, $l,l»40,
000.
Crumbles In Halt Wnt«r.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10.—Naval offi
cers who have recently examined spec
imens of aluminum which have en
submitted to te»ts in salt water say
that the metal will not be of use in the
construction of naval vessels, because,
After being in salt water for a time, it
crumbles to pieces.
Cigarettes Killed Him.
FORM AN. N. D., Aug. 10.—Gk B.
Graber, who was the first, publisher of
the Harlem New E: a, was lound dead
in bed at Great Bend, Richland county.
His deatfi was caused by excessive
cigarette emokiiur.
our
1,1111 I Sii'icil ili-irt.
SACKKD iix.AKT,.Uiu:I., Aug. 10.—The
village oi teaereU arr is booming this
year. Twelve large dwelling houses
nave been bu.lt here this season at a
total cost oi *15,0U, and a store build
ing and bank building have be»'n built
at a cost of
A Klot Ht .r*u*.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 10.—Advices
received here Irom Tarsus, Asia Minor,
says that a imb attacked a school at
that place, maltreat" 1 several of the
student* and threatened the mission
aries. No details of the affair have yet
reached here.
Wedded In London.
LONDON, Aug. 10. A.ie Times an
nounces that Archer Mntou Hunting
ton oi New York was married to Helen
Gates of East Orange, N. J., ou Tues
day at St. Georgen church, Hanover
square.
Fatal Qunrrel of Brother*.
STATESVII.LE, N. C., Aug. 10. —111
Davies county Fillmore Cain shot and
killed his brother. Marshall Cain. Boih
were prominent citizens. The killing
was the le.-ult of a misunderstanding
About the settlement of an account.
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
Milwaukee (train.
MN.'.V \I KKI:, Aun 9, VL
FT.OriJ—Ste.idy.
WHKAT—No. 2 spring, ti-V: No 1
Northern, ~2c September,
8e.
COKN—No. 3, 4lc.
OATS—No. 2 white, 24J^c No. 3 white.
22Vi(i23o.
BARLEY—No. 2, 43c: sample on track,
43c.
RYE—No. 1. 4*c.
Duluth Grain.
l)i:u rn, Aug. 9, ]S!»).
WHEAT—Cash No. hard,
i87sc
St. Paul 1' nion fetnek Yards.
Soi TH ST. PAUL, Aug 9 LB«:.
HOGS—Market about steady, liange of
prices, $4.4 i(« 4.
!"".
CATTLE—Market steady and active
good heavy feeders in bes„ demand ear
ners lower.
SHEKP—(iood sheep about steady
lamlis dull and lower.
Lambs, Mi2a.'}. muttons, 92.U2,
common, .?1.O hi 2.i 0.
Receipts: Hons luO cattle, 50 sheep,
200 calves, 5.
Chicago Union Ktoclt Yards.
CIIU AI.O, Aug. 9, l6»j.
HOGS—Market fairly active light 5c
higher, others steady.
Sales ranged a' •4.00(t.". 10 for linht,
£1.45
it-YO'i
lor mixed: ?'4.^0'i4.S5 for
heavy
picking and shipping lot.-. H.2'i(" 4.4'l for
lough.
CATTLE—Market steady to sireni
Texas steers. $2.80(7i4.2: bulk.
Will.
SHEEP—Market qui't i'id weak.
Receipt-: Hog-, H,O.H- C.'ittle,
\theep H.iHtO.
4,"'0
Chicago Grain anl Provision.
CHICAGO. AUR. y, lay
raicM.
WHEAT —August,
iJH,::
September,
ft: %c'nC7J^ December, May, 7-i^c.
COltN Aug it..
o9 hc.
September,
u9Vgc October, November, £e.
December,.32/tc: .May, y3c.
OATS—August, 20-fcc: September,
October, 20%c .-iiiy, 'December,
21/$'c.
POKK August, •i».4"» S.'puinber,
$9 07^ ()ctoler, £9.7A January tlO.40.
I.AK1) Sepeinb-r, #6.17% October,
i6.2U:-laiiu «r
SHOUT UlliS August, #"'..''0 Septem
ber, $5.721a October, January,£5.10.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
DR.
tfUET
CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
MOST PERFECT MADE.
K pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.
from
llARGEST STOVE PLANT IN TtiEWDRLDl
BKOS.
SUBSCRIBE FOR
LIKE COUNTY
WEEKLY LEADER,
A carefully edited,
No. 1
Northern. August No. 1 Northern, I
6S,'iC September, No. 1 Northern,
December, G7?^c.
Minneapolis Grain.
MINNEAPOLIS. Au«. isr.
WHEAT—August, September, i
64c December, CV'^c. On track—No. 1
hard, ~iy2s. \'o. 1 .Northern. OGc. No. 2
Northern, •.
1
'Ml
4S-co1iihiii paper
ALL PRINTED
at JHome,
to any address in
the United States, for
ONE- DOLLAR
-A.
to
Outfits
From
Years Old.
ron-l't of orn
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two pairs
int i. and a
mutch al
trii tly all
i). and
|:iir nf
youcouldni't
them at
store
l-s tl'aii CT.W. O
I'rlcc .£K*.
Tho thouF*'.nfl8 we
re 11 every rcmt'i tell
THE
.Cor. Sfcat?an
Siraw Hat
In 3ennet Braid tho best
ever sold for the money...
Boys' Straw hats same
atylo
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all colors
Fret
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