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N Sage of Nininger Passes Away Very Suddenly Whifeat Minneapolis. Taken 111 at Nine in the Even ing and the End Came at Midnight. IN HIS SEVENTIES VEAR Was Born in "Philadelphia and Came to Minnesota. Forty Years Ago. Several Times Nominated for Governor but Failed of Election. MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 2.Ignatius Don nelly, world famous as an author, na tionally famous us an orator, and a figure in the political affairs of his country for over 40 years, died sud denly at midnight at the home of his father-in-law, Martin Hanson, 8022 Eighteenth, avenue south Minneapolis. Mr. Donnelly had been apparently in good health for a man of his years and left his country home at Nininger aONATPIUS DONNELLY. Jtear Hastings, where has lived since 1856, about noon to go to Minneapols to read some proof sheets on his paper. About 9 o'clock in the evening he was taken ill and at midnight he died. MR. DONNELLY'S CAREER. Was Identified With Minnesota's History for Over Forty Years. Ignatius Donnelly has taken a posi tion in American literature almost pre eminent for its versatility and for the iconoclastic disregard of old traditions, literary or economic, which he ex hibited in his writings. Born in Philadelphia Nov. 5, 1881, he was educated in the public schools and studied law, but shortly after his admission, at the age of 21, he removed to Minnesota. This was in 1857. He rapidly took a front rank at the bar of the then territory and when the first election under statehood was held he was the nominee of the Republican party .-for lieutenant governor. In 1861 he was re-elected and at the next elec tion he was sent to congress from the then Second district, which he repre sented during the days of reconstruc tion. On locating at Nininger, Dakota county, in 1857, he had established a weekly paper, mainly devoted to the encouragement of immigration, and on his return from congress he again De\'oted Himself to Literary Pursuits, although retaining an active interest in affairs politically. From 1874 to 1878 he was state senator, and his wido knowledge and keen wit made him even more feared in the state forum than he had been in the national. With the advent of the Farmers' Al liance in the early 80's and the subse quent development of the originally non-partisan body into an effective factor in the politics of Minnesota, Mr. Donnelly was an eminent factor. In 1887 he was returned to the house of representatives, and in 1891 to the state senate, where he was the central figure in a series of debates such as have not been heard there since. His last political service was in 1897 as a member of the state house of repre sentatives. He was several times nominated for governor of Minnesota, but failed of election, and last year he was the nominee of the Mid-Road Populists for the national presidency. Was a Merciless Debater. Keen in perception and marvelously ready to reply, Mr. Donnelly was, per haps, the most merciless of all the de baters who have ever sat in the legis lature of his state, while in the na tional congress he demonstrated to colleagues that the then frontier had no apologies to ask in comparative abil ity of its older neighbors in the sister hood of states. Gifted with a memory almost mar velous, an indefatigable reader and with all the wealth of poetry that a long line of Irish ancestry could give him, his orations were al most faultless in diction, and in his powers as an orator he was always as forceful and as facile as with his pen. His lectures bristled with wit and glistened with humor his impromptu addresses were apt and always inter esting. i For several years Mr. Donnelly had been proprietor and chief editor of a weekly paper, The Representative, and the story of his death received in dicate that he died almost in the liter ary harness. Snow Storm in 7 exas. DALLAS, Tex., Jan. 2.Tne first snow storm of the winter has" set in over Northern Texas. The ground is cov ered at Dallas and snow is still falling. CAPTURED PAT CROWE., Detectives Got the Alleged Kidnapper on the Pine Ridge Reservation. Sioux CITY, la., Jan. 2.A special to The Journal from- Chadron, Neb., says: When the detectives started a posse after Pat Crowe they were on a hot trail and have captured their man. Three riders following Crowe came upon him on the' Pine Ridge reserva tion near Oelrichs, S. D., and captured him after a wild chase. Crowe was driving a team and buckboard. "fie Whipped the horses and tried to outrun the horsemen, who soon"? brought him to a halt with their six-shooters. A cattleman has just reached town with the news- and ^ays" the posse had Btopped at a ranch about 80 miles out for lunch and to feed their horses. .DISCREDIT THE REPORT. Omaha Rolice Know Nothing of the Ar rest of Pat Crowe in South Iakota OMAHA, Jan. 2. The first arrest in the Cudahy kidnapping case has been made. J.. J. Crowe, brother of Pat Crowe, whom the police believe to be a principal in the abduction, was taken '|ato custody in Council Bluffs by Omaha detectives and brought to this city. The warrant charges Crowe with the abduction of young Edward Cudahy on Dec. 1. Crowe consented to accompany the officers across the river without the formality of requisi tion papers. When arrested he was in a drunken stupor and the police are so far unable*to get much out of him. The police here know nothing of the arrest of Pat Crowe at Oelrichs, S. D., and discredit the report. SUCCEEDS ROOSEVELT. Benjamin Odell Inaugurated Gover nor of New York. ALBANY, Jan. 2.BenjaminB. Odell, Jr., was inaugurated governor of the .state of New York during the day. The inauguration wa& one of the most elaborate ever held. There was a greater outpouring of people and a grander military display than have attended a ceremony of this character for many years._ Over 1,500 national guardsmen were in line in the escort column and in addition civilians who have been the lifelong friends and neighbors of the new executive and who had come to this city to attest their friendship. Governor Roosevelt, the retiring gov ernor, shared with Governor Odell to a great extent the demonstration of wel come in the assembly chamber, which was filled to overflowing. On the plat form were seated Mrs. Odell, wife of the governor Mr. B. B. Odell, Sr., his father Albert Odell, his son, and other members of the governor's family, the wives of state officers and members of their families, the heads of state de partments and their wives, daughters and friends. SUGAR BOUNTY LAW VOID. State Cannot Tax People to Aid Private Enterprises. ST. PAUI* Jan. 3.In exercising a prerogative rarely used by an attorney general the Minnesota beet sugar bounty law of 1895 was declared in Valid in an opinion rendered by At torney General Douglas, at the request of State Aduitor R. C. Dunn. A de cision on the law was made necessary by the state auditor's refusal to issue a warrant due to the Minnesota Beet Sugar company under a law of 1895, for sugar manufactured during 1900. The opinion holds that the funds ap propriated for sugar bounties are raised by taxation and that since a di rect tax to meet the bounty cannot be maintained, public funds cannot be de voted for it.- The power of the legisla ture to aid a private enterprise is held to be properly determined by this rule. The opinion follows a long line of su preme court decisions of many states. WANT TREATY RATIFIED. Petitions From Secretaries of Missionary Societies to the Senate. WASHINGTON, Jan. a. Senator Frye, president of the senate, has received from New York telegraphic petitions from Secretaries Carroll, Morgan, Moorehouse, Ellinwood, Speer, Cobb and Lloyd, representing the national missionary societies of the Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian, Dutch Re formed and Episcopal churches, asking that when the senate convenes for the first time in the new century on Thurs day noon its first act shall b8 the rati fication of the treaty to protect the na tives of Africa against intoxicants and favoring universal application of this new policy of civilization by arbitra tional treaties and laws. Judge GottSohalk Bead. Los ANGELES, Cal., Jan. 2.Judge Louis Gottschalk died in this city of heart disease. He was 62 years of age. He was a captain in the Union army during the Civil war and in 1889 was appointed by President Harrison as consul at Stuttgart, which position he filled for three and a half years. Minister of Marine Will Resign. MADRID, Jan. 2.It is said the resig nation of Rear Admiral Ranos, minis ter of marine, is imminent owing to the recent rejection by the chamber of deputies of the government's scheme for increasing the navy. The crisis is becoming general" but no official an nouncement has been made. Saved From, the Electric Chair. ST. CLAIRSVTLLE, O., Jan. 2.The jury in the case of Leonardo Stevens, charged with the murder of Clarence Warrick, has brought ina verdict with a recommendation tfpr mercy of mur der in the first degree. The recom mendation saves him from the electro cution chair. Bclives Twenty-fire Were Lost. LONDON, Jan. 2.The captain of the bark Idun, which has arrived at Car diff, reports that during the gale he saw three vessels founder in the Bris tol channel and he believed that as many as 25 lives were lost. IT1 MUMS Republican Members of Penn sylvania Legislature Assem ble in Caucus. Colonel M. S. Quay Is Named as the Party's Candidate for Senator. '-r HIS FRIENDS- ARE JUBILANT Have Alrfeady Pleged 126. of the 127 Votes Necessary ^to a Choice. Claim That on Joint Ballot They Will Have More Than a Majority." HARRISBURO, Pa., Jan. 2.Colonel Quay was the unanimous choice of a joint caucus of Republican senators and representatives held in tKe house chamber to nominate a candidate for United States senator. The caucus was attended by 123 members of the assembly, or 4 less than required to elect at the joint session which will be held Jan. 10. Those absent were Messrs. Hill and Tiffany of Susque hanna county and McPherson of Adams, who voted with the Democrats in the house for General Kontz for speaker. Mr. Beaver of Juniata, who voted with the stalwarts for Marshall for speaker, was present but did not answer to his name. It was stated that he will abide by the cauo-s. Thompson Center and Haldeman of Montgomery, who are detained at home by illness, were pledged by their col leagues to Quay. This apparently gives Mr. Quay 126 of the 127 necessary to a choice. The other absentees, with those who voted with the Democrats on the or ganization of the house, are classed as anti-Quay Republicans. Speeches were made nominating Mr. Quay, Congress man John Dalzell and Judge John D. Stewart. On the ballotting Mr. Quay received the votes of 26 senators and 93 members of the house. Other Candidates Withdrawn. Before the result was announced Messrs. Dalzell and Stewart were with drawn and the nomination of Mr. Quay was made unanimous and he was thus given a total'of 123 votes. As the names of certain men who had been counted in the anti-Quay column were called and they answered and cast their votes for Mr. Quay there was a demonstration of great approval on the part of those present. The Quay people are jubilant over the result of the caucus, as the number present exceeded their expectations and they claim that 'on joint ballot they will have many more than enough to elect.- At the first meeting of the present legislature the senate organized, by the election of William P. Snyder of Ches ter for president pro tern.! He polled the full Republican vote. The Demo crats voted for William B. Miller of Cumberland. William T. Marshall of Allegheny was chosen speaker of the house by a majority of vote over General William H. Koontz of Somer set. Five Democrats joined with 95 Republicans to elect Mr. Marshall. One other Democrat was present, bub did not vote. The rest of the Demo crats and the anti-Quays voted for General Koontz. FAMINE THREATENED. Amur and Maritime Provinces of Russia in a Deplorable Condition. ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 2. A dispatch received here from Vladivostock re ports that famine threatens the Amur and Maritime provinces. The crops there are bad and the railways, being almost wholly engaged for war pur poses, cannoc be used for the transpor tation of food to the inhabitants. In addition the prohibition of foreign coastwise trade has prevented importa tions into the threatened provinces. The situation is deplorable and becom ing Worse. Czar We'comes Russian Troops. ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 2.At Lavidia the czar Viewed the Russian troops that have been returned from China His majesty passed in front of the de tachments and then ordered a march past. As each company passed the czar thanked them for their services. Dinner was served to the soldiers in their barracks, where the czar passed about from one table to another,- ad- dressing remarks to individual soldiers. Are Having: Great Sport. GEORGETOWN, S. Jan. 2.The White Lily, the steam yecht which =ex- President Cleveland and party occupy during their hunting expedition at Murphy island, near this city, came up to town to replenish stores. The cap tain of the yacht states that there is an abundance of game in that section and the party are having great sport. They will remain a week longer. Senator McMillan Nominated. LANSING, Mich., Jan. 2.Senator James McMillan of Detroit has been nominated by the joint Republican caucus of the Forty-first legislature to succeed himself.- Senator McMillan's re-election to his third 'term' in the senate is assured as the legislature is* overwhelmingly Republican, -"f Popnlists Join the Deraocratio Party. THE PBIKOETOy TJ^IOM TBRIBSDAT^ JANITABY 3, 1901. DENVER, Jai^. 2.All the Populist members of the'state legislature, eight Aiken *w. s in number, have entered the caucus Of engaged in a fight with Aiken when be CHICAGO WICKEDNESS. The Grand Cannot Jury Inquisitors v._ Remedy It. CHICAGO, Jan_2. The grand jury investigation of vice and city hall methods is over. Final witnesses were heard at the morning session in tne persons of Comptroller Kerfoot and Commissioner McGann of the public works department.- This left the in quisitors nothing to do in the afternoon but present their report and adjourn sine die. Embodied in the report, which is said, to- be-one of the, most caustic ever delivered by a Cook county grand jury, are an account of the diffi culty experienced by the inquisitors in getting- witnesses to talk of "tribute money" alleged to be exacted by police officials a summary of reasons, includ ing this silence of grand jury wit* nesses, why more indictments have not been found a treatment of the special assessment system'and a dis cussion of the question of saloon dives, in which the body refers to the indict ments found Friday and Saturday. SOME DEATHS REPORTED. Disastrous Floods Continue Throughout England. -LONDON, Jan. 2.Dense fog, of what is called the "pea soup" variety* and is the worst in several years, covers the whole of the London district, seriously interfering with traffic of all kinds. Even pedestrians have difficulty in find ing their destinations. The floods con tinued in the country. The water in the lower part of Bath is 14 feet deep ^and the tops of cottages are just ap-' pearing above the waste. Boats have been kept busy rescuing the inhabit ants of the place from the water. Four deaths from drowning are reported. Thousands have been rendered idle through the closing of inundated works. In some districts trains were held up all night, out of the reach of assistance, MUST PAY A BIG TAX. Iowa Cigarette Dealers Will Assessed an Extra $300. FORT DODGE, la., Jan. 2.County Attorney Chantland has issued notices to the "assessors of different townships in the county, calling upon them to return the names of all cigarette deal ers in the county, in orderjthat a $300 assessment may be collected as pro vided by law. This action is directly traceable to the recent action of the American Tobacco company as the result of a decision by the United States supreme court in Tennessee, where the cigarette law is practically identical with the Iowa law, which worsted the dealers. The action of the county attorney created a great sensa tion among the tobacco dealers. PAUNCEFOTE TO STAY. Lord Salisbury Obtains His Promise Not to Retire in April. LONDON, Jan. 2.Lord Salisbury, if It is stated on reliable information, has obtained a promise from Lord Patmcefote that he will not retire from the Washington embassy in April, when his. year's,extension will termi nate, but will remain until the Nica raguan canal question is settled or it is convenient to the premier to appoint a suitable successor. Sir Henry Howard, present ambassa dor at The Hague, has the strongest claims on Washington, but he is ruled out because- he married an American, the daughter of G. W. Riggs of Wash ington. WOULD BE DOORKEEPER. Frank James, the Once Noted Bandit, Seeks Legislative Honors. ST. LOUIS, Jan. 3.A picturesque contest for office in the legislature, which will meet at Jefferson City this month, is that of Frank James, the once noted bandit, for doorkeeper in the house of representatives. In dis cussing his candidacy Frank James said: "I have twice as many Votes as any other candidate and no combination can beat me." Strong opposition to James is said to be under way, on the ground that to honor him with au office in the house of representatives would be humiliat ing to the state at large. SU-HAI DECAPITATED. xe- Murderer of Bfton Von Ketteler catcd at I eking. BERLIN, Jan. 2.A dispatch from Peking dated Monday, Dec. 31, says that Su-Hai, the murderer of Baron von Ketteler, the German ambassador, was decapitated on the scene of his crime at 8'o'clock this afternoon. Seven Out of Bight Killed. VICKSBURG, Miss., Jan, 2.A tele phone message to The Herald from Fayette says that two heavy freight trains on the Yazoo and Mississippi Valley railroad, both double headers, collided near Hays station, 50 miles south of here, and that seven men. of the eight in the crews were killed. Nebraska Legislature in Session. LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 2.The Ne braska legislature convened at noon for its 27th session. William G. Sears of Burt county, the Republican caucus nominee, was made speaker of the house by unanimous vote. Senator O. F. Steel was made president pro tern, of the senate., I.:,. *1 Struck by a Passenger Train MARINETTE Wis., Jan. 2.Stephen Boozie, a well known *&iden* of this SilledHis Father"* An'agonist. EATONTON, Ga., Jan, 2.rWill Turk, a bo of 17, shot and killed Kimball near here Thoma Tur wa the Democratic members and an- called on his young son Will to shoot**) nouncai their intention of joining the ih\kojw-The boy fired at once upon his DemoaratiOTpartj. -,*'^j&| fsthfer'a antagonist, who. fell dead. Not Less Than Five Thousand Burghers Have Entered Cape Colony. hey Are Now Ranging Over immense Tracts of Brit ish Territory. & CALLED OUT THE FARMERS Population in CheJEastern Por tiorr Promises a Splendid Response. Western Part Doubtful as Not One-third Are Counted as Loyal. LONDON, Jan. 2.The Cape Town sorrespondent of The Daily Mail, who dwells upon the gravity of the position in Cape Colony, says: "The Boer invaders now number 5,000. The western invasion gives the most concern. It has split into two divisions, which are moving like the prongs of a fork, one by way of Suth erland toward Malmesbury and the other toward Beaufort West. "The enemy are now ranging over immense tracts of territory, necessita ting the employment of an army corps' to deal with them. Lord Kitchener has poured troops into the disturbed areas, but the fugitive tactics of the Boers have to a large extent neutral ized his precautions. "It was felt that the only means of excluding the invaders from the rich districts in the western part of the Colony was to call out the farmers. Telegrams received promise a splendid response from the eastern portion, but the western is doubtful, not 30 per cent of the population being regarded as loyal. Hence the Boer concentration in that direction. Large Keinforcements Needed. "Letters are arriving here detailing damage and robbery by the invaders and beseeching military assistance. Any action on the part of the Colony will not abate the urgent need of large reinforcements.'' "The aspect of affairs is scarcely less gloomy, ,r says the Cape Town corre- spondent of The Times, "than at the beginning of 1900. The invading Boers are numerically fewer, but they have penetrated further south and their presence in such centers of hostile Dutch feeling as Graaf Reints, consti tute an element of danger which did not exist last January. "The proclamation calling for volun teers comes very late. The Invaders have been enabled to obtain fresh horses. All the horses in the Colony ought to have been commandered or bought at the first sign of invasion." The correspondent complains of the inertia and reticence of the authorities. Boers tooting Farms for Supplies. CAPE TOWN, Jan. 2.A special meet ing of the cabinet was held at which, it is hoped, a decision was reach for a further extension of martial law. A message from Carnarvon reports that the Boers are looting farms along their route for supplies. Captured Fourteen of Nesbitt's Horse. COLESBURG, Cape Colony, Monday, Dec. 31.Two hundred and fifty Boers captured 14 men of Nesbitt's horse 50 miles southwest of Colesburg. The enemy, since increased to 800, has. ap peared near Weltreden and is driving off stock. New Life Saving District Created. SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 2.News of the creation of a new life saving dis trict to include the sea waters of Alaska, Washington and Oregon, with headquarters at Tacoma, has been re ceived. The formation of the new dis trict will result in the establishment of a station at Cape Flattery. There is at present no station north of Grays Har bor. It is said that there will also probably be a station at Nome before many months. Will Cost Rockefeller 8100,000. NEW YOKK, Jan. 2.Rev. A. H. Strong, president of the Rochester the ological seminary, is now in this city, having completed a tour on which he was sent out to raise funds for the seminary. sJohn D. Rockefeller had offered to duplicate any amount which the friends of the institution would raise before Jan. 1, 1901, and it now appears that he will be called on to give about $100,000. Killed by a Burglar, PUEBLO, Colo., Jan. 2.Walter C. Crstley, a druggist, was shot and killed in his store by a burglars The body was later found by a clerk in the employ of Castley. The cash register had been rifled and every pocket in the murdered, man's clothes had been turned inside out. The burglar es caped, 'f v- Jr*an\ &- he 1LONDON, N ON rk nlace was almost instantlv kffla an* Dnfferm an Ava has withdrawn his place was almost instantly killed and Charles Colleghon was fatally injured in Menominee. They" were driving and their cutter v|as^ struck by a Norths western '.'passenger^train V- and \p$ molishedl~~'f: ^T Marcuis of Withdws His Rsignation. Jan. 2.The Marcuis resignation of the chairmanship of the London and Globe Finance corpora tion, limited, and postponed his depar ture.for South Africa in order to meet the'shareholders and consider thefposi tion of" the company. Million and a Half Tons to Export. BUENOS AYRES, Jan. 2.The minis ter of agriculture, Dr. Martin Garcia, Meront,l ienohis annual report, estimates w11 1 lr ha be 1,700,00 0 tons of wheat available for export this season. He says aiso that the corn, crop is good. 1901 JAJTOARY 1901- Su. Mo. TII." 1 8 15 22 29 We. 2 9 16 23 30 i 6 Th. 3 10 17 7 13 20 27 14 21 28 Fri. 4 11 18 Sat 5A- 12 19 .26 2425 31 i AS' TO THE WEST INDIES. Reason Why Pending Negotiations Are Being Delayed. WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.What shall be the: status of the inhabitants-of the Danish West Indies in case of cessior. of the islands to the United States: This is the question which, as much as anything else, is delaying the conclu sion of negotiations between the Danish and American governments regarding the acquisition by the United States of the islands of St. Thomas, St. Croia and St. John, in the Carribean sea. The, inhabitants of the islands are Danish subjects. The United States is not willing to concede to them the full privileges of citizenship. It is pointed put that to give them a differ ent status than that conferred upon the people of Porto Rico would be unfair to the Porto Ricans. It is perhaps possible that the Danish government may be delaying the nego tiations until the supreme court gives its decision in the pending case, but this is not believed to be the case, as the propositions and the counter-propo sitions are being exchanged. Informa tion which has been communicated to the state department is to the effect that the mass of people of St. Thomas, St. Croix and St. Johns are favorable to the transfer of their islands to thit government. TWO STRIKE DYING. Noted Chief of the Sioux ties at the Point of Death. WASHINGTON, Jan. 2. Two Strike, the noted chief of the Sioux Indians and the implacable foe of the white man and the Pawnee Indians, is dying. According to information received at the bureau of Indian affairs, the old warrior is lying at the point of death at Pine Riuge agency. Cat Wages of Four Thousand Men. YOUNGSTOWN, O., Jan. 2.Notices of a reduction in wages that will affect about 4,000 men have been posted at all of the blast furnaces in the Mahoning and Shenango valleys. What is known as the4as price is $1.90 par day to the lowest paid help and the notices state that after February the base price will be $1.65. The reduction will place the wages of the furnace men on the same basis as in March, 1890. The employes refuse to say how whether they will accept the reduction. Shows a Largo Increase. ST. PAUL, Jan. 2.The receipts of the St. Paul postoffice for 1900 from sale of stamps, waste paper and box. rents were $511,362.90, $20,241.64 more than for 1899. There was a slight de crease in box rents and almost no in crease-in the receipts from waste paper, the gain being entirely in the sale of stamps. Native Kiaing in West .Africa. LONDON, Jan. 2.The colonial office is in receipt of news of a native rising in the Gambia river region of West Africa. The dispatch conveying this information adds that a punitive expe dition is being organized. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. The duke of York has been gazetted a rear admiral. Snow is falling heavily over Central Germany, p-verely interrupting rail way traffic. Congressman-elect E. W. Marvin of Deadwood, S. D., is critically ill of pneumonia. The Metropolitan English Grand Opera company, which is filling a two weeks engagement at Chicago, will cut short its tour and close the season at Washington, Jan. 26. LATE MARKET REPORT. Sioux City Live Stock. Sioux CITY, la., Jan. 1. CATTLEMarket strong. Sales ranged at 4.5U@5.20 for beeves, $firstname.lastname@example.org for cows, bulls and mixed, |email@example.com for stockers and feeders, $3.25 @J.85 for calves and yearlings. HOGSMarket shade higher. Range of prices $firstname.lastname@example.org. Receipts: battle 800, hogs 3,500. St. Paul Onion Stock Yards. S UTH ST. PAUL, Jan. 1 HOGSMarket opened 53^c higher and closed steady at the advance. Range of prices $4 email@example.com CATTLEMarket in good demand at steady prices. Sales ranged at J4.firstname.lastname@example.org for good to choice butcher steers, $3.40^3.90 for good to choice butcher cows and heifers, $3.00 @4.00 for choice corn fed bulls, $4.50@ 5.26 for choice veals. SHEEPFat sheep and lambs in good demand. Sales ranged at $email@example.com for good to choice butcher lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org for fat wethers. Receipts: Cattle 125. calves Sopsheo 1,000, hogs 1,200. Chicago Union Stock Yards. CHICAGO, Jan. 1. CATTLEr-Market strong. Sales ranged at $5 email@example.com for good to prime steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org for poor to me dium, $email@example.com for stockers and feeders, firstname.lastname@example.org for coWsfend-1 heifers, email@example.com*?KH "x^,,--, for 'lexas steeffcv -Wi HOGSMarket 5c higher. Sales ranged at |4 8Q@5.10 for mixel and butchers, firstname.lastname@example.org for good to choice heavy, fJ4.75@*.85 for rough-heavy, $email@example.com for light, $*.firstname.lastname@example.org for bulk of sales. .r SHEEP^-Market strongand active, ii Sales ranged at $email@example.com for sheep, $firstname.lastname@example.org for lambs. Receipts: Cattle 3,000. hogs 18,000 sheep 8,000.