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Spain Likily to Much More TiouU. Significance of tlie Action of the Carlist Deputies in Leaving the Chamber. MADRID, Sept. 18. —There are unmis take able signs in Carlist circles that Spain may soon have to face most se rious internal trouble as well as the up risings in Cuba, the Phillippine islands and, possibly, Porto Rico. The Carlist deputies early during the present month took a determined stand against the adoption by the chamber of the bill pro viding subsidies for the Spanish rail roads. They claimed that the money thus appropriated could be better em ployed in Cuba and elsewhere, pro tested against the whole policy of the government, financial and political, and thereby placed themselves on rec ord before the people as being opposed to all the ills complained of by the suf fering masses of Spain. Later when the railroad subsidies were adopted the Carlist deputies with drew in a body from the chamber. Covld Mot Guarantee Feaee. Questioned at that time in the lobbies and elsewhere as to the probable atti tude of the Carlist masses, these dep uties did not hesitate to say that they could not guarantee that their adher ents in Catalonia, Navarre and else where would not take to the mountains and once more raise the standard of Don Carlos, if patriotism demanded it. In fact one Carlist deputy, Senor Sanz, openly proclaimed that the direction of the Carlists would soon pass into the hands of their military leaders, adding that the Carlists were perfectly organ ized in almost every province, and that they were prepared to take advantage of any favorable opportunity to take the field again in support of their chief tain, Don Carlos de Bourbon, duke of Madrid, who claims to be the rightful heir to the throne of Spain. Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. vsezs&si ABSOLUTELY TIVITY i uon Face Serious Don Carlos and Ilis Followers May at Any Time Come to the Front. Wanted to Avoid Reepnstbllitjr. Other Carlist deputies publicly ad mitted that they retired from the chamber in order to avoid any responsi bility for the disasters which they fore saw were arising as a result of the gov ernment's policy, and it became known later that secret instructions were sent by the Marquis Cerralbo, the principal agent of the pretender, to the Carlist organizations throughout Spain, notify ing them to prepare for a call to arms in case of a good opportunity arising for reasserting the rights of Don Carlos by force of arms. The Marquis of Cambrinana, who showed up the municipal corruption of Madrid, and who was waylaid and nearly kiUed for his trouble, wrote to the newspapers declaring that the stand taken by the Carlists, like that of the Republicans, in protesting against the sending of farther reinforcements of troops to Cuba, might be the signal for grave events and Ferioui Internal Strugg es. Then to cap the climax, the Carlist deputies issued a manfesto explaining and defending their action in leaving the chamber of deputies and declaring that their leader would decide whon the proper moment had arrived to re spond to the call of the nation, which would summon them to save it. The manifesto also placed the Carlists on record as supporting the supremacy of the church, the throne and a parliament representing aU classes and advocating the freedom of the provinces in admin istrative and financial matters. Baa Made No Promises. In an interview with Don Carlos, the pretender is reported to have denied that he has entered into any engage ment with the pope or with Emperor Francis Joseph not to attack the Span ish regency. Don Carlos is also quoted as adding that, while it is true that patriotism enjoins a peaceful attitude upon his party at present, the same patriotism i might counsel a change of opinion, for, he concluded, he is perfectly free to choose the opportune moment to reas sert his rights. The publication of this interview ha* •gain set the hearts of the Carlist* beating with expectation, and it is more than likely that a serious reverse to the Spanish arms in Cuba would be fol lowed by an outbreak of the Carlists. who are admitted to be better prepared Powder PURE than ever to take the field with the hope of success Don Carlos through his marriage to the Princess De Rohan, in 1^94, wus enabled to command a la^ge fortune, and there is no doubt that this uionejr and other funds for a long time pact, have been utilized to prepare ftr another attempt to place King Cln.rles VII on the throne of Spain If Spain loses Cuba, which seem? to be more than likely, the Car lists claim that the downfall of the present regency will follow immediately and that Charles VII will be triumph antly placed upen the throne with lit-" tie or no trouble The Spanish ministers, however, claim to be well able to cope with the Carlists and to suppress the insurrec tions in Cuba, and the Philippine islands at the same time. Will Be Oneiti of the Cleveland*. BAR HARBOR, Me., Sept. 18.—Secre tary and Mrs. Carlisle, who have been visiting here, have left for Buzzards Bay, where they will be guests of President and Mr. Cleveland. THAT NEW DREIBUND. It, Jamei Gacctte Continue* to Give •on for Ita Existence- LONDON, Sept. 18.—The St. James 5azette returns to the discuspion of its proposition of a new dreibund to be formed by Great Britain, the United States and Italy for the settlement of the Armenian question, and says "If Great Britain, the United States and Italy presented the sultan with a joint demand that certain conditions must be complied with in three days' time, it is highly probable that his Russian advisers would intimate to Abdul Hamid that he would have to yield, and it is not impossible that the demand of the three powers would pres ently become that of united JSurope. If Abdul Hamid was advised against his own interests so strongly that he re fused to yield to them, an Anglo-Italo fleet, with such American vessels as could arrive on time, eouid force the Dardanelles and dictate terms in the Bosphorus. The mere existence of such an alli ance would probably be sufficient to convince not merely the sultan, but persons and powers of greater weight, that the atrocities must end." The article in the St. James Gasette concludes with the following state ments "In the event of graver complications ensuing, the new dreibund woald en able us to face them with the material support of a fine navy, wisnse addition to ours would make us equal to any pos sible combination and would give us the moral support r* the gigantic civil, ized nation which w other state would care to have among its opponents." STORAGE RESERVOIRS. Similar ••nth Dakota Wanta a Sjratem That In Wyoming. PIERRK, S. D., Sept. 18.—The success of storage reservoirs, which have been constructed by government assistance in Wyoming, is calling out a demand in many papers of this state for a similar system for South Dakota. This demand is the strongest from the papers in the western portion of the state, which are near enough the work in Wyoming to know more of the benefits secured. It is asserted in the arguments advanced that one-half the sum spent in pro tecting the lower Mississippi country, if "expended on storage reservoirs on the upper tributaries of that stream, would be more effective in the way of protec tion of that section and be of benefit to the Northwest as well as to the south, a properly regulated reservoir system holding the water to be distributed all through the season, instead of all going with a rush in the spring. The discus sion, if kept up, may result in action by the next congress looking toward a sys tem inaugurated under the supervision of government engineers, covering all the Northwest states and which would be of immense importance to the whole Mississippi valley. SONS OF NORWAY ORGANIZE. Norwegian Pioneer Aaeoclatlon of Aaaar lea Formed at Madison. MADISON, Wis., Sept. i7.—The Nor wegian Pioneer Association of America was formed here by 200 sons of Nor way, representing all the Northwestern states. Ole Nelson of Slater, la., was elected president R. E. Anderson, Madison, Wis., secretary Halle Steens land, Madison, treasurer. Among the vice presidents are Knute Nelson, Min nesota, and T. J. Anderson, Chicago All Scandinavians 40 years old, born here or abroad, are eligible to member ship. Local branches are to be estab lished where practicable, and in them the age limit is 25. Hope to laereaae Frait empiuenta. SA* PRASTCISOO. Sept. 18.—The Southern Pacific has decided to put into effect a low tariff on dried fruit between California and European points in the hope of increasing fruit shipments from here to Europe. M. ESTABLISHED 1890. MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1896 PRICE FIVE CENTS INDIANA FUSION Populist Committee Hearing Ar guments For and Against at Indianapolis. Paul Vandervoort Says 8ewalPB WithJrawal Is the Price. Chairman Jones Denies That Sewall Has Any Thought of Resigning. IKDIANAPOLIB, Sept. 18.—A Populist committee of 13 has been hearing ar gument all day on the question of pro posed fusion in Indiana with the Dem ocracy. Paul Vandervoort sits with them, and takes the lead in op position to joint action. He says that 11 of the committee agree with him that fusion will be agreed to only in the event Sewall is withdrawn from the Democratic ticket. He an nounces that a national meeting will be held at Topeka, Kan., Oct. 19, to de mand Sewall's withdrawal, and that Indiana Populists will do nothing that may complicate that prospect. Demo cratic state central committee repre sentatives are here waiting to absorb, to coalesce or co-operate if the Populists will take three electors. Some of the latter say that there will be a combina tion. and that only Republican in fluences are operating against it. MR. SEWALL WILL STAY. Chairman Jones Sajra He Has No Thought of Withdrawing* CHICAGO, Sept. 18.—Chairman Jones of the Democratic national campaign committee has arrived in the city from the East. He said positively that there was no likelihood of the withdrawal of Mr Sewall from the ticket. As to what Mr. Watson will do, he said he did not know. The report telegraphed from the East to the effect that the chairman was about to resign from the position he now holds, and let Senator Gorman run the campaign from now until election, he declared to be utterly without foundation. "I am going to stay right where I am." he said, "and I do not even think Senator Gorman will come West during the progress of the campaign." He said that he had made a careful canvass of the situation while in the East, and, in his opinion, Bryan would carry the state of New York without much trouble. Wataon Will Not Quit, Either. George F. Washburn, chairman of the Western branch of the Populist na tional committee, was not disposed to discuss the subject for the reason that he placed no credence, he said, in the published account of what Chairman Jones is reported to have said. "Mr. Watson will not get off the ticket," he 6aid, "nor will his party countenance it, unless the man who is to take his place should be entirely acceptable to him and his party. Jus tice Clark is a good man. He was sup ported by Democrats, Republicans and Populists, and is regarded highly, but I am not prepared to say whether he would prove acceptable to our party. There can be no doubt as to the wis dom of Mr. Sewall's withdrawal, and I think it is probable after Senator Jones' return he will be waited upon by some of our people and urged to bring about Mr. Sewall's retirement." ROUTE OF ALGER'S PARTY. Wiaconaln, Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois, Ohio and Other State* Included. DETROIT, Sept. 18.—The route of Gen eral Alger's party, composed of ex officers of the Union army, who are to make speeches in various Western states for the purpose of influencing the votes of veterans in the interest of the gold standard, has been agreed upon. They will travel in his private car and the guests will be General O. O. How ard, General Daniel E. Sickles, General Franz Sigel, Adjuntant General Thomas J. Stewart and Corporal Tanner. The first stop will be made at Chi cago, where a meeting will be held in the Auditorium the night of the 21st. The 22nd and 23rd will be devoted to Wisconsin, the 24th and 25th to Minne sota, the 26th and 28th to Iowa, the 29th and 30th to Nebraska, Oct. 1 to 8 to Kansas, the 6th, 7th, 8th and 9th to Illinois, 10th, 12th and 13th to Indiana, 14th, Louisville, 15th, 16th and 17th to Ohio, week beginning Oct. 19 to Michigan. It is possible that the party may stop at St. Louis Oct. 5. Meet* in bdliluiorc Next. DENVER, Sept. 18 —The National As sociation of Postoffice Clerks closed its labors last uiglit after a stormy session, and adjourned to meet in Baltimore Oct. 6, 1697. President Benjamin Park hurst of Washington was re-elected to his fifth term. Colored Rapt lata at St. Louis. &r. LOUIS, Sept. 18.—Over 1,000 dele* gates, representing 1.600,000 nfgro Bap tists of America assembled in the First Baptist church and will remain in ses sion for a week The occasion was the 7th annual convention of the National Co.cred association. COCKRAN AT MINNEAPOLIS. Vfftsen Thouaand Men Participate la the Dig rnmde. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 18.—The biggest political demonstration ever witnessed in the Northwest was that held here last night upon the occasion of Bourke Cockran's address in this city. The parade which tool: place before the meeting was the largest ever seen in •his city. It was three miles long and took nearly two hours to pass a given point. By actual count it is shown that over 15,000 men participated therein The feature of the demonstration lies in the fact that nearly all of the march ing column was composed of working men from the mills and factories of Minneapolis and the railroads running into this city. The large Pillslury mills Turned Out Several Hundred Hen, and at their head in therarade marched Charles A. Pillsbury. Nearly 1,000 farmers from the district surrounding Minneapolis came into the city for the occasion and paiticipated in the big demonstration. It was a surprise not alone to the silver men but to the gold standard men themselves. At Expos! tion hall, where the meeting took place, not one-third of the people who ap plied for admittance could be seated although the capacity of the building is about 10.0(H). Mr. Cockran spoke about an hour and received an ovation riitnaman Xatnralfzcil. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept 18.—Woo Won, a Chinaman employed in the laundry of Ye Sing, has been made a naturalized citizen of the United States by J\idge Lochren The present case was taken up by Judge Lochren on an ex parte hearing, and is of especial interest, since it is one of the first case3 of the kind which has been heard in the United States'since the passage of the 1&98 act Besse Was Absent. ASHLAND, Wis., Sept. 18.—When the case against Henry L. Besse was called in the municipal court Besse failed to appear and the case was adjourned un til Monday when hiB bond will be for feited if he does not appear. Besse was arrested on the charge of embezzling $8,000 school funds of the town of But ternut, where he lives. He is an as semblyman and president of the state BY YOUR FlOUR AND FEED Wood. Gasoline and Kero seue of the Feed Store. WE HANDLE Madison, Howard and White llonr. FRANK J. FOX. IBAT MAHKhT Citv Meat Market Keeps constantly on h&n a line of Fresh and Cured meats Fish, Fowl and Game, i sea .on 60ETHFL J. & SCHULrZ. Deal Estate, Loans ahb mmrnm,9sm Correspondence Solicited. mum* swum Office in Syndicate Block. Madison, 8o. Dak STOVE PLANT INTHE WORLD.' 0 Suits, Pants, Overcoats, CHAS. B. KENNEDY, Presiden all •BJEWELks STOVES & RANGES at McDONALD BROS. These stoves will throw out more heat with less fuel than heaters on the market. Call and see onr magnificent assortment. Prices were never Lower. MCDONALD BROS. For the Neil 30 Days. lillllllllltllilliuil' These prices are for home made tailor work. Satis faction guaranteed. T. T- THO!v£^lS, CHOICE GROCERIES AND FRESH FRUIT. Call and see me, C. A. KELLEY. J.H. WILLIAMSON ATTORNEY AT LAM Collect ions promptly attendedtc. Office in Syndicate block over Dan McXinnuu'B store, Madison, 3. u. ESTJ HLfSll/JD 1*7#. F.. L. SOPER THE flADISON State Bank, Hadison, S. D. A GENERAL BANKING MJSINESK TRANSACTED Farm Loans Lo\A/?st •URATES'#* Ml touseior. $16 up. $4 up. $18 up. ... '*$%• El TTA1•. Something New at O. A. KELLEY'S in White ware, Lamps, and Glassware. J. 11. WII.LIAMSOU Vice President. Ot«. R. fnrm«r, C. •/. Ftirm+T. FARMER k FAU31ER, ATTORNEYS COUNSELORS AT LAW Office in Syndioate block D. D. vr MADISON, SOtfra DAKOTA HOLORID6E & SON. Attorneys $ Counsellors Aladiaoh, South Da* OFFICE: Ovtt Daly dfc Hackly'* ban!