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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, November 21, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1901-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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W. HBOWK, Publisher.
HUBLfiy, S. DAK.
•A wealthy resident o1 a town
A pathetic example of devdtlon to
art has just occurred in New York.
Leonard Cordes. long a noted orches
tra player, was dying on Wednesday,
when he called for his violin. It was
a valuable,Italian instrument and when
he look it in his hands ha began play*
ing-^ "When the swallows homeward
fly.' Just as he finished playing that
ieautKu! melody his heart ceased to
^Jeat. In the coffin with him will be
iiuried his loved violin.
The robbery of a sum of money,
®aaoy Jewels, and other valuables, rep
resenting altogether a sum of $50,000,
was carried out. the other day in the
Ruo
Quincampoix, Paris, in a most
audacious fashion. The burglars took
an apartment on the fifth floor of the
house on Saturday, paying $55 as their
first installment of rent The next
day they bored a hole through the
,• floor into the apartment immediately
below 'while the tenants, were away
^^ending the day in the country.
pgVVtien these unfortunate people return
Wfd at night they fbund their safe
^2P^"1 ^en'
t-eir roomft Jn
^E'lrobbers -'es^ped. ^5" ".
The veteran academician, Sidney
Cooper, has just entered upon his
ninety-ninth year, and still paints a
hours daily, A series of his
if works was recently exhibited in Lon
don. In France also a remarkable in
dividual works on steadily, although
has reached the age which gives
a man aright to rest. Jules Verne has
begun his ninety-ninth bbok, and has
"ved to see many of his fantast
ical taiea of adventure by land and sea
and air come within the bounds of.
possibility. As age is not without its'
achievements, 90 it need not be with
out its hopes or a new start. A Cht
cag0
^°man of ninety-two' lately
f"- :apologized Ito Miss Jane Addams be
she was not neighborly. She
k- f? had always meant to be neighborly,
^^^p®t^^|v|4.ntende4.to begin.
hut had put it off from time to time,
when the hot weather was over she
In. giving organs to 350 churches
'n Scotland at a cost of nearly a mil-
jgj) Tfth. jc1 of dollars, Mr. Andrew Carnegie
has
followed a hint given by two
$ famoup Americans. When Moody and
|ankeyfirst went to Scatiand.the novel
.' ^comment. &o simple and' catching
Scotchmen, Mr. Carnegie has"certainly
A,v ito fly to the mountains. By a great
1
•4*
hut the river rose higher than it diri
two years ago, and flooded three-quar
tars of the whole valley. Only three
houses are reported to have
fes J#t l* noteworthy that of the men and
*oinfe& tototloncd in the recent edition
Res
in
Miller county. Mo., has selected a site
near his own home and is building for
himself with bis own hands an elabo
rate tomb.
For six scholarships recently award
ed by the Georgia School of Technol
ogy there were 660 applications. This
is accepted as eyidence that the young
lrhite men of the South are inclining
toward manual and mechanical work
as a career. Georgia papers note this
change of sentiment with much satis
faction. Formerly there was a preju
dice against mechanical labor
the prison farm.
confusion/
Soae, and the
•jsT^nsr.!'.•**•?• oiiUMuuu.tne novel Henry M. Shaw ("Josh Billings") is
feature of an evangelist singing to a dead at her home at Saratoga, N. Y.
Stijail America organ, created much
were Mr. Sankey'a tunes, however,.^ -eaTS
The
ro'
that they were resung in every vmage^ffi111® -rwsteas Pomona college, Los
from Kirkmaiden to John O'Groats fngeies, Cal. have elected Rev. Geo.
and the call for amnii A. Gates president of that institixtion.
Sl on lh or-
T/,
collapsed
iff this locality, but the whole
of
4*? of "Who's Who In America," fifty-nlae
per cent of those whose education is
known are college graduate^ and sev
enty per cent entered college. Thus
although college graduates are barely
on^'tn a hundred of the total popula
tion. tljey number about one-half o£
thosS who have attained disttnctionl.
tho
year's crops are practically ruined.
The colonLstB have held a meeting,
asking the Argentine government to
grant them land on the
hills
oq each
Bide of the valley, where''they could
escape in case of need, rt was also
resolved to ask the government to
relieve those who are in need, to as
sist the colonists generally
in
making
good the damage, and to take measures
to protect them against further floods.
The breaches in the embankment ard
being Oiled up, hut a good many colo
nists-.declare that they will emigrate to
Canada.
A» the„ Philadelphia' Press remarks,
'"The odd* of the battle )f life so fgt
Wccess ir-coBcerned &re
^rou^^imdred to one An the man
,i«_—• edaca*'""
-v
Foreign Goutp
A
Rus so-American bank Is about to
be started in St. Petersburg.
The French government has decided
to celebrate the 100th anniversary of
Victor Hugo'? With by a national com
memoration.
The new lord mayor of London, Sir
Joseph C. Dimsdale, who succeeds
Frank Green, was installed at Guildhall
with all the quaint formal!ties and cer
emonies customary on the transfer of
this office.
News has been received at Stockholm
that omonB the persons whose names
are under consideration by the commit
tee In charge of the award of the Noble
prizes, are Dr. N. Senn of Chicago' and
Thomas A. Edison of New York.
C. E. Sismay, a London lawyer, has
been granted a divorce from his wife,
Anna, formerly Miss Catherine Wood
hill, on statutory grounds. The courle
were married in San Francisco in 1890.
Mrs.- Sismay is now believed to be in
San Francisco with her parents.
The lost Tayaba mines, celebrated in
Spanish annals as having: produced
$80,000,000 In silver and gold in the sev
enteenth century, which are described
on Spanish maps as being situated in
Northwestern Mexico, about 150 milts
from the sea, near Dos Filares, have
been found.
Lord William Neville was recently
released from Parlchurst prison, Lon
don, on a tieket-of-leave. He was sen
tenced to five years' penal servitude on
Feb. 15, 1898, for fraud in connection
with a promissory note. His lordship
spent most of his time during- his in
carceration in wheeling,
p,
barrow on
JDr. C. MT
Spa iter of New Tork was
accidentally killed in Long Island
sound, off New Rochelle, N, T., by Dr.
Edward E. Tull, also of that city, while
duck hunting.
Mrs. Guy Deninbera and iier 'nfant
child, who were severely burned in a
fire which consumed their home in
South Norwalk, Conn., is dead. This
makes four deaths, two of the Denin
bera children having perished in the
hcuae. ..
One of the worst fires in the history
of Bradford, Pa., occurred recently. It
originated in the livery stable of F. P.
Beanier and consumed a dozen build
ings, including' the *36,000 city hall.
Thirty-seven horses in the livery stable
perished. The loss is estimated at
$150,000,
Frank McCoy, an electrician in the
employ of the electric light company at
Council Bluffs, Iowa,- was electrocuted
by a live wire at the top of a 150-foot
eleotric tower. He went to the top of
the tower to repair a broken light, and
was found dead later, a current of 5,000
volts having passed through his body.
... The plant of the Logan Milling com
pany and the First Presbyterian church
building at Logansport, Ind., were en
thely destroyed by fire recently. The
milling company's loss is $40,000 in
surance, $10,000 church loss, $20,000
Insurance, $11,000. The publishing con
pern of Wilson, Humphries & Co. and
the Escort house were sightly £am
a
Peraonn) Mention.^'
Zleppa E. Bradford Shaw, 'widow of
hurial will take place at Lanesbo-
Mass. Mrs, Shaw was eighty-one
old"
Dr. Gate6 made
1 6 tunes
«ame hy the hundred. It is interesting teen years president of Iowa college,
to add that Nearly thirty thousand dol- Georfee F.' Carpenter, a wealthy at
lara In Briysn royalties on the Moody torney, aged eighty-one, vice president
ln_^Ian®feld'
|epaid their just generosity. Vice Chancellor Donaldson,
Another, disaster, similar to that
yearS
aS0'
ha9
be"
1^»"V -iS thft welsb. colonist in Patagonia.-1 .• longred cheering
'The River Gamwy haB once again]
'overflowed its banks. The harvest had
(net heen ,gathered, and the people had
'effort the embauitm^nt on the,north-1
etu
th6 valley has been kept Jn-
tact. liower down the river flooded
over many farms. The place was like
a,aaa the embankment had to be bro
down to allow the water to go
batk Into the river, and it ebbed
gradually. At Gaiman grefet efforts
were made to safeguard the houses,
his principal record at
Grinneil, Iowa, where he was for thir-
San key hymns being refused by °f the Citizen's National Bank, and
father of Frank G. Carpenter of Wash-
°hio-
University of St. Andrew, announces
the unanimous election of Andrew Car
negie as lord rector. The students
greeted the announcement with pro
heering and the singing of
again "He's a Jolly Good Fellow."
a™
tt.„
Hon. J. D. Sarnighaus^n, publisher of
the Indiana Staatszeitung at Fort
Wayne^ Ind., and one of the oldest Ger
man editors in the country, died at the
age of eighty-two. He was widely
known and hpid served in the Indiana
legislature as a Democrat.
"Mrs. Adelaide Herron, wife of MaJ.
Gen. Francis J. Herron, died in New
York. She was the oldest living gradu
ate of the Convent of the Sacred Heart,
Manhattanville, and toe many years
was prominent in Catholic religious and
charitable societies In New York.
Alice Washington Faircfctld, who is
sixty-five years old and a third cousin
once?: removed, of George Washington,
appeared In New York as a pauper be
ftre Supt. George Blair of the out-door
poor department of the department of
public charities, and was sent to the
almshouse. ....
Wrom W«»hI«Brton.
Senator Quarles recommends radical
treatment of Indian tribes by tlie gen
eral government.
Prominent business men urge Presi
dent itbosievelt to recomrfiend reciproc
ity with China.
Land Commissioner Hermann will
Vay'particuiar attenUon to government
lands in Minnesota. ,,
sssxszzst***
not up to the average of the past ten
yearp.
Tlie navy department spends enor
mous sums for coal, and has estab
lished' dealing'stations in
many
President Roosevelt, the first execu- I jnS iiTlilav°C1897d n'rfdm^rd.er"
'^r*i
V1 lanos, and here consuming it in crude potash.
The department of agriculture reports
that yiields of corn, wheat and hay are American Anti-Cigarette associ
parts
of tlw World.
France recognises America's place in
the worlds affairs by oonsulilng the
Washington government regarding tho
affair with Turkey.
I in in
go Against Schley, coivrresn may insti
tute an investigation, jf exoner
ated, Schley may -vtoe ad-
miral.
Crimea «n*l Criminals.
For the second time James Callahan
has been declared not guilty by an
Omaha jury.
Highwaymen held up a "Valley City
(N. D. 'bus within the city limits, and
secured $400.
The jury in the case of Grant Crum
ley, who was tried for killing Samuel
Strong, a millionaire mine owner, re
cently, has returned a verdict of ac
quittal.
Charles Edwin Remsen, an American
of long residence in Mexico, committed
suicide by shooting himself while in his
•office. Business troubles are assigned
as the cause.
Burglars dynamited the vault of the
Smithton National bank, Greensburg,
Pa., but were unable to get into the
safe, where $17,000 in cash was deposit
ed. •_ They secured only $4. The con
cussion partially wrccked the building.
As the result of a family quarrel at
North Platte, Neb., John Groat stabbed
and fatally wounded his wife, and then
cut his own throat. He cannot recov
er. They are an aged German couple,
and have resided in North Platte for
twenty years.
Otis Greene, indicted for murdering
his wife at Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 9,
pleaded guilty to murder in thte second
degree, and was sentenced to the peni
tentiary for life. Greene shot his wife
on the street, and then shot himself
through the temple. From the effect
of the shot he became totally blind.
Alex. Seaman is in prison in New
Tork, charged with a series of alleged
swindling stock operations, under the
name of M. F. Phillips. The police say
Seaman advertised himself as a mem
ber of the stock exchange and secured
a number of out-of-town accounts. No
return was ever ma&e.
General.
unions in Chicago decide
Machinists
to enter politics.
wrner in oats la being manipulated
by a Chicago speculator.
Chicago Great Western authorities
deny rumors of a deal with the Soo.
An Indiana boy married his former
stepmother, with his father's consent
and blessing.
Gov. Beckham of Kentucky secerely
criticises Gov. Durbin of Indiana for
refusing to give up Taylor.
An attempt to electrocute Jumbo II.,
the vicious elephant at the Pan-Ameri
can exposition, proved a failure.
Business interests oppose the re-en
actment of the Chinese exclusion lawi
on account of trade In the Far East.
The Kentucky Federation of Labor
denounces Col. W. C. P. Breckinridge
for views expressed at their meeting
Gen. Smith orders all troops in Sa
mar to be under arms at all times, and
will hold officers responsible for future
surprises.
Gov. Durbin of Indiana has written
to governors of various states regard
ing laws for reform among the youths
of the country.
The leading fruit-canning establish
ments outside of the California. Fruit
Canners' association, will pass into the
hands of an Eastern syndicate.
We love characters in proportion as
they are impulsive and spontanepus.
The less a man thinks or knows about
his virtues the better we like him.
The pastor of arv Indiana church or
ganised a local qil company and forced
prices down. His congregation then
deposed him because its members are
Standard Oil employes. '1
The Northern Securities company,
With a capital stock of $400,000,000, has
been incorporated in J^ew Jersey, to
take over the common stock of' the
N01 thern Pacific and the preferred
stock of the Great Northern.
Orders have been Issued by the De
partment of the Missouri for the first
squadron of the Eleventh cavalry, now
stationed at Jefferson Barracks, Mo.,
to proceed to San Francisco in time to
sail for the.Philippines Dec. 16.
While suffering from hydrophobia,
August Brocksick of Chicago knocked
a policeman down and was subdued
only after assistance had arrived and
chloroform had been administered. He
was taken to the detention hospital,
where he died soon after his arrival.
Rutgers college is the last recipient
of Miss Helen Gould's bounty. She has
given $25,000 to the New Brunswick (N.
J.) college, and the. money has been
made available for use this season.
Miss Gould has recently made similar
gifts to Vassar college and other insti
tutions of learning.-
A beautiful mausoleum is being
erected at Paterson, N. J., by Mrs. Gar
ret A. Hobart, for her husband, the late
vice president. It is in the form of a
tDoric
temple, solid and massive, free
'from ornamentation, and a pure ex
ample of Greek architecture.
The wives of members of the Ohio
society In New York, and ladles Inter
ested In the Ohio colony In that city,
have effected an organization known*
as "The Daughters of Ohio." Mrs.
A
CUT
M.
I. Southard, wife of the president of
the Ohio society, has been elected tem
porary chairman.
After lying In idleness for over four
years, the famois Luetgert sausage
factory In Chicago has "been sold by the
administrator of the estate of the dead
sausagemaker. The plant was one of
the most extensive private enterprises
in Chicago, and it was within the
gloomy
ation, which is said to have a mem
bership of over SOO,000, Is said to have
drawn a pledge which is to be read in
ersry Sunday school in the United
States on Nov. 2 It binds the s7gn^3
bj^ain
tobadco in any form until twenty-one
years of age, and it is expected that
several hundred thousand signatures
will be obtained.
This Oceanic Steamship UnV gets th«
English and French mail transporta
tion contracts from Australia and To.
hlti.
BRITISH
pTlES
Ilnsc Conspiracy to Form a. Repub
lic In Northwest Territory.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 19.—An uncon
firmed story comes from Skagway,
A'aska, under date of Nov. 6, telling of
the diijeovery of what is alleged to be
a huge conspiracy existing at Dawson,
and ramifying to Skagway, Victoria
and Vancouver and Seattle, for the
overthrow of the local government of
thr Northwest Territory, and the es
tablishing of a republic, with Dawson
as its capital.
According to the details of the story,
arms, ammunition and provisions have
been token in over the railroad and
cached at strategic points. Prominent
American residents of Skagway are
said to be ringleaders In the conspir
acy. Miners to the number of 5,000 are
said to await the summons to arms,
ready to fight for the Independence
from dominion rule of the gold fields,
cemps and towns. The plan
Is to Overpovrer
thj mounted police, arrest the civil au
thorities and take the government into
their own hands. The rigors of the
Arctic winters would give the insur
gents six months' immunity from at
tack by Canadian or British troops,
and the adventurous arch-conspirators
hope for intervention or outside assis
tance by the time the melting of ice
End snow will permit the invasion at
their isolated republic.
It is further related that a hurried
conference, lasting until midnight, was
held at Skagway Nov. 5, at which were
present Capt. Corrigan of the North
west mounted police, who had arrived
from across the Canadian border late
that evening. Judge Brown of the
United States district court, United
States Marshal Shoupe, United States
Attorney Frederick and Maj. Hovey,
commanding the United States troops
a"-. Skagway, attended the meeting.
This was the last of several
Hasty Consultations
between the civil and military repre
sentatives of the two powers in rela
tion to "the mysterious transportation
of supplies into the interior and. rumors
of a conspiracy to, lead the miners In
a revolt against the Canadian govern
ment in the Northwest Territory.
Those present maintained subsequent
ly the strictest silence ..concerning the
new evidence laid before them, and
their evident anxiety helped to confirm
+he
rumors of conspiracy.
~:apt. Corrigan took a train back
across the border the next morning,
while United States Marshal Shoupe
embarked on the first steamer for
Seattle, which port he reached several
days ago. The object of his visit Was
presumably to confer by telegraph
with the authorities at Washington.
He sailed Saturday afternoon on the
Dolphin on his way.
!?,v
BLOODY BATTLE I3V KENTUCKY.
®Be Striker Killed and Several Men
Wonnnilei.
Henderson, Ky., Nov. 19.—The situa
tion in the Western Kentucky coal field
is decidedly grave. Since 4 o'clock
yesterday morning the gangs of law
less. intruders from other stages and
from other counties in Kentucky, who
.CULLOM SUCCEEDS DAVIS.
Illinois Senator Will Be Chairman
of Foreign Relations Committee.
Washington, Nov. 19.—Senator Cul
lcm of Illinois will be chairman of the
foreign relations committee of the sen
ate to succeed the late Senator Davis.
"Ever since Senator Frye announced
that he would not take the chairman
ship of that committee," said Senator
Cullom yesterday, "I have expected to
take it, being the senior member ot
tne committee after Mr. Frye. That
is still my intention. It is so under
stood by my friends and other sena
tors. Saturday I talked with Senator
Lodge, who is next? or. the committee,
and he offered me his congratulations
on my coming chairmanship, which I
accepted. We conferred as to the fu
ture work of the committee. There is
no rivalry between us, and, of course,
there will be no contest for the place.
1 cannot understand why rumors to
tho effect that I was undecided Wheth
er or not to take this chairmanship
should be put into circulation. I had
no other intention since Mr. Frye de
clined the honor."
BRIBERY ALLEGED.r
Chief Jnstlce of Arizona Goes to
Washington to Answer Charges.
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 19. Webster
Street, chief justice of the territorial
court, has gone to "Washington to ap
pear before the department of justlcei
to answer charges of bribery brought
against him last summer in connection
with a decision affecting the Iting of
Arizona Mining company. It is al
leged in the complaint that Street ac
cepted a bribe of from J5.000 to $7,000.
Msr mnii. w""." Street was in Washington some time
tJL* 5 _ory ago and requested an Investigation,
which Attorney General Knox prom
ised him. Street has just received no
tice that the charges will be consid
ered Nov. 21.
BRITISH CATCHES. J,
An Avernspe of a Hnndrcrt Bo'er Pris
oner* Per Week.
Bloeinfontiein, Nov. 19.—Boer prison-
ers Cl0ntlnue t0
to ab^ain from the use of cigarettes tt YarIous British mobile columns in the
v~iga.iei.ies or prange River Colony
haye been sent into Hopkins and Web- «v™uc ouiuun neara ox me
ster counties by the United Minework- case and Hannah was brought to the
ers* union, have made two fierce at- station. After hearing her story Stro
tacks upon guarded mine.=, in one of
which one man was instantly killed,
another shot through the body and will
die, and some seven or eight others
more or less seriously wounded. In
addition to this, a deliberate attempt
was made late in the afternoon to as
sassinate two men employed by the St,
Bernard Coal company, who-were driv
ing peacefully along the highway on
their way to their homes in the vicinity
of Nortonville. This general outbreak
of anarchy and outrage has at last
aroused the authorities of the state to
actiou. Yesterday the Hopkinsville
company was oidered to Madisonville,
and the Madisonville company was or
dered to report under arms at their
armory at 11 o'clock last "light. It 5s
probable that a" battery or artillery
from either Louisville or Lexington
will be on the way to the seat of war
within twenty-four hours.
arrive here from thte
at the rate of
about 100 per week. The Official Ga
zette contains a list of the names of
Boers who have' died in the refugee
concentration barracks in Orange Riv
er Colony since the publication of the
last statement. The list contains 230
names, and of these 180 are those of
children under the age of fourteen.'
flENDISII FATHER
COMPELS GBiLDRKN
TO WATCH
DEATH AGONIES OIP THJBIR
MOTHER.'
FORCED TO SUICIDE BY ABUSE
WOMAN SWALLOWS CARBOLIC ACID
AFTER A VIOLENT QUAR
REL.
HUSBAND LAUGHS WHILE SHE DIES
FORBIDS CHID HEN TO SUMMON
HELP FOR THEIR DYING
MOTHER. ..
,V-
New York, Nov. 19—Mrs. Annie Stro
bel, aged thirty-nine., the wife of
Charles Strobel, a stove smith of 308
Ellery street, Williamsburg, yesterday
committed suicide by swallowing car
bolic acid.
It is charged that she was left to die
in the presence of her three children,
whose father refused to permit them to
leave the room to summon help. Stro
bel Is well-to-do. On account of his
hasty temper, it is said, he and his
wife often quarreled.
They had just finished dinner, short
ly after noon yesterday, when Strobel,
it is said, started a quarrel. Mrs.
Strcbel began to cry,, and threatened
that If she was not treated better she
would end her life. The oldest daugh
ter, Hannah, aged twelve, wis in the
room. When Mrs. Strobel repeated
the threat to kill herself Strobel is said
to have replied: "You ought to be
dead. You haven't the nerve to kill
yourself. Why don't you do it?"
Mrs. Strobel went to her bedroom
c.nd
Swallowed Carbolic Acid,
after which she staggered back to the
kitchen and sank to the floor. All the
children began to scream when they
saw their mother in her death agonies.
Strobel silenced them and, Hannah de
clares, forbade her to leave the room
to summon help. He compelled her
help'
an1
He
the other
compelled he
chlldren. she
says, to re
main quiet while their mother was dy
ing. It was declared by the girl that
her father laughed while the mother
was dying.
Strobel was under the impression
that his wife was dead, and Hannah
declares that he said to her: "Now
she is dead. You can go after an un
dertaker."
The girl ran into the hall and ap
pealed to the neighbors to send a
doctor. Mrs. Strobel was still alive
when the ambulance arrived, but she
died half an hour later without regain
ing consciousness. The police of the
Vernon avenue station heard of the
bel was arrested. He declares that he
had no recollection of acting in the
manner described by his daughter. He
was locked up. ..
FORCED TO FLEE.
Insurgents Are Routed hy a Com
pany of the Ninth Infantry.
Manila, Nov. 19.—Company E of the
Ninth infantry, Capt. F. H. Schoeffel,
was attacked by a force of bolomen
and several insurgent-3 armed with
rifles at a point six miles from Taran
gin, in the Island of Samar. The in
surgents tried to rush the Americans,
but failing to accomplish their purpose
they quickly broke and scattered. The
men of the Ninth had a corporal and a
scout killed and one private wounded.
Sixteen of the bolomen were killed,
while the riflemen escaped.
Ten I-Iotchkiss rapid-fire guns will
be sent to the Southern islands for op
eration in the mountains. Capt. Her
man Hall of the Twenty-first Infantry
has been scouting for several days In
Batangas province. He had four sep
arate engagements with the insur
gents- there. Judging from the firing
on these occasions Capt Hall estimates
the force of each band of the rebels at
fiom thirty to fifty, They made no at
tempt to charge Capt. Hall's party.
Capt. Hall's scout resulted In the cap
ture of one Insurgent officer and 60,000
pounds of rice. Gen. Sumner, com
mander of the district of Southern Lu
zon, highly praises Capt. Hartman and
his troop of the First cavalry Who last
Wednesday morning attacked 400 in
turgents Intrenched in rifle pits at
Buan, Batangas province, and
Ronted Them.
Gen. Sumner says the blow then ad
ministered by Capt. Hartman is the
mo»t severe the insurgents have ex
perienced since he (Gen, Sumner) as
sumed command of the district.
Owing to the accidents to the United
States transports Sheridan, Warren
and Hancock, all having met with ac»
cidents in the inland seas of Japan, the
return of the visiting congressmen Is
r.cw delayed until the latter part of the
year.
The Filipino priest Deposoy has been
sentenced by court martial to the pen
alty of death tor the murder of certain
of his. countrymen who favored the
Americans. Out of respect, however,
to the condemned man's calling and
the great religious body to Which he
belonged and most unworthily repre
sented, Gen. Chaffee has commuted his
sentence to twenty years' imprison
ment. Gen. Chaffee desires it to be
understood that the leniency exercised
in the case cannot be known as a
precedent, and that no person in the
islands can be permitted to frtead his
office, however sacrt and exalted it
may be, as protection against crimes
committed.
ROBBCRS EMPTY BASK VAULT.
Total Value of Plunder Secured at
Greenville, Iowa, Not Kiutwn.
Spencer, Iowa, Nov. 19.—The Green
ville bank, nine miles south, was
robbed Saturday night. The vault
doors were blown off and the robbers
took all the money ind papers.. The
bank ia owned by the First National
bank of this city. The amount taken
Is not known, but the damage to he
vault and building was $1,000. The
time lock shows that it was .broken at
o'clock. There is no clue, ffirf
THE) MARKETS.
Latest Quotations From Grata
ulve Kock Centers.
St. Paul, Nov. 19. Wheat -^. No.l
Northern, 71
@71 l-2c No. 2 Norther!
[email protected] Corn—No. 3 yellow, 611-2|
62c No. 3, [email protected] Oats No.
No. 3 white, 39 [email protected] No. 3, 381-21
39 l-4c.
a
The following market letter Is fur
nished by Edwards, Wood & Co., grain
and stock brokers, 8 Chamber of Com
merce, Minneapolis, and 310 Board of
Trade, Duluth:
Nov. 13—Yesterday wheat and corn
declined 1 cent per bushel for the De
cember and May options, and oats 5-8c
from the prices prevailing last week
and on Monday of this week. The ex
cuse for-'the decline was the North
western receipts of 1,400,000 bushels,
double those for 'he corresponding day
last year. This also caused Liverpool
cables to come lower. Rains were re
ported In the winter wheat districts
which have been reporting injury by
drouth and flies. The government crop
report on corn was also considered
bearish. It makes the average yield of
rn 16.4 bushels per acre, and on an
estimated acreage of 82,000,000 acres.
Calls for a crop of 1,360,000,000 bushels.
The average yield last year was 25.30
bushels per acre, and for the past ten
years 24.4 bushels. This year's average
of 16.4 bushels is the lowest ever re
corded. It should also be remembered
that a large part of the estimated
acreage has been cut for fodder, Iowa
shippers are said to have more orders
fiom the .South and West than they
can fill at prices equivalent to 66 cents
in Chicago. It is difficult to find bear
arguments in these facts. The Argen
tine wheat croip, which has been re
ported almost destroyed by drouth, la
now being further Injured by too much
rain, according to reports frOm there.
Our visible supply of wheat increased
l&s than a million bushels, last week
a(id the English ^visible decreased 231,
000 bushels as compared with an in
crease Of 872,000 bushels last year.
Wheat on passage increased 3,000,008
bushels. The decline yesterday was no
more than the natural reaction of a
temporarily over-bought market, and'
we still think that wheat bought'on
such, reactions will make profits." In
fact corn, has already recovered the
loss.
If you are unfamiliar with the grain
trade write for our free private tele
graph cypher explaining speculation
and our free dally market letter.
Dickering with Brigands.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 19.—The brig
ands who abducted Miss Ellen M.
Stone, the American missionary, and
Mme. Tsllka, her companion, have not
yet replied to the latest proposals of
Mr Dickiqson, diplomatic agent of the
t-nlted States at Sofia. This Is be
lieved to be due to the fact that the
band has many leaders and that th-»
latter are unable to agree among
tnorcselves. There Is a general Im
pression here that time is being flrit
teied away while waiting for the brig
ands to reduce their demands.
1
Minneapolis, Nov. 19.—Wheat—No.
hard, 73c No. 1 Northern, 711-4d
No. 2 Northern, 68 [email protected] l-4c. CornJ
No. 3 yellow. [email protected] 3-4c no gradl
67 l-2c. Oats—No. 3 white, [email protected] l-2c|
Duluth, Nov. 19.—Wheat—Cash, N|
1 hard. 74 l-So« No. 1 Northern, 711-S[
No. 2 Northern, 68 5-8c No. 3 spring
66 l-8c to arrive, No. 1 hard, 74 l-8c
No. 1 Northern, 711-8c DecembeJ
70 l-8c May, 73 3-4c oats, 39 [email protected]
rye, 56 l-2c barley, malting, [email protected],
corn, 69 3-4c flax, cash, 11.441-2 to arl
rive, $1.44 November, $1.44 December
$1.41 May, $1,441-2.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 19. Flour i|
dull. Wheat steady No. 1 Northerr.
72c No. 2 Northern, 70 3-4c December
71_7-Sc. Ry2 firmer No. 1, 59 l-2c
Barley steady No. 2, 58 l-2c sample.
45®58c. Oats steady No. 2 white, 43c|
Corn—December, 59 3-4c.
Chicago, Nov. 19.—Cash Wh'eat—No|
2 red, 73 [email protected] l-2c No. 3 red, 711-2S
3c No. 2 "hard winter, [email protected] No.
hard winter, [email protected] No. 1 North-I
ern spring, 73 [email protected] l-2c No. 2 North!
ern spring, [email protected] l-2c No. 3 spring!
[email protected] Corn—No. 2, 61 l-4c No. 3, 61c|
Oats—No. 2, 40 [email protected] No. 3. 401-4«
40 l-2c.
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 19. Cattle
Beeves, $3.50 6 cows, bulls anL
mixed, $1.60 4 stockers and feeders]
[email protected] yearlings and calves, $2,505
4. Hogs, $5.50&5.70 bulk, $5,57 1-2
5.60,
Chicago, Nov. 19. Cattle Good tc
prime steers, [email protected] poor to medi
um, ?4 6.30 stockers ahd feeders,!
$2©4.30 cows, [email protected] helfefs,
5.50 canners, [email protected] bulls, $i.?5
4.50 calves, [email protected] Texas-fed steers,]
$3 4 Westerns, $3.65(35,45. Hogs
Mixed and butchers, [email protected] good tol
choice heavy, [email protected] rough!
heavy, [email protected] light, $5.10S5.50 bulkl
of sales, [email protected] Sheep, $2.7504.20 I
lambs. [email protected]
South St. Paul, Nov. 19. Cattle I
F^ncy butcher steers, [email protected] prime,|
[email protected] good to choice, [email protected](?0 com-,
mon to fair, $3®4 fancy butclfier cows!
and heifers, [email protected] prime, $3.90*9' I
4.15 good to choice, [email protected] fair,[
[email protected] canners and cutters, [email protected]|
2.60 good to choice butcher bulls, $2.501
@3 common an bo'ogna bulls, $1.75®
2.25 good to choice veals, [email protected]
common t,o fair, [email protected] good to choice
feeding steers, [email protected] common to fair,
[email protected] good to choice stock steers,
[email protected] common to fair, [email protected]
good to choice ste®*- calves,
common to fair,
choice stock cows and heifers, [email protected]
2.65 Common to fair, $1.7V®2.25 good
to choice heifer-calves, [email protected] com
mon to fait [email protected] stock and feed
ing bulls, [email protected] good to choice
milch cows and springers, [email protected]
common to fair, [email protected]
=. $2.50®2.90
[email protected] good to
Hogs Light, $5.3505.55 mixed Uiid
butchers, [email protected] heavy [email protected] 65"
rough packing. [email protected] boars $20
2.50 stags, [email protected] pigs, [email protected]
Sheep—Good to choice fat lambs,
[email protected] common to fair, [email protected]
good to choice fat wethers, [email protected] 35
common to fair, [email protected] good to choica
fat ewes, [email protected] common to fair.
[email protected] killing bucks, $1.75 2.25
good to choice stock and feeding
lambs, [email protected] common to fair, $2.75
@3.15 buck lambs, [email protected] good to
choice feeding wethers, [email protected] com
mon to fair, [email protected] good to choice
feeding ewes, [email protected] common to
fair, [email protected] stock ewes, [email protected]

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