OCR Interpretation


The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, October 19, 1897, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1897-10-19/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ESTABLISHED 1890
Royal makci the food pare,
Wholesome and delicious.
®AkiK®
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
KOVAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW VORK.
ASK ANNEXATION
Besftelt Spaniards WonM Sttfl
the War to Save Cuba From
Destruction.
Efforts Being Made to Sound
Merchants and Planters
the Subject.
Asserted That the United States
Alone Can Keep Order on
Hie Island.
MATAKZAS, Cuba, via Key West, Oct.
19.—The business element here, in Ha
vana and elsewhere, seems to have ar
rived at the conclusion that the Madrid
government cannot end the war on the
basis of autonomy to Cuba as there are
not enough loyalists among the auton
omists to hold public office. At least
that is the claim the conservative Span
iards make. In addition, the latter ex
press the belief that the autonomists,
even if they were placed in power,
would not be able to preserve peace and
protect life and property from the law
less elements. In view of this condi
tion of affairs a number of important
merchants and sugar planters of Spanish
origin, in conjunction with several
Cubans of prominence, have been hold
ing secret meetings and corresponding
with people in various parts of the
island with the object of ascertaining
She views of the
Commercial and Planting Community
in Pinar del Bio, Havana, Matanzas
and Santa Clara provinces, as to the
future for Cuba most likely to further
their interests and those of the island
in general. It is expected that the ma
jority of the replies will be favorable to
annexation of Cuba to the United
States, as the Washington government
alone, apparently, is able to guarantee
peace in Cuba and the protection of life
and property. As soon as it is ascer
tained that the sentiment of the persons
appealed to are in favor of annexa
tion, a committee will be sent to the
United States with instructions to lay
the case of Cuba clearly before the busi
ness men of prominence in the United
States and ask the latter to unite with
the business men of Cuba in a petition
to the Washington government asking
the United States, in view of the fail
ore of the Conservatives
To 8uppreas the Insnrreetlon
by force of arms and pointing out the
impossibility of the Liberals ending the
war by establishing an autonomous
form of government, to bring about the
annexation of Cuba to the United
States. The plan of Senor Sagasta, the
new Spanish premier, to give autonomy
to Cuba, far from giving satisfaction
here, has greatly increased the feeling
of discontent. The autonomist purty,
it is pointed out, exists only in name,
the actual majority of the autonomists
being in the insurgent ranks and with
the exception, possibly, of Senor Mon
tero and a few other prominent auton
omists, the masses of that party are in
sympathy with the insurgents. Con
sequently it will be seen the Spanish
government, which has consulted Senor
Montero on the subject, is finding great
difficulty in obtaining even the sug
gestion of names of autonomists to fill
offices under an autonomist form of
government.
FORTY-TWO WERE RESCUED.
Survivors of the Triton Disaster Taken t#
Havana.
HAVANA, Oct. 19.—The gunboat
Maria Christina, which left this port
for the scene of the wreck of the coast*
ing steamer Triton, bound from Havana
to Bahia Honda, Pinar del Rio, which
sank between Dominica and Mariel,
has returned, accompanied by the tug
boat Susie, which went with her. The
two vessels arrived here at 1 o'clock,
the gunboat having on board 19 and
the tug '23 of the members of the lost
ship's company, of whom 13 are civil*
ians and soldiers. The whereabouts of
the others of the company are unknown.
The Triton struck the rock during, a
heavy rain storm. Her cargo shifted
and 15 minutes later she sank in 120
fathoms of water.
PROGRESS IS SLOW.
The 8a|Mta Cabinet Negotiating With
Autonomists.
MADRID, Oct. 19.—El Imparcial says
that the negotiations between the gov
ernment and the chief of the Cuban
Autonomist party have not exceeded
the expected results.
The ministerial organs urge the ne
cessity of "energetic action to crush the
rebellion by force of arms."
The decrease in the issue of bank
notes by the Bank of Spain has created
a bad impression.
The Dauntless at It Again.
SAVANNAH, Ga., Oct. 19.—The famous
filibustering steamer Dauntless steamed
away from Tybee in a southerly direc
tion Saturday and has not returned. It
is supposed that she is on another fili
bustering expedition, and will meet a
vessel at sea which will transfer to her
a cargo of munitions of war for the Cu
ban insurgents.
Demand Amnesty and Pardon.
MADRID, Oct. 19.—The government
has received information from Manilla
that the insurgents of the Pliillipine
islands have replied to the overtures of
Captain General Primo De Rivera, who
has been trying to induce them to sub
mit, demanding extensive amnesty to
be given, with a full pardon eventually.
Journalist Killed in a Duel.
LONDON, Oct. 19.—A special dispatch
from Dantzic says that Arthur Dix, a
young journalist, was shot dead in a
duel by a lieutenant of hussars.
CRIPPLED BY HAZERS.
Student In the lloulder (Colo.) University
Cruolly Treated.
BOULDER, Colo., Oct. 19.— Dekalb
Wellman, aged 17, a new student in the
preparatory school of Boulder univer
sity, has been seriously injured by be
ing tossed in a blanket by older stu
dents. Wellman struck on the back of
his head and shoulders with great force
on the ground, paralyzing the upper
part of his body. Physicians think he
will live, but say he will have a serious
curvature of the spine. Citizens are
very indignant over the manner in
which ke was treated, and demand that
hazing at the university be summarily
stopped.
CLOSE TO A HUNDRED.
Deaths From Yellow Jack at New Orleans
Climbing I'p.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 19.—Eighteen
newcases and six deaths was 1 o'clock
report of the board of health. The
previous day's report was so favorable
that there was some hope that the rec
ord would be lighter. Yellow Jack,
however, seems to have made a good
start during the morning and the total
number of deaths since the fever began
is now close to a hundred. However,
the number of recoveries continues to
be large and several hundred people
who have had the fever are now
and considered to be immune.
W«ll
COURTMARTIAL ORDERED,
Secretary Alger Takes Action in the Lora»
ring Case.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.—Secretary Algef
has directed General Brooke that a
courtmartial be ordered for the trial of
Captain Lovering in case the captain
does not ask for a court of inquiry.
Captain Lovering, it is alleged, brutally
maltreated a private named Hammond
at Fort Sheridan recently.
Will Visit American Prisons.
NEW YORK, Oct. 19.—E. Ruggles
Brise, the director of convict prisons of
Great Britain, arrived here on the
steamer Umbria. He comes with the
object of visiting some of the most fa
mous and most progressive American
prisons. He said that he expected to
go to Boston, then to Elmira, to Wash
ington and to Chicago, stopping at
some intermediate points also.
/twarucu
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
'DR.'
w
CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
A Pure Orspe Cream of Tartar Powder.
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
Jttrt&ieon IDatto
O
4
TJ3 BUTTON FROCK COAT.«
MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19. 1897.
j|
4
BUTTON SACK.
COLLEGE UNDER A BAN.
United Freubvterians of Inwa Withdraw
Their Support.
MONMOUTH, Ills., Oct. 19.—
Perfect
the
coat
or
Collegecir-
cles are somewhat 6tirred up here over
the withdrawal of the United Presby
terian synod of Iowa from the support
of Monmouth college. This action by
the Iowa synod has been contemplated
for some time, and, notwithstanding a
large number of delegates at the meet
ing at Lenox were favorable to the col
lege, a motion prevailed against them.
This action may seriously effect the fu
ture attendance of students from that
state, as it is conceded that the synod
will throw its influence to Tarkio col
lege.
Remarkable Engineering Feat.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 19.—The feat of
replacing an iron bridge span 242 feet
long, 25 feet wide and 30 feet depth,
with one of the same dimensions of
steel, was accomplished in this city in
two minutes and thirty-two seconds.
In this space of time nearly 1,700 tone
of iron and steel were moved a distance
Ulster
the guarantee
Talk about Klondyke
CIUS. KAUFMAN & BROS
CHICAGO
in
manship
This LABEL on a garment gives you that as
surance that the garment is perfect in every de
tail.
Fit, Correct
and
Designed
We Save You
in
Honestly Trimmed.
Style, Exact
we speak as we are the manufacturers of our own
Clothing.
by us and
Sanitary Regulations
profit. We ask yoa to call and inspect our
stock and whether you purchase a
the
C. K. & B.
THAT IT
Its not In it withe prices we can give you on a JEWEL HEATER for this winter
Think of it! Selling the celebrated
Jewel Stoves awl steel Ranges from (4 to $50.
Prices never before have been so low. Also bargains in all Shelf Hardware.
Copper bottom boilers, 78 cts Rinsing Pans, 20 cts 10 qt Tin Pails, lOcts
FOLLOWING IS A PARTIAL LIST OF THE USERS OP THE JEWEL STOVE:
Geo. Renner Henry Crow
Geo. Kiassy A. W. McCready
Morris King Ad rain Smith
Arthur Mayho Martin Matthisen
WIN.
J. W. Goff
C. L. Alexander
L. A. Stevens
N. K. Tuttle
L. R. Beaton
C. H. Morse
A. G. Schmidt
Aug. Retinas
J. M. Preston
B. Moran
of 25 feet and there was not a slip or a
hitch ia the entire proceedings.
Mast Pay the Merritt Policy.
DULUTH, Oct. iy.—The jury in the
case of Hanson E. Smith, as adminis
trator of the estate of the late Cassius
C. Merritt, against the Aetna Life In
surance company to recovtr $25,000 on
policies held by Mr. Merritt, returned a
verdict for the plaintiff for the full
spring
amount with interest from the
of 1894.
Peace Plen.potentiartes Meet.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 19. The
Greek and Ottoman plenipotentiary'es
appointed to conclude a definitive
treaty of peace between Greece an|
Turkey held their first meeting her#
during the morning.
Sir Edwin Arnold Marriea a Japanese.
Our (long looked for) SAMPLE SHOES have arrived an| they are going like
hot cakes. Come early if you wish to take advantage of these bargains. They are all
going at whosale prices. Remember the place is at T. T. £s CO-
LONDON, Oct. 19.—Sir Edwin Arnold,
the poet and journalist, author of "The
Light of Asia, and colleague of Mr. J.
M. LC Saxe in the editorship of The
Daily Telegraph, married a Japanese
lady in London.
in
Made
of the
"sweat shop" work. We anticipated the advance
on Woolens, caused by the
4 secured all our Woolens, at the anti-tariff prices,
therefore we can show you this fall' the largest
line of Clothing for
lower prices than any other firm in
as manufacturers, we save you the
label
is
Mrs. Montague
H. McCartle
0. W. Nioholsen
A* E. Ross
3. B. Cob
Work­
We know whereof
by us under all
State of Illinois,
Dingley Tariff Bill
MEN, BOYS
and
Middleman's
Suit Over­
will give
RIGHT.
(VS. & BROS.. (Hon, South Dakota.
mois FIVE CENTS.
no
and
CHILDREN
the difference of cost on material, and
you
F. J. Fox
Tho9. Rae
H. Nellie
John Hall
A. Holden
too,
i rich
I
OVERCOAT.
at
South Dakota.
I
f.
ULSTER.
RGEST STOVE PtMIN THEWQRLPi
O. H. Eggebraatfei. P. L. Wineebury
1). Lyo'is A. H. Ilfgdal
Geo. Ohlinger E W. K*»t-ii:ini
Ed. Gregory
O*0CI$EUY! CROCKERY!
IN ELEGANT UNE AND DESIGN.
CHEAPEST AND BEST.
GLASS W ARE—
assortment. Can pi case any tast?.
Remember also our choice stock of
Fresh Groceries, canoed Goods and GoDfeclionery.
THOS. CAREY.

xml | txt