MILL WORKERS AT PATERSON, N.
J., BREAK INTO TWO OF
MOB DAMAGES THE GOODS
Manager of One of the Mills Hit on*
the Head While Defending the Prop-
erty and Is in a Critical Condition*.
Proprietor of the Other Thrown Into
a Silk Vat and Severely Burned by
the Acids. i
Paterson, N. J., April 23.A strike
riot took place in the Rjverside sec
tion of Paterson. The police reserves
were called out. Hundreds of dyers'
helpers in the Auger & Simon works
and the Weidmann dyeing works went
out during the day. The men have
been receiving $9 a week and ask $11
Those working by the hour demand
20 cents instead of 16%.
A number of employes in other silk
plants went on strike, bringing the
total number of strikers up to between
1,500 and ^1,600. Violentce began at
once. One band went to the Dexter
& Lambert mills and forced an en
trance into the works, doing much
damage. Charles M. Sterrett, man
ager of the works, was hit on the head
with a club while defending the prop
erty and is now in the hospital un
conscious. The police were called, but
by the time the reserves reached the
scene the mob had disappeared. No
Another mob gathered at the Astley
& Bailey mill. Mr. Bailey was thrown
into a vat filled with silk and dye. He
was somewhat burned by the acids.
Vats were overturned and the stock
ruined. Here again the mob melted
away before the police arrived.
The strike is serious owing to the
fact that the silk trade was never bet
ter than it is today. Every loom in the
city is running, all the weavers mak
ing overtime and some are even work
ing Sundays. The strike does not
meet with favor from other branches
of the trade.
WANTED IN MINNESOTA.
Montana Man Arrested for a Murder
Committed in 1874.
Helena, Mon., April 23.James Noo
nan, who has lived in Helena 15 or 20
years, has been arrested on the charge
of having committed a murder in Pres
ton township, Fillmore county, Minn
Oct. 18, 1874.
It is charged that Noonan, known in
Minnesota as Patrick Noonan, killed
John Shmner. The authorities had
given up ever finding the murderer
until recently when there arrived in
Preston a man from Montana, a for
mer resident of the township, who had
been working here. He told of having
met a man named Noonan who corre
sponded in appearance with the Pat
rick Noonan who killed Shinner. The
grand jury soon afterward met and the
man from Montana was called before
the jury An indictment was returned
April 9 charging murder in the first de
Noonan is about 57 years of age and
is well known. Noonan denies his
guilt and says a mistake has been
made. MINNESOTA PASSENGER RATES.
Roads Given Until Jure 24 to Prepare
St. Paul, April 23.Inasmuch as the
passenger departments of the roads
operating in the state declared at the
conference with the commission on
the matter of reducing passenger rates
that they could not press their side
of the case within 60 days, they were
given that time to prepare, and a hear
ing was set for June 24.
With the exception of one or two
lines every road in the state was rep
resented at the meeting. To give the
railroad commission the desired in
formation it will be necessary to make
tables showing the comparative stand
ing of the gross and passenger earn
ings and expenses.
SHOT BY HIS SON.
Father Fatally Wounded in a Family
Row in Kansas City.
Kansas City, April 23.In Kansas
City, Kan., John Calhoun was shot
by his son Rowland five times and
fatally wounded. The father had at
tacked the boy's married sister, Mrs.
Lottie Langford, and when Young Cal
houn interfered the elder Calhoun at
tacked him with a knife. Then
Young Calhoun used a revolver in
self defense, every one of the five
shots fired by him taking effect. John
Calhoun is 55 years old and his son 21.
Given a Fourteen-Year Term.
Carbondale, Ills., April 23.Robert
Hadfield was convicted in the Jackson
county circuit court, and given a 14-
year sentence in the penitentiary for
the killing of James Jourgan, on board
the Alschuler special train during the
campaign for governor in 1900. Had
field, although only 22 years old, has
been tried for murder before. A sen
sational feature of the present trial
was the testimony of Lem Shadowens,
who claimed to have done the killing
instead of Hadfield.
New Chicago Steel Mill.
Chicago, April 23.Plans have been
made by the South Chicago Furnace
company for the erection of a steel
mill to cost $2,000,000. The new mill
will be one of the best equipped of
its kind in the country and will give
employment to 2,000 men. The out
put will be largely steel for the manu
facture of agricultural implements.
Postmaster Short in His Accounts.
Ogden, Utah, April 23.Charles
Meighan, *?tmaster of Ogden, has
been declaied by postoffice inspectors
to be short in his accounts in the
amount of $2,600. His bondsmen are
in charge of the office.
Fifty-one Are Known to Be Dead and
Cairo, Ills., April 23.The insurance
men, wrecking crew and others have
been investigating the ruins of the
burned steamer City of Pfttsburg, but
owing to the "heated condition of the
hull nothing special has developed and
very little has been done towards re
covering bodies from the river.
At the end of the third day those on
b6ard the steamer report that 80 are
known to be saved, 51 are known to
be lost- and over 20 are missing. It
Is believed that the death list will go
as high as 70. Word has been sent
here for special efforts to find the
bodies of L. L. Hunter and L. B. Ma
gill, both of Tidoute, Pa. The former
leaves a wife and four children and
the latter a wife and two children.
Both have large interests in the South
as well as in Pennsylvania. Very
many telegrams* have been received
concerning other victims, making in
quiries as to the recovery of bodies.
Quite a number of people have arrived
in search ot the remains of their
WOOD PARDONS REEVES.
One of the Cuban Postoffice Conspira
tors Set at Liberty.
Havana, April 23.Governor General
Wood has issued an order pardoning
W. H. Reeves, who was recently sen
tenced to 10 years imprisonment and
lo pay a fine of $35,516 for complicity
In the Cuban postal frauds. Reeves
was liberated at once.
General Wood says he pardoned
Reeves because he was a witness for
the state. The order pardoning him
did not come as a surprise, for it has
been generally understood^ ever since
Estes G. Rathbone was first accused
of connection with the postal frauds
that Reeves had been promised im
munity by the military government.
This had been denied, as well as the
fact that the government had been us
ing Reeves as a witness for the state.
The matter was referred to by counsel
for Rathbone in summing up their
client's case. Rathbone's lawyers de
clared that this promise of immunity
had influenced Reeves to make
statements against Rathbone.
WHITE HOUSE CONFERENCE.
President, Attorney General and Oth
ers Discuss Crowder's Report
Washington, April 23.There was a
conference at the White House for the
consideration of Colonel Crowder's re
port. Attorney General Knox, Colonel
Sanger, assistant* secretary of war
Adjutant General Corbin and Colonel
Crowder attended it. No announce
ment of the result of the conference
was made, those present refusing to
discuss the question. It is said the
report of the attorney general giving
his views as to whether the mainte
nance of the camp at Port Chalmette,
etc., is a violation of the neutrality
laws, has not been completed. Some
announcement from the president,
however, is expected very soon. He is
anxious that the matter shall have the
fullest consideration before a decision
is made, as the questions involved are
of far-reaching consequence, not alone
at this time, but as affecting similar
exportations in the future.
BRITISH CAMP TO REMAIN.
President Will Not Molest the Depot
at Chalmette, La.
Washington, April 23.The report
of Colonel Crowder, who investigated
the shipment of horses and mules to
South Africa from the port of Chal
mette, La., was laid before the cabinet
by the president. While the report is
incomplete it developed that the con
clusion was reached by the president
from what he had seen of it ,lhat there
is not sufficient evidence to show past
or present violation of neutrality and
consequently there is no warrant for
intervention. Colonel Crowder will
make some additions to his report dur
ing the afternoon and later will go
over the matter very thoroughly with
the president and the attorney general.
In addition to Colonel Crowder's re
port the cabinet disposed of a number
of departmental matters.
Dallas, Tex., Thronged With Old
Dallas, Tex., April 23.With the
Confederate reunion officially 12 hours
old, it is estimated that there are
125,000 visitors in Dallas. From morn
ing till late at night the streets were
thronged, and it is said by those in a
position to base close calculations that
there were 50,000 visitors in the camp
at the fair grounds alone. An addi
tional influx of visitors is expected,
the attraction being the Kaliph's pa
rade. An immense crowd was present
at the ball given at the camp by the
Sons of Veterans.
Thousands of people lined the
streets during the afternoon and were
appreciative witnesses of the arrival
of Mustpha Ben Solim, the kaliph, di
rect from Bagdad.
CAPITAL OF $170,000,000.
Morgan's Company for the Control of
New York, April 23.The Transat
lantic Steamship company, formed by
J. P. Morgan, will have a capital of
$170,000,000, ot which $60,000,000 will
be 6 per cent cumulative preferred
stock $60,000,000 common stock and
$50,000,000 4% per cent debentures.
The underwriting syndicate has sub
scribed $50,000,000, 40 per cent of
which was placed abroad and the re
mainder here. As yet the company
has barely 'gone beyond the organiza
tion stage. The corporate title is
Iowa Temperance Worker Dead.
St. Joseph, Mo., April 23.Relatives
in this city have received notice of the
death in Los Angeles, Cal., of State
Senator T. E. Clark of Clarinda, la.
Senator Clark was prominent in tem
perance work in the United States
and had much to do with the first cru
sade in Iowa which drove out open sa
loons through the enactment of the
prohibitory law. Quick consumption
caused his death.
Philippine Cholera Cases.
Manila, April 23.The cholera rec
ord is as follows: Manila, 433 cases
and 366 deaths provinces, 989 cases
and 705 deaths.
CHICAGO LIVE SYOCK EXCHANGE
ALLEGES UNJUST DIS-
FORMAL CHARGES FILED
Attention of the Interstate Commerce
Commission Is Called to the Alleged
Unreasonable Tariffs on Live Stock
From the West by Twenty-six Rail-
roads as Compared With Rates on
Live Stock Products.
Chicago, April 23.Formal com
plaint has been ma*de by the Chicago
Live Stock Exchange charging the 26
railroads composing the Western
Trunk Line committee with making
unjust and discriminating rates on live
stock shipped from Iowa, Minnesota,
Missouri and Wisconsin to Chicago.
The document has been filed with
the interstate commerce commission
and is signed by T. W. Tomlinson, sec
retary of the exchange. The commis
sion has sent copies of the complaint
to the traffic officials of the lines inter
ested demanding answers under oath
to the questions asked. The answer
in nearly every case is essentially the
same and denies the allegations.
Summarized, the charges are that
the roads mentioned are making rates
on live stock to Chicago which are un
reasonable and unjust when compared
with the rates published on live stock
These rates, it is claimed, are in
violation of the interstate commerce
act, which prohibits rate discrimina
tion. It is further charged that the
rates complained of operate to the
Disadvantage and Prejudice
of the live stock raisers in the states
named, when transporting from Kan
sas City, South St. Joseph, South Oma
ha, Sioux City, South St. Paul and
other points to Chicago. Lastly, it is
charged that the rates now in force
militate against the Chicago Live
Stock Exchange and against Chicago
as a market for live stock. The prin
cipal contended for by the Live Stock
Exchange, according to traffic offi
cials, would become impossible of car
rying out if applied to the entire coun
try. It is claimed by the exchange
that live stock coming to Chicago
should bear the same rate as the Chi
cago proportion of the through rate
on live stock destined for the seaboard.
For example, the rate on live stock
for Chicago from Missouri river points
is 23% cents. The proportion of the
through rate taken by Chicago roads
on live stock destined from Missouri
river points to the seaboard is 18%
cents. If the rates were made the same
it would mean that all through rates
would have to be combinations of the
local rates, and under such a regime
the seaboard raises would be prohibited
to all the country west of the Missouri
TORNADO IN WISCONSIN.
Blows Down Two Barns and Kills at
Farmer and Six Cattle.
Hebron, Wis., April 23.A tornado
passed over this village at 3 o'clock p.
m., blowing down two barns and kill
ing Gillett vReed, a farmer, and six
head ot cattle. The barns were owned
by Adin Reymonds and William Pot
ter and Reed was in the Potter barn
when it was blown down. The cattle
were killed at the same place.
Johnsons Creek, Wis., April 23.A
tornado swept over this place during
the afternoon, demolishing a barn, in
juring seriously but not fatally, Mary
Pertisch, aged 15 years, and toppling
over a dozen tombstones in the local
cemetery and breaking off the branch
es of trees.
Milwaukee, April 23.Specials from
various parts of the state tell of con
siderable damage being done by high
winds, Oshkosh, Waukesha, Horicon,
Green Bay and other points report
small buildings being blown down,
trees uprooted and similar freaks of
the wind. At Cumberland, Wis., the
heavy rains put out a forest fire which
threatened to do great damage. At
New Richmond, Arthur Roetger, aged
14 years, was struck by lightning while
eating lunch in a schoolhouse and in
BLACK HILLS BLIZZARD.
Two and a Half Feet of Snow at
Deadwood, S. D., April 23.Two and
a half feet of snow has fallen in Dead
wood since Monday noon and is still
falling. A high wind accompanies the
storm and all trains are delayed.
At Belle Fourche a foot of snow
fell. It was raining on the cattle
ranges until nearly morning, when it
turned to snow.
The storm is general over the Hills.
The deepest snow is in the higher
DISASTROUS FOR CATTLE.
Heavy, Wet Snow Falling Throughout
Chardon, Neb., April 23.A wet,
heavy snow has been falling for 12
hours and there is now about a foot
of snow on the level. This is the most
disastrous storm for the cattle that has
fallen this winter, as grass has not yet
grown enough for feed on the ranges.
Many of the poorer cattle will diifc
but a small number are of this class,
as the winter has been mild and has
left the most of them in good condi
NINE INCHES OF SNOW.
Severe Blizzard in Portions of North
Dakota and Minnesota.
Grand Forks, N. D., April 23.A
snow storm 100 miles wide passed
over the southeast corner of the state,
taking in a portion of Northern Minne
sota and reaching 20 miles north of
Grand Forks. The ground is now cov
ered by nine inches of heavy, wet
snow and seeding is off for at least a
Treasury Department Improves Meth
ods of Endorsing Checks.
Washington, April 23.One of the
mtt important decisions made! in
years in the treasury department has
been announced and will be welcomed
by the business men of the country
as abolishing an annoyance that had
persisted in connection with govern
ment business. Heretofore the gov
ernment has insisted, through the sub
treasuries, that all government checks
and warrants not only must be fully
and completely endorsed in the regu
lar way, but also must be accompanied
by a certificate showing the authority
of the endorser to so endorse the
check. This has frequently given rise
to vexatious delay and a sort of red
tape which has annoyed bankers and
business men everywhere. The gov
ernment heretofore has not deemed
ordinary endorsements accepted by
banks as sufficient unless accompa
nied by this certificate of authority
to endorse. By a ruling of the depart
ment sub-treasurers throughout the
country will hereafter pay government
warrants and checks when endorsed,
and endorsement guaranteed by the
banks presenting the same for pay
ment. This reduces the proposition
to one of simple business caution, and
hereafter the government will pay
warrants much as a cautious business
man or banker would pay similarly
LARGEST EVER AUTHORIZED.
Two 16,000-TomBattleships Decided on
by House Naval Committee.
Washington, April 23.The house
committee on naval affairs has com
pleted the naval appropriation bill.
The most important item, as to new
ships, was left until the last and was
finally determined upon as follows:
Two battleships of about 16,000 tons
displacement, to cost exclusive of ar
mor and armament, $4,212,000 each
two armored cruisers of about 14,500
tons displacement each, to cost ex
clusive of armor and armament, $4,-
659,000 each two gunboats of 1,000
tons each, to cost $382,000 each.
Provision also is made for building
one of each class of ships on the Pa
cific coast, and that no contractor shall
build more than one battleship, cruiser
The 16,000-ton battleships will be
the largest ever authorized for the
American navy and among the largest
warships afloat. The armored cruis
ers will also be exceptionally large
for their class, considerably exceeding
the New York and Brooklyn in tonn
age. The amount carried by the bill
is slightly above $76,000,000.
Republican Senators Discuss Cuban
Washington, April 23.The question
of Cuban reciprocity formed the sub
ject of an important preliminary con
ference on the part of a majority of the
Republican senators. The meeting
was called largely as the result of a
general exchange of ideas on the floor
of the senate. In the main the sena
tors invited to participate were those
friendly to reciprocity legislation, but
some of the opposition Republican
members were present.
The result of the meeting may be
summed up as follows: There will be
an early meeting of the senate commit
tee on relations with Cuba to take up
the question on the basis of the house
bill, which is before the committee
the Republican members of the com
mittee will act together in formulating
a substitute for the house bill, and
none of them is to cooperate with the
Democratic members of the commit
tee the bill thus agreed upon by the
Republican members is to be submit
ted to a Republican caucus of the sen
ate and made a party measure.
A FOLK. OLIGARCHY.
Senator Rawlins Discusses Results cf
the Philippine Bill.
Washington, April 23.Formal dis
cussion of the bill temporarily to pro
vide a government for the Philippine
islands was begun in the senate, Mr.
Rawlins of Utah, the leading minority
member of the Philippine committee,
opening the debate. He denounced the
bill as an unwarranted imposition on
the Filipinos, declaring that it would
establish one of the foulest oligar
chies in the history of the world. He
maintained that the Philippine com
mission was given too great power
by the bill and asserted that under its
provisions the islands would be ex
ploited for private gain. While he
was speaking two efforts were made to
maintain a quorum, the second re
sulting in a lively tilt among several
senators, Mr. Scott (W. Va.) intimat
ing that argument could not influence
WEST POINT IMPROVEMENTS.
House Passes Military Academy Bill
After Reducing Schedules.
Washington, April 23.The house
by a vote of 75 to 72, rejected
claims attached to the omnibus claims
bill by the senate aggregating $1,800,-
000, and on the heels of that action
non-concurred in the whole senate
amendment (the various items having
been ruled to constitute a single
amendment) and sent the bill to confer
The military academy appropriation
bill was passed after the limit of cost
of the improvements at West Point
had been reduced from $6,500,000 to
$5,500,000 and the amount of the ap
propriation in the bill from $3,000,000
The London dock charge bill was
called up but was not disposed of.
STREET RAILWAY FRANCHISES.
Wisconsin Supreme Court Decides
Against Granting to Individuals.
Madison, Wis., April 23.The su
preme court has handed down &-^de-
cision in a case from Kenosha that
franchises for street railways and
other such privileges cannot be grant
ed to individuals, but to corporations
Two New Russian Railroads.
St. Petersburg, April 23.The gov
ernment has decided upon the con
struction of two important strategic
railroads. One is to go from Eriyan,
in Transcaucassia, to Tabriz, in North
western Persia, while the other will go
to Meshed in the northeast of Persia.
COLOMBIAN GOVERNMENT SOL-
DIERS DEFEAT GENERAL
BOCAS DEL TORO TAKEN
Detalis Have Just Been Received of
the Capture of the Town by the
Liberal ForcesGunboat Machias
Fails to Secure the Release of the
United Fruit Company's Steam
Washington, April 23.The state de
partment has received information by
cable to the effect that General Uribe
Tjribe, the insurrectionary leader, has
been completely overwhelmed by the
government troops at a place called
Medina, and has been compelled to
beat a retreat to Venezuelan territory.
It is believed in Bogota that the war
is now practically over.
Colon, Colombia, April 23.Three
hundred government troops, to rein
force the present garrison at Colon,
have arrived here from Panama.
No further news of conditions at Bo
cas del Toro has reached here. The
German steamer Hercynia, which left
here for Bocas two days ago with gov
ernment reinforcements on board, has
not yet returned.
CAPTURE OF BOCAS DEL TORO.
Liberals Take the Town From the
Mobile, Ala., April 23.The surren
der of Bocas del Toro on April 17 has
been reported by cable. The fruit
steamers Hispania and Mount Vernon
bring news of the battle and also of the
unsuccessful effort to secure the re
turn of the American launches seized
by the Liberals.
The excitement the day before in
Bocas was intense, upon receipt of
the report that Liberals were march
ing upon the city in overwhelming
numbers. The American residents
were greatly alarmed and appealed to
the commander of the United States
gunboat Machias for protection. The
women and children were speedily
taken aboard the gunboat, but the men
preferred to remain and look after
their places of business.
At daybreak, the battle began with
the Liberals and for hours it raged
without any signs of weakening. The
smoke could be seen from the deck of
the Mount Vernon and the rattle of
the musketry, even the cries of those
who were wounded were heard. After
that the fire became scattering and the
Conservatives were in retreat. Before
the Mount Vernd 'left the battle was
over and but an bccasional shot was
Liberals Attacked Uunexpectedly.
An incident that hastened the at
tack on Bocas was the attempt of the
Machias to recover the launches which
the Liberals had taken from the United
Fruit company. The Machias did not
get the launches. The Liberals were
on an island near the lagoon and re
ceived the demand of the Machias with
great courtesy, but set forth that the
Liberal army was in a desperate state,
located on the island and unable to es
cape if the launches were given back.
The Conservatives would pounce upon
them, and not a man would be left
alive. The request was made that the
launches might be returned to the
owner the next morning. It is said
that the commander of the Machias
consented. The Liberals embarked on
two flat boats towed by the launches,
but instead of moving away they de
scended immediately upon Bocas. It
is believed that the demand for the
launches caused the Liberals to at
tack Bocas sooner than was planned.
So far as known, the launches have
not yet been returned.
FIGHTING STILL CONTINUES.
Several Engagements Took Place in
South Africa Sunday.
London, April 23.A casualty list
made public here shows that the fight
ing in South Africa has not ceased.
Last Sunday two
near Ficksburg, the south
eastern part of the Orange River Col
ony. One of the officers kiled was
Captain Sir Thomas Fowler, the only
son of the late lord mayor of London.
Four men were killed and 3 officers
and 14 men wounded in an engagement
which took place in the eastern part
of the Transvaal. These losses were
also sustained last Sunday.
General Bruce Hamilton has con
cluded another big drive in which sev
en columns were engaged over a great
area of territory. The result of the
drive is not yet known.
Lord Milner, the British high com
missioner in South Africa, is returning
to Cape Town. He has been in confer
ence with the Boer delegates at Pre
Utah Man for Egyptian Judge.
Salt Lake, Utah, April 23.William
G. Van Home, an attorney of Salt
Lake, has been appointed judge of the
court of first instance at Cairo, Egypt,
according to The Telegram. The posi
tion is a life one. The court of first
instance is an international body,
maintained by the various maritime
governments, and passes upon ques
tions arising out of the Suez canal
traffic and kindred matters.
Arabian Rebellion Renewed.
London, April 23.Cabling from
Constantiuople, the correspondent of
The Daily Chronicle says a renewal
of rebellion is reported from Yemen,
in the southwestern part of Arabia,
and that Marshal Abdullah's energies
are taxed to the utmost.
Confident of Wilhelmina's Recovery.
London, April 23.In a dispatch
from Amsterdam the correspondent of
The Daily Mail says that in an inter
view Dr. Rosenstein, one of Queen
Wilhelmina's physicians, expressed the
greatest confidence in the queen's re
State Department Taking Steps to Se
cure Their Settlement.
.Washington, April 23.The state de
partment is taking steps toward settle
ment of the claims of the missionaries
and other Americans who suffered
from the Boxer uprising in China in
1900. To this end a commission has
been created composed of United
States Minister Conger, Secretary of
Legation Bainbridge and Consul Rags
dale, Tien Tsin, to ascertain as near
as may be, the exact damage sustained
by each individual claimant. Copies oi
claims thus far submittted to the de
partment will be forwarded to this
commission, and the members will vis
it personally the scenes of outrage
consuming about six months, it is ex
pected, in the task. The results of the
inquiry will be transmitted to the
state department where the final pay
ments will^ be made, on the basis of
the commission's report, from the first
installment of the Chinese indemnity,
which falls due in June next. The
claims thus far filed number 150, ag
gregating in amount $2,000,000.
BIG IRON MINE SOLD.
Third Largest of the Mesabe Range
Bought by Deering Company.
Duluth, April 23.The sale of the
Kinney, Hawkins, Crosby mine, a few
miles west of Hibbing, to the Deering
harvester works of Chicago has been
closed and $525,000 was paid to the
holders of the lease.
O. D. Kinney and Senator E. B,
Hawkins get $187,750 each, George
Crosby, a real estate man of this city,
gets $150,000, and J. H. Pearce, a min
ing man, gets $52,500.
An option on the property a few
weeks ago was taken by the Eastern
Minnesota road, which was reported at
the mine to be representing the Deer
ing company. The property is sup
posed to contain 4,000,000 tons of or6
and is the third largest mine on the
Tieup Continues Complete.
San Francisco, April 23.The tieuF
of the street car system continues to
be complete, only the mail cars being
in operation. The United Railroads
company announced that it would at
tempt to operate cars in some sections
of the city and non-union men tools
two cars out of the Fillmore street
barns. They had not proceeded far
however, before strikers, by peaceful
methods induced them to abandon the
cars. The strikers are ugly.
Mexican War Veteran Dead.
New York, April 23.General Eg
bert L. Viele died suddenly at his home
in this city, aged 76 years. General
Viele was graduated from West Point
in 1847, served in the Mexican wai
and resigned from the army in 1850
General Viele served in the Civil wai
and was made a brigadier general oi
volunteers in 1861. He was a member
of congress from 1885 to 1887.
Trouble Threatened in Soudan.
Cairo, Egypt, April 23.British
troops are held in readiness to pro
ceed to the Soudan, owing to the fact
that trouble is threatening in that part
J. W. Murdock, one of the most
prominent sporting men of the West
died at Clarkson hospital, Omaha, oi
M. Vannovsky, the Russian ministei
of education, has resigned his post be
cause the czar refused to sanction his
bill for the reform of the intermediate
The Rev. C. B. H. Martin, a promi
nent Presbyterian minister and pro
fessor of church history in the Louis
ville Theological seminary, is dead
National League Games.
At Philadelphia, 4 Brooklyn, 1.
At Pittsburg, 4 Cincinnati, 3.
At New York, 3 Boston, 7.
At Chicago, 1 St. Louis, 0Called
in third inning on account of rain.
Minneapolis, April 22.Wheat-
May, 73%@73%c July, 74%c. On
TrackNo. 1 hard, 77%c No. 1 North
ern, 74%@75Mc No. 2 Northern
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City, la., April 22.Cattle-
Beeves, [email protected] cows, bulls and
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] yearlings and calves
[email protected] [email protected]
Duluth, April 22.WheatCash No.
1 hard, 77%c No. 1 Northern, 74%c
No. 2 Northern, 72%c No. 3 spring.
70%c To ArriveNo. 1 hard, 77%c
No. 1 Northern, 74%c May, 74%c
July, 75%c FlaxCash, $1.77%,
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, April 22.CattleChoice
butcher steers, [email protected] choice
butcher cows and heifers, [email protected]
good to choice veals, [email protected]
[email protected] SheepGood to
choice, [email protected] lambs, [email protected]
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, April 22.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, $4.006.40 stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
[email protected] Texas steers, [email protected]
HogsMixed and butchers, [email protected]
7.10 good to choice heavy, [email protected]
7.15 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] bulk of sales, [email protected]
SheepGood to choice, $5.506.20
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, April 22.WheatApril,
74%c May, 74%c July, 75%@75%c
Sept., 75%c Dec, 76%@76%c Corn
April, 62%c May, 62%c July, 63%
@63%c Sept., 62%c Dec, 48%c.
OatsApril, 43c May, 43%c July,
35%@36c Sept., 31%@31%c Dec,
32c. PorkApril, $16.45 May, $16.45
July, $16.67% Sept., $16.75. Flax
Cash, Northwestern, $1.79 Southwest
ern, $1.68 May, $1.69 Sept., $1.38
Oct., $1.34. ButterCreameries, [email protected]
27c dairies, [email protected] Eggs15%e.'
PoultryChickens, 10%c turkeys, 10
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