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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, April 03, 1896, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1896-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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ESTABLISHED 1880.
THREE PATTERNS
—-JN CROCKERY.
UTOPIAN,
THIMBERQET^,
at 50 cents on the $1, to close out, for
Fifteen Bays.
FRESH GROCERIES. GARDEN SEEDS.
NEVER EVACUATE
What M. Henri Kochefort Has to
Say of England and
Esrypt.
Frotests of the Powers Will Not
Serve to Accomplish That
Object,
Though They May Be Driven Ont
by the Soldiers of the
Soudanese.
NEW YORK, April 3.—A dispatch from
Paris says the Euroienn edition of The
Herald prints tho following signed
statement from M. Henri Kochefort:
"There are two things to which Eng
land will never consent—the construc
tion of a bridge over the channel, and
the evacuation of Egypt.
Mr. Cavendish-Bentinck, a member
of her Brittanic majesty's privy coun
cil, once said to mo, in London:
•We are perfectly willing to allow
engineers to study the means of linking
.(treat Britain with the continent of
Europe, but the strait, which we call
our silver Htreak, is our defense, and
we shall never allow it to be bridged.'
"Much the same holds good with re*
gard to Egypt. England will let the
powers continue to protest against the
continual delays in the evacuation of
Egypt, but they are dai'y growing more
determined not to qivt. Her majesty's
government professes fur the diplomacy
of Europe, artieuiarly for the diplo
xnacy of France, an immense disdain.
It believes, rhups with good reason,
that it is equal to the task of playing
rff all the Taller rands and all the Alet
terniehs of the oM world, and it is in
thiR thorough confluence in itself that
it finds its i h.ef sirength.
Inv.iitr ,)u»tify Refusal.
"The expedition to Dongola, per
rhance to ^uakim, was invented only
)n order to justify a refusal to withdraw
from Egypt the army, which Lord Sal
isbury, on the contrary, has decided
upon re-inforcing.
"He is not a little pugnacious by
character.
HP
will evoke the specter
of a Soudanese invasion in the event
of a defeat comparable to that of 1S84,
when, of the 1U.IHH) men under General
Hicks, not one returned to toll the story
of the disaster. He will rack his ini
agination to invent grounds acceptable
or not, for the everlasting prolongation
of the British occupation, but whatever
happens, whatever responses he re.
ceives, or whatever objections may be
ntade, he will not evacuate Egypt.
"That is my tirrn conviction, based
upon a number of conversations I had
on the subject with several members of
the house of commons, particularly
with Irish members who, being opposed
to English policy, had no reason to con
ceal its ur.der currents from me.
Auotber 1'aril to ihe BritUh.
•'But, although the danger of Eu
ropean diplomatic action troubles but
little an English ministry which turns
up its nose at Europe and its diplo
macy,
there is another peril rising up
before British pride, that causes temr
to men like Lord Cromer, the most
expert of all statesmen iu Egyptian
affairs, the possibility of defeat before
Dongola.
••With her fet, E:i ":nnd cau in our
part of the jr.obe. hop..- to iueet every
move and bod i:er own against all
:i. *he cau count
her soldiers
.. In tho-e
e x*i a another.
»i i many a time
connTs. It
only on the
aim lie va
regions,
ami ii g* u
liiul t! pl'v
least two other
1
U" .fi riiiial to at
Arw i vi\ tut 1 hetuwlTo.
"Th" Itaiia: s made a bitter mistake
about the sol aity oj Menel k's forces
and English probably are also deceiv
ing themselves with regard to the stub
born fighting quality of Osman Digna's
troops. The English papers are pleased
to state that the death of the liahdi
ranard disruption among the fanatic*,
who mode of him a new prophet That
•ROYAL,
is, I believe, a serious t-rror in which
•cross-channel Chauvinism' will be
wrong to take stuck.
"The question our diplomat* are
•ainly endeavoring to solve, will per
haps lie settled by the Soudanese, am!
if Egypt- is ever to be evacuated by the
English, it would lo battk s waged be
fore the walls of Dongola or befor.*
Suakini that will determine tlio evacu
ation queitioii."
Traittvna! Oflrt Al.l.
LONDON, April •'.—The Transvaal
government has telegraphed to Aluu
tagne White, its consul general in Lon
don, that if Great Britain desires as
sistance in the protection of women
and children in Matabeleland, the
Transvaal government is willing to al
low the burghers to go then for that
purpose.
Kholci llmtli Volunteer*.
SAUSKIKY, Matabelelmid. April,3.—
Mr. Cecil Rhodes, with l."0 volunteers,
is proceeding to (iwelo and Buluwayo.
Mr. Rhodes has expressed the opinion
that Rhodesia is capable of coping with
the revolt of the Matabeles.
timnrfil Trlily Corporation
NEW YORK, APRIL 3. A coroner's
jury brought in a verdict censuring the
Trinity corporation, owners of the ten
ement building n Hudson street, in
which four persons lost th ir lives by
suffocation, for not providing fire es
capes for the structure.
I*nnt Approved For Patent.
WASHINGTON, April 3.—Acting Sec
retary of the inter.or Reynolds has ap
proved as basis for patent list No. 1 of
the Minnesota school land indemnity
•elections, embracing 16,671 acres in
Crookston district.
BRIEF HITS OK NEWS.
The Chinese government has decided
to enter into the postal union.
The Mankato postoflice has bi en
moved into th' new public building.
The next annual show of the Minne
sota Poultry association will bo held at
St. Paul.
Dar F. Reese, clerk of the nnesota
supreme court, is seriously ill with
pneumonia.
The telegraph l«ne between Korosko
and Murat Weils,north of Wadv Haifa,
has been cut.
M. Murphy, the crack Brooklyn
wheelman, has, at bis own request,
been declared a professional.
At Chicago, Fred Payne and James
McKinsiry were nstantly kil ed by a
train on the Chicago and Northwestern
road.
Hon. Bert Van Home, ex-member of
congress from New York, died at his
homu at Lockport, from cancer in the
stomach.
At a meeting of Berlin the bondhold
ers of the Northern Pacific railroad, it
was unanimously resolved to accept the
reorganization plan.
At Columbus, O., Edward Knuppo,
after wounding Francos Huss, kuled
himself. Mrs. Russ refused to return
to him as housekeeper.
Benjamin Franklin Tweed, educator
and author, died at the home of his
son-in-law, Judge John W. Hammond,
in Cambridge, Mass., aged 85 years.
By the fall of a steel truss under
course of erection at Union Hill, N. J.,
one man was killed, another probably
fatally injured and two seriously in
jured.
The exports from Sheffield, Eng.,
to the United States for the first three
months of 1896 amounted to $832,220,
compared with $5t3,0l0 for the same
period of 1896.
The exports from Bradford, Eng., to
the United states during the month of
March were vaiued at .£312,000 ($1,5(10,
000,) compared with £491,000 ($2,466,
000) for the same period of 1896.
In consequence of the decision of a
portion of the Vienna fire department
to go out on strike, all of the firemen
have been relieved from duty and
military pioneers been substituted for
them.
Augustus Hoppin of Providence, R.L,
who was formerly one of the leading
caricaturists of Americans dead. Among
the publications he illustrated were
"The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table"
and
"Fotiphar Papern.^
Sensational Charges of
Payne of Chicago to
Investigated.
He Says He
Was Paid
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, AI'RIL 3, 1891'..
HE TOOK A BRIBE
Judge
Be
Can Prove Money
For a Commis­
sioner's Influence
To Prevent Indictment For Wife
Murder—All Commissioners
Summoned.
CHICAGO, April 3.—Every member of
the board of county commissioners was
summoned to appear before the grand
jury. This action on the part of the
grand jury is sa'd to be due to a state
ment made by Judge Payne of the su
perior court to the effect that he had
documentary evidence showing that
Commissioner McNichols had accepted
a £300 bribe to nse his influence to pre
vent the indictment of a wife mur
derer. Judge Payne has also been
subpoenal. Developments of a sen
sational nature are looked for.
WORKED ON BASTIAN'S FARM
Hired Slon Wli.o Disappeared After
Being '*14 Off.
ROCK ISLAND, Ills., April 3.—Hun
dreds of persons visited the Bastian
farm, which is under the possession of
Sheriff Hemenway and a corps of dep
uties. The finding of the decomposed
jtly of John Luuderbock under a pile
of rubbish on tin farm, strengthens the
general belief that Henry F. Bastain
was a human fiend, and that he com
mitted suicide March 13 last, because
he feared his criminal record was about
to be laid bare.
Lint of the Men Who Disappeared.
Following is a list of men who
worked upon Bastian's farm and mys
teriously disappeared shortly after they
were paid off and discharged, and all
of them are believed to have been slain
by Bastian:
Fred Kuschmann, whose body was
found a month ago by the road, a mile
from the Bastian farm.
John Louderbach, whose remains
were uncovered Wednesday, more than
a year since he vanished from sight.
Fritz Kiernzen, who hfm.not haws
seen or heard from since tho spring of
1894.
Marshall Lewis, who also disappeared
in 1894.
Bastian testified at the Kuschmann
inquest that he had paid Kuschmann
$79 the night of his death.
All the men, like Kuschmann, left at
the end of their year,and Bastian spoke
of each as having been paid off and
gone West.
A tin went the Ktran|ler'i Description.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 3.—Julius
Fastner, who arrived in this city from
Omaha, March 22, was arrested and
held, pending an investigat on as to his
sanity. Fastner answers the descrii
tion of the alleged strangler, who has
been operating in this city, in every
particular.
Wealthy Young Lmljr Disappears.
DENVRK, April 3.—Miss Chloe Rush
len, a wealthy orphan, aged 22, of
Belief on taine, (., who arrived in Den
ver a week ago, left her lodgings to
take a car ride Sunday, and has not
since been seen by her acquaintances.
As she left all her effects in her room,
the landlady fears she was kidnapped.
The police are searching for her.
Carried Cripple Creek Kerorlties.
ST. LOCIS, April 3.—A young man
named Henry Mason has been arrested
here, charged with being connected
with an attempt to work a stupendous
swindle in selling stocks and bonds of
bogus Cripple Creek mining enter
prises. A satchel was found in Mason's
rooms, containing over $1,000,000 worth
of such stocks and bonds.
Will Release Prisoners.
WASHINGTON, April 3. United
States Consul General Williams at Ha
vana, has cabled the state department
that the advocate for Morem Rodriguez
and both the Somelians informs him
that his clients will be released. These
are American citizens, who have been
held under arrest in Cuba, on suspicion
of
participation in the rebellion.
Ant'-Coal Trust Bill.
ALBANY, N. Y., April 3.—The anti
coal trust bill allowing the attorney
general to begin action to prevent mo
nopolies, passed the senate by an af
firmative vote of 40, none voting in tbe
negative. The bill had previously
passed the assembly.
Mo Hope For Statehood Bill*.
SANTA FE, N. M., April 3.—Governor
Thornton, who has just returned from
Washington, says: "My impression is
that there is no hope for New Mexico
or any other Ktatehod bill during this
session of congress."' He thinks they
were reported to the house in order to
help the delegates in their campaign for
re-election.
Hurued by a Fire Bag.
WESTFIELD, Wis., April B.—The
flouring mill at Richfield, near here,
owned by C. L. Kreutz, burned during I
the morning. The fire was the work
of an incendiary.
PromlnMt Colon Man Deaerted.
CHICAGO. April 3—A sensation was
oaused in the ranks of the striking
clothing cutters by the desertion of C.
G. Aalborg, who has gone to work.
Amlborg wa* one of the leaders of the
cutters, and was on the executive board
of Cutters' and Trimmers' Association
No. HI. He was an ex-president of tlie
union, and duiMig had been a
member of the nat ctial executive
board of the United Raiment Workers
of Auaer
aired'111* !:--mii.|a'» Car «».
WASHINGTON. April 3 —Scnor Dupuy
de Lome, tlx- ariish minister here,
has received wonl lrrni Spanish dip
lomatic and consular officials in Cen
tral America !ay.ng that the steamer
Bermuda, having on board munitions
of war for the nsugcutn in Cuba, has
been detailed at Port Cortez by the
Honduras jtov* nitneiit and her cargo
seized.
I hair ftf Uusshiii Language.
CAMBUIDOJ.. Mass., April 3.—It has
been announced that a chair of the
Russian language will be established at
Harvard uoxi year. Professor Weiuer
of the University of Minnesota, a na*
tivu of Poland, and a well known
scholar of t-he Slavonic tongues, has
been appointed !, the chair for live
years.
New H. 1'Hul-Chicago Line.
DUBUQCK, la., April 3.—It is an
nounced that Joseph Sampson, trustee,
representing the holders of 90 per cent
of the bonds, lias entered suit in Bre
mer county, la., to foreclose the mort
gage against the Cedar Falls and Min
nesota. Mr. Sampson is acting in the
interest of the Illinois Central, which
holds the Cedar Fads and Minnesota's
entire bond issue of $1,3??,000 except
$73,000. It is said to be the purpose of
the Central to extend the line to St.
Paul.
New York Central Track* (on«.
LJTICA. N. V., April 3.—The Mohawk
river is gorged below Canajoharie and
the New York Centr-d roadbed between
Fort Plain and St. Johnsville has been
washed out for several hundred feet,
oomielliug trains on that road to take
the West Shore tracks. A ]x»rtio:i of
Herkimer village is under water.
LATEST MAEKET REPORT.
MII\i-auUee Grain.
MILWAKKK, April i, i89G.
FLOl'R—Steady.
WHEAT—No. -i spring, 6214c No. 1
Northern, «.
CORN
OATS—No. a white, 'i03^c No. 3 white,
BAKLEY—No. 2. 31c sample on track,
27K(a31^c.
Minneapolis Grain.
MINNKATOI.IS, April 3,1898.
WHEAT—April closed at 69%c May,
59J^c July. Xo. 1 hard, 60%c
No. 1. Northern, 59% No. 2, Northern,
58J„c.
Duluth Grain.
Di LUTii, April a, lfc96.
WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hard, Cx^c Xo.
1 Northern, 6 'Xc Xo. Northern,
58%c No. 3 spring, 56 '£(S57%c rejected,
53?£(t'57^c to arrive, Xo. 1 hard,63^c
No. Northern, til
:,
4'c
CHAS. B. KKNNEDY,
Presiden
April No. 1 hard,
No. 1 Northern, 61-£c.
St Paul Union Stock Yard*.
Sotrrn ST PAUL. April 2, 1896.
HOGS—Market 10cs higher. More ac
tive than yesterday yards cleared before
noon to packers at the advance. Range
of prices, |J.50(rf3.tt5
CATTLE—Xot much offered and there
was a better tone to the market on butch
er stuffruood demand for stockers.
SHEEP—No receipts. (rood demand
for good sheep and l^mbs.
Receipis: lln^, (XI catil*. 1IH) calves,
10.
Ch o»e» (JoIon Stock Yards.
'lili Aoo. April 2. 1890.
HOGS—Market oia :0e higher.
Sales ranged at. 15 for light
13.7. (a1 i.(id fo mixed 3.ti0f$3 8". for
heavy s3.»'.0(fl fo rcugh
(,'ATTLK—Market 10«- higher.
Beeves. .2 .r«.4.2 cows and heifers,
$1.*''(£ l.tfcl Texa* steers $4.80 a3.75
Blocker*
and feeders f2.»i0((3.80.
SHEKF—M »rket stronger.
Rec ipts: llogs, cattle, 5,'XJO
heep, 5.UJ0.
(Ueaf i Urain and Provisions.
CllM Aoo, April 2, lSVti.
Pit KS.
WHKAT—April, liJKc May. 8#
June, 04* July. tMc.
CORN'—April. -'s^aiS^o: May, 'XX(g
'•Wt
OATS-April. !«&<• May,
July, IS'i.'j l'.i'j, September, 2'J^c.
PORK—Ai«y, 4- I July, tU.2%.
Awarded
Highest Honors- World'# Fair,
DH
W
CREAM
RAKING
P0WDB
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Crape Cream ef Tartar Powder. Free
loro Ammonta, Alum or any ether adulterauit,
4% TBAM TH* STANDARD.
Hadison, S. D.
0«o. K. Farmer. V. J. Parmer.
ATTORNEYS 8 COUNSELORS AT LAW
Office in Syndicate block.]
SUBSCRIBE: FOR
.THE.
LAKE COUNTY
WEEKLY i LEADER
A carefully edited,
48-coIuiiiii paper
ALL PRINTED
at flome,
Sent to any address in
the United States. iu
ONE DOLLAR
TSAR...
I'RICE FIVE CENTS.
THE HADISON
State Bank
A GENERAL HANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
Fa rm Lo&ns &*t Lo\A/?st
URATES*#-
FARMER & FARMER,
J. H. WILLIAMSON
Vi- e President.
D. 0. HOLDRIDGE & SON.
Attorneys Counsellors
AT LAW.
Madtftoti,
South Dak
OFFICE:
Over
Daly & Mackay'a bank.
Ml
Charles A. Baldwin & Co.
BANKERS,

AND 4* WALL STREET,
N E W Y O K
Accounts of hanks and Bankers rcccived
on favorable terms.
liunds ar.d investment Securities.
Dally Financial Lttttui- Maiitd on Application.
COR Ii kSrONDKNCli Sol H1TKU.
Farm Cream Separators.
A feed cooker will
furnish steam to run
an automatic Little
GIANT Separator
with capacity of 300
or
600
pounds per
hour. No engine is needed.
It is the cheapest outfit in
first cost that can be obtain
ed. Send for free illus
trated catalogue to P. M.
SHARPLES, Elgin, Kane
county, Illinois.
SEND
FOR OUR
Fall
Catalogue
—the finest we have
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100 pages, pro
fusely illustrated.
It will tell you all
about the new
Fall and Winter
Styles in Men's and
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Hats, Furnishing
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and will be sent
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THE HUB,
TH« W*rM*a Laiyaat Ctothinf Mara.
Siatt and Jaaktaa it) 4
CMKAM.

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