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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, August 14, 1902, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016758/1902-08-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Revolutionists Kept Up a Continuous
Firing, Day and Night, Destroying
Houses One by One to Reach the
Center of the CityAll Dwellings
and Stores Looted and Women and
Children Maltreated and Killed.
Port of Spain, Island of Trinidad,
Aug. 13.Details of the fighting at
Barcelona, Venezuela, received here
by boat showed that a terrible battle
started on Sunday, Aug. 3, and that on
the following Wednesday, the revolu
tionists entered the city. They kept
up a continuous firing, day and night,
destroying houses one by one to reach
the center of the city. At midnight
on Thursday two-thirds of the city
was in the power of the revolutionists.
On Friday the government strong
holds were carried and the last sur
vivors of the government officers tried
to escape by the river to the sea, but
failing in this they made one last
stand, after which, at noon Friday
they surrendered to the revolutionary
commanders, Generals Francisco, Mon
agas and Platero. Among those tak
en prisoners are Martin Marcano,
president of the state of Barcelona
and commander of the government
troops, eight generals and twenty
three colonels. The dead on both sides
numbered lo7. All houses in the
city were sacked and in some in
stances inoffensive women and chil
dren were maltreated and killed. All
stores were pillaged, especially those
belonging to foreigners and the
French cable office was robbed. The
American, Italian and Dutch con
sulates were pillaged and the consuls
have asked tor men-of-war to protect
life and property.
United States Minister Bowen at
Caracas has cabled the United States
cruiser Cincinnati to go to Barcelona
without delay and to take provisions.
The Topeka Is anchored at Porto
Cabello, the Marietta is on the Ori
noco, the German warship Falke is at
Curacao and the Italian cruiser Gio
vanni Bausan and the British cruiser
Pallas are at Le Guaira.
Gold Dollars Will Contain Heads of
McKinley and Jefferson.
St. Louis, Aug. 13.President Fran
cis of the Louisiana Purchase exposi
tion has received a letter from Secre
tary of the Treasury Shaw saying he
has decided upon the coinage of two
distinct souvenir coins for the exposi
tion. There will be coined 250,000
gold dollars and one half of this num
ber will contain the head of Thomas
Jefferson and the other half the head
of William McKinley. Secretary
Shaw furthei states that it will be at
least six months betore these coins
are made and certificates of the order
oi coinage can, if desired, be issued
for the first fifty or one hundred.
John W. Gates Head of a Billion
Dollar Corporat-on.
New York. Aug. 13.John W Gates,
it is announced by Wall street bank
ing interests, is to be made a promi
nent figure in the board of directors
soon to 1 chosen by the newly in
corporated United States Realty and
Construction company, which is gen
erally called here the "billion dollar
corporation It is also stated upon
inside authciity that the new com
pany not only has the power to deal
in real estate, but also to build, sell
and take over railroads, steamships,
mines, rights of way, franchises, and
all Kinds ot industiial property.
Many Cases of the Disease Reported
in China and Japan.
Victoria, B. C, Aug. 13.According
to advices received here the epidemic
of cholera has spread from Manila and
the ports of China to Japan.
The number of cases in Fukuoka
Ken up to July 16 was 121, of which
93 were tatal.
A Tientsin dispatch of July 11
states that the number of cases in the
city up to the 14th was 1,049, of which
764 were fatal. The total in the north
ern section was 1,015, with 593 deaths.
The epidemic is abating.
Governor of a Chinese Province Ap
preciates American Efforts.
Peking, Aug. 13.Yuan Shai Kai,
governor of Pechili province, visited
United States Minister Conger during
,the day and thanked him warmly for
the efforts made by the United States
to obtain the restoration of Tientsin
to the Chinese on reasonable terms.
(Yuan Shai Kai said the Chinese gov
ernment realized and appreciated that
the restoration of Tientsin was due
chiefly to the friendly efforts of
Hold Up Ten Vehicles.
Guthrie, Okla., Aug. 13.Four out
laws held up ten vehicles containing
from one to six persons each in the
highway near Chickasaw, I. T., and re
lieved them of over $400, watches and
tether valuables and then compelled
them at the point of guns to stand to
jgether until the highwaymen were out
of sight. A number of the most prom
jinent men of Chickasaw were among
the victims.
Give Birth to Four Boys.
Shakopee, Minn., Aug. 13.Mrs.
.Schmogel gave birth to four boys,
i The babies died two hours after their
I birth.
Extra Session of the Senate to Ce
Called Early in November.
Washington, Aug. 13.Advices re
teived here indicate that President
Roosevelt will call the senate in ex
traordinary session early in Novem
Ever since it became evident that
nothing would be accomplished as to
reciprocity with Cuba at the recent
session of congress rumors of a more
or less definite nature have been in cir
culation that the president would call
an extra session, either of the entire
congress to enact Cuban reciprocity
legislation, or of the senate to ratify
if possible a reciprocal treaty with
During the past week it has been
stated that it was the purpose of Presi
dent Roosevelt to call a special ses
sion of the senate early in September.
It can be stated by authority that he
has no such intention. His time and
that of many members of both political
parties will be occupied during Sep
tember and October. It is under
stood to be the belief of the president
that a session of the senate held for
the purpose ot ratifying a reciprocity
treaty with Cuba would be much more
likely to be fruitful of results if held
after the November elections than if
held before. It is assured that the
question of the relations of the United
States with Cuba will enter largely
into the approaching campaign and it
is stated that the president feels the
Democrats will be less likely to offer
serious opposition to a reciprocity
treaty after the election than they
would before that time.
A treaty with Cuba practically has
been prepared. It requires only the
finishing touches and the signatures
of Minister Quesada and Secretary of
State Hay to make it ready for pres
entation to the senate.
No definite date, it is understood,
has been fixed upon for the meeting in
November, but that it will be soon
after the election is reasonably cer
tain. The president, it is said, hopes
to have the reciprocity question
cleared away entirely before the reg
ular session of congress.
Professor Andrews Lectures at the
University of Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 13.E. Benjamin
Andrews, chancellor of the University
of Nebraska, in a lecture upon "The
Foes of Marriage," at the University
of Chicago, declared that the Ameri
can divorce laws are so loose that
they are a curse both upon parents
and their children. Professor An
drews also claimed that a bachelor has
no place in the social scale and that
to marry a consumptive is a crime.
Advice to persons intending marriage
was plentiful in Dr. Andrews' lecture.
"Hasty marriages do more evil to the
marriage relation than anything else,"
he declared. "Early marriages ought
to be discouraged. No one should
marry before the age of twenty-one
twenty-five is the best age.
"The ease with which divorce is
secured in this country is the greatest
foe to marriage, and, in fact, creates
divorces which otherwise would not
have been thought of. The injustice
done to the children by a divorce In
the family is so great that no language
can do justice to it. No one who has
ever been divorced can pass through
the experience unharmed. With jt
goes the best possibilities of a life of
service to this world never to return."
Bl'nd Pigger Killed and a Farmer
Wounded at Edmore, N. D.
Devils Lake, N. D., Aug. 13.George
Hanson, deputy sheriff of this county,
has brought news to this city of a
shooting at Edmore, thirty-five miles
northeast of here, resulting in the
death of George Pelka, a blind pigger,
and the fatal wounding of Carl Okel
son, a Cavalier county farmer, sixty
five years of age.
Details are still meager, but it
seems Pelke and Okelson quarreled
and the former shot the latter, fatally
wounding him. A warrant was issued
and George Hanson, deputy sheriff,
started to arrest Pelke, who made a
threat that he would kill any person
who came to place him custody.
Hanson broke into Pelke's house with
the command, "Throw up your hands,"
which Pelke answered by pulling a
gun. However, Hanson was too quick
and shot Pelke through! the neck, the
man dying half an hour later.
Minnesota Editors Take Their Annual
St. Paul, Aug. 13.One hundred
members of the Minnesota Editorial
association started during the morning
on their annual summer excursion.
The party will first go to- Duluth.
From there they will proceed on the
steamer Huronie to Isle Royale, the
American Soo, Mackinac island, Port
Huron and Sarnia.
On their return they will inspect the
plant of the Clergue syndicate at the
Canadian Soo. Reaching Duluth Mon
day a special train will carry the ex
cursionists to Two Harbors and Ely.
The famous Fayal mine and the towns
of Virginia and Eveleth will also be
Spring the Large Iron Doors on the
Jail at Tombstone, Ariz.
Fairbanks, Ariz., Aug 13.A jail
break occurred at Tombstone early in
the morning and five important prison
ers made their escape. Among them
is Guillermo Remero, who was con
victed of murder and sentenced to be
hanged on the 15th inst. An appeal
in his case to the supreme court is
now pending. The prisoners sprung
the large iron doors of the jail.
Probable Successor to Dr. Adams.
Chicago, Aug. 13.A special dis
patch from Marinette, Wis., declares
on the authority of a member of the
board of regents of Wisconsin univer
sity that Professor C. R, Van Hise,
the present head of the geological de
partment in the university, will be
selected to succeed the late Dr.
Charles Kendall Adams as head of
the Institution.
Judge Powers and Governor Wells
Greet the Visitors and Extend Them
the Freedom of the City and State.
George A. Cronk of Omaha Chosen
Grand Exalted Ruler Order Is
Salt Lake, Utah, Aug. 13.Utah and
Salt Lake City extended a royal wel*
come to the hosts of visiting Elks at
the Mormon tabernacle during the
day. Facing many thousands of that
fraternity, representatives of every
section of the country, Judge O. W.
Powers of Salt Lake bade them wel
come to the city and all it contained,
while Governor Heber M. Wells laid
before them as their own the state of
Utah and the riches thereof. The
meeting, which followed an immense
military and civic parade marked the
opening of the annual reunion of the
grand lodge of Elks and was attended
by Elks in such numbers that even
the capacity of the great hall of wor
ship was taxed to the utmost. Elks
were present from practically every
state in the Union and even the Hawa
iian islands were represented. Prob
ably 12,000 visiting Elks are in Salt
Lake, forming, accordmg to Exalted
Grand Ruler Pickett, one of the best
and most representative gatherings of
the fraternity he has ever seen.
The meeting of the grand lodge was
held in Assembly hall in the afternoon
and after the annual report of Grand
Exalted Ruler Pickett had been de
livered and other reports presented
the election of grand officers for the
ensuing year was taken up. This re
sulted as follows:
Grand exalted ruler, George A.
Cronk, Omaha grand leading knight,
W. V. Crock, Lexington, Ky. grand
loyal knight, Judge A. H. Pickens,
Denver grand lecturing knight,
Joseph E. Henning, Anderson, Ind,
grand secretary, George Reynolds,
Saginaw, Mich. grand treasurer, E. S.
Orris, Meadville, Pa. grand tyler,
Charles Kauffman, Hoboken, N. J.
grand trustee, J. D. O'Shea, Boston.
Most of the elections were by ac
clamation, there being contests for
only one or two of the minor offices.
The report of the secretary showed
an exceedingly prosperous condition.
Increase of membership of about 26,-
000 during the past year was shown,
bringing the total up to about 125,000.
The number of Elk lodges in the
United States was reported at 805, an
increase of 85 during the past year.
The most interesting fight of the
convention is the question of the next
annual meeting place. Baltimore
and Saratoga Springs are making^ a
vigorous fight for the honor and the
result cannot be forecasted.
Biennial Convention Formally Opened
in San Francisco.
San Francisco, Aug. 13.The bien
nial convention of the Knights of
Pythias was formally opened during
the day in the Palace hotel. Nearly
150 delegates were seated when Su
preme Chancellor Ogden H. Fethers
rapped to order.
After the day's session was called
to order Supreme Representative W.
C. Graves of California ascended the
rostrum and in behalf of Chairman
Charles L. Patton of the executive
committee delivered a welcoming
speech to the assembled Knights.
Governor Henry T. Gage sent his re
grets at not being able to attend in
person to receive the visitors to Cali
fornia, and sent a message of welcome
which was read^by Myron Wolfe.
Supreme Chancellor Fethers re
sponded in a humorous speech to the
welcome of the governor, assuring
him that the Knights would make the
best of their stay in San Francisco.
After the formal opening of the ses
sion of the Supreme Lodge Knights
of Pythias, the first business was the
conferring of the degree on some
twenty delegates who had never at
tended a supreme lodge. The com
mittee on credentials reported the
delegates all entitled to their seats.
The noon recess was then taken.
At the afternoon session reports
were read. Supreme Chancellor Feth
ers, in his annual report, said that on
Dec. 31, 1901, the order had 540,138
Prominent Jurist of Colorado Passes
Away at Denver.
Denver, Aug. 13.Judge A. B. Pat
tison, one of the most prominent jur
ists of the state, died at his home in
this city of paralysis, aged fifty-seven
years. Judge Pattison was a native
of New York state. He practiced law
for many years in Buffalo, where he
was a close friend of ex-President
Cleveland. Soon after his removal
to this state he was appointed a mem
ber of the supreme court commission
(now the court of appeals), serving
with distinction. He has been best
known in Colorado as a railroad law
Roosevelt Will Visit Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 13.Presi-
dent Roosevelt has formally accepted
the invitation of the Merchants and
Manufacturers' association and Mayor
fRose to become the guest of Milwau
kee on the Western trip which he
will take in the fall. The -date is
Sept. 24.
Prominent Lawyer Dies of Injuries.
Kansas City, Aug. 13.C. L. Dob
son, a prominent lawyer of this city,
ex-judge of the state circuit court and
an authority on corporation law, died
from injuries received in a fall at his
home. He was born in Harrison coun
ty, W. Va., in 1848.
Allied Populist Party of Texas Nomi
nates State Officers.
Fort Worth, Tex., Aug. 13.The
new Allied Peoples' Party of Texas
was created by the Populists gather
ed in convention here.
After nominating the following
ticket the convention adjourned sine
die at midnight:
Governor, J. M. Mallotte, Cleburne
attorney general, T. J. McKinn, San
Antonio lieutenant governor, J. H.
Bonner, Smith county treasurer, B.
Barry, Walnut Springs controller, J.
M. Perdue, Upshur county land com
missioner, M. C. Granberry, Austin
railroad commissioner, E. Halsbury,
Harris county superintendent of
public instruction, Professor A. Col
lier. Milton Park was unanimously
renominated as state chairman.
The platform and resolutions adopt
ed re-endorse and re-affirm the nation
al platforms of the party at Cincin
nati and Louisvillle and calls parti
cular attention to an article of faith
the initiative and referendum, or the
minority ruleas the only way the
people can expect to express them
selves fully and freely upon all politi
cal questions.
The name "The Allied Populist
Party of Texas" was adopted and a
cordial invitation was extended to the
laboring people to unite with that
body. National Chairman Parker op
posed the poll tax as putting a price
on a man's right to vote.
Will Contain a Complete Description
of Philippine Conditions.
Portsmouth, O., Aug. 13.Judge
James Bannon, brother-in-law and at
torney of General Jacob H. Smith,
made the following statement:
"General Smith will probably re
main in Portsmouth for about a
month. During that time he will be
engaged in formulating his official re
port to be transmitted immediately to
the war department and will neces
sarily devote little time to his per
sonal interests.
This report, however, will contain
a complete description of the condi
tions which confronted the American
troops in the Philippines, the hard
ships they have suffered, the atro
cities of the natives, the circum
stances leading to the giving of the
now famous order, in fact every de
tail of his campaign and will be in
the form of a complete vindication of
General Smith's conduct."
Indiana Minister Clears Up a Mystery
of Fifteen Years Ago.
Terre Haute, Ind., Aug. 13.The
Rev. Charles Hill, a Congregational
minister, has confessed that he fired
the shot that killed the widow Smith
at the mining town of Benwood, fif
teen years ago. She was stepping out
of the door of a neighbor's house when
the bullet struck her and she fell dead.
Three boys shooting at a mark some
distance away were arrested, but the
bullet that caused the death was too
large for their gun. The widow's son
was under suspicion, as it was said
he obtained considerable property by
the death of his mother. The Rev.
Mr. Hill says he was shooting at a
mark with a young man named Wil
liam Trager and that he fired the fatal
Depot at Hogan DestroyedDynamite
in Building Explodes.
La Crosse, Wis., Aug. 13.The de
pot at Hogan, on the Burlington road,
about seventy-five miles above here,
was struck by lightning and totally de
stroyed. Fifty pounds of dynamite
stored in the building for blasting
purposes exploded at the same time
with a report that was heard for ten
miles around. The limited train,
southbound, rushed into the station
just at the time of the explosion, but
the engineer, realizing the danger,
put on the emergency brake and kept
the train at a distance from the fire.
Had the train been along sooner it
would have been damaged and prob
ably blown up. No one was injured.
Funeral of W. A. Scott, Killed in Chi
cago, Held at Merrill, Wis.
Merrill, Wis., Aug. 13.The remains
of the late Walter A. Scott, who was
killed in Chicago last Saturday, ar
rived in the city during the morning,
accompanied by Mrs. Scott and son,
relatives and friends. The funeral
was held from the Scott Memorial
church in the afternoon, under the
auspices of the Masonic fraternity, the
Rev. H. A. Talbot of De Pere and the
Rev. E. W. Mager of this city offi
ciating.'v The flags on public buildings
were at half mast.
Steamer Soo City Has Rough Time
on Lake Michigan.
Chicago, Aug. 13.The steamer Soo
City, of the Graham and Morton line,
reached the city after a thrilling ex
perience on the lake. For five hours
the boat lay at the mercy of a rough
sea with one of its propellor shafts
broken. It lay helpless in the trough
of the sea and the 200 passengers on
board were at times on the verge of
a panic. A tow was finally secured,
however, and the beat reached the
city six hours late.
Silver Strike at Cripple Creek.
Cripple Creek, Colo., Aug. 13.A
strike of sulphide ore, carrying 4,000
ounces of silver and a large percent
age of copper, has been made on Bull
hill, the very center of the Cripple
Creek district, at a depth of 1,366 feet.
This bears out the theory of many ex
perts who have predicted that the
deep mining would change the charac
ter of the district's output.
No Trace of Bartholin.
Chicago, Aug. 13.At midnight the
police declared that they had not a
single reliable clew to the where
abouts of William Bartholin, who is
wanted for the killing of his mother
and of Minnie Mitchell. The police
are of the opinion that Bartholin is
still in Chicago and that if he has left
he has gone to Indian Territory, where
he has friends.
Outrage Takes Place at a Settlement
In the Malheur Country, Eastern
Oregon, Known as ChinatownTer-
rified Chinamen Rush From Their
Burning Homes With Their Wealth
to Be Knocked Down and Robbed.
Boise, Ida., Aug. 13.News has been
received here of an outrage committed
last Friday by outlaws at Mormon
Basis, in the Malheur country in East
ern Oregon. There was a settlement
known as Chinatown, occupied by
Chinese placer miners. The outlaws
set fire to the houses occupied by the
Chinese. The latter gathered up their
money and rushed out only to be met
by the robbers, who knocked them
down and relieved them of their
treasure. Twenty-two houses were
Information concerning the affair is
meager and it is not known whether
there were any fatalities.
Two Chicago Patrolmen Lose Their
Lives in Battle.
Chicago, Aug. 12 Officers Timothy
Devine and Charles T. Pennell, patrol
men of the Chicago police department,
were killed in a revolver battle with
what is supposed to have been a gang
of thugs. Much mystery surrounds
the shooting for both men died before
an adequate account of the shooting
could be obtainedDevine in the am
bulance on the way to the hospital and
Pennell on the operating table while
the surgeons were probing for bullets.
The fight occurred just before dawn
near Jackson boulevard and Ashland
avenue, in the aristocratic section of
the West Side. The fusillade of shots
aroused the entire neighborhood. Cit
izens who heard the dying policemen
groan rushed to their assistance and
saw men running away. Officer Pen
nell meanwhile had heroically stag
gered a hundred feet to a patrol box
and sent in an alarm for assistance.
At once the police set a dragnet for all
suspicious characters and soon had six
men in custody. Before Pennell died
he was able to gasp out a few words
about "robbers," giving descriptions of
two men.
The police have received a clue to
the murderers of Officers Devine and
Pennell. It was slight, but they are
now looking for a man who was
slightly wounded in the head by a
bullet. George Pulford, a druggist at
the corner of Ada and Randolph
streets, a few squares from the scene
of the shooting, says that he was
awakened about two hours after the
shooting by two men, one of whom
was bleeding from a wound behind
the left ear. The man said that he
had fallen against a fence, but Pul
ford says there is no doubt that the
wound was caused by a glancing bul
Wisconsin Man Admits Shooting His
Daughter From Ambush.
Woodland, Wis., Aug. 13.Sherrff
Solon has placed under arrest Albert
Ullman, the father of Ida Ullman, who
was shot from ambush on Aug. 3 near
He at once confessed that the shoot
ing was done by him. On the Satur
day before the shooting Ullman drove
to Oconomowoc, pretending to leave
his team there and take the train to
Milwaukee, as was his custom. In
stead he walked back to the place
where his daughter would have to
pass on her way home Sunday. He
fired the shot, returned to Oconomo
woc, and came home with his team,
after the girl had been taken home.
Ullman was seen by neighbors on his
way to Oconomowoc after the shoot
ing. This, coupled with utterances
made by him, led to his arrest. He is
now locked up in the county jail. No
reason for the act can be learned.
Scheme to Destroy an Infirmary and
Kill the Inmates Foiled.
Decatur, 111., Aug. 13.A plot to de
stroy the Adams county infirmary and
to kill the forty-four inmates was un
earthed during the day.
A. W. Butler, seqretary of the state
board of charities, was making an in
spection of the buildings and in the
room of Charles Echerman, he found
a pile of rubbish which he ordered re
moved. There was found buried be
neath the rubbish sixty pounds of
dynamite, two two-pound dynamite
bombs and 115 feet of fuse. Echer
man has been an inmate of the in
firmary over twelve years and was
recently reprimanded and since that
time has been sulky.
When the discovery of the dynamite
was made Echerman disappeared and
no trace of him can be found. It is
known that he has a dynamite bomb
with him.
Anarchist Jumps Overboard.
Rome, Aug. 13.The Italian steam
er Citta di Milano, from New York
July 22, which arrived at Genoa Aug.
9, reports that an anarchist named
Sganza of New York committed sui
cide by jumping overboard while the
vessel was off Gibraltar.
Electric Car Jumps the Track.
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 13.An elec
tric car on the Detroit, Ypsilanti and
Ann Arbor road jumped the track
three-quarters of a mile outside of the
city limits and landed in the ditch.
There were twenty people on the car,
ten of whom received cuts and bruises.
Examination of the PJaintiff's Attor
ney Suspended.
New York, Aug. 13.The examina
tion of George A. Lamb, counsel for
Peter Power in the action against the
Northern Pacific directors, to prevent
them from turning over the stock of
the company to the Northern Secur
ities company, was resumed before
Special Examiner Mable during the
Replying to questions of Mr. Guth
rie, for the defense, Mr. Lamb said
that Power had paid him for services
in the case, and denied that he had re
ceived a dollar from Camille Weiden
feld of Content & Co. Telling of a
talk with Governor Van Sant of Min
nesota, he declrred that the governor
had said to him that it would "be a
good thing for the state if it could
buy stock of the Northwestern rail
roads, but that the attorney general
of the state had come to the conclu
sion that the state could not buy the
"Did Mr. Weidenfelt ever tell you
he wanted somebody punished for the
panic of May 9?" asked Mr. Guthrie.
"He has expressed his indignation
about the matter," said Mr. Lamb in
reply. "He said they ought to be got
ten after, but that they were too
At this point the examination of Mr.
Lamb was suspended, and Camille
Weidenfeld, banker and broker, was
called. He denied that he knew Peter
Power or had ever seen him.
Mr. Weidenfeld absolutely denied
that he ever suggested a figurehead as
plaintiff in the litigation against the
Northern Securities company.
The session after recess was con
sumed in the cross-examination of
Mr. Weidenfeld by Mr. Lamb. Mr.
Weidenfeld admitted that he had con
tributed financially to suits brought
against the Northern Pacific by Milton
Bouden and Ellsworth Chapman. He
had never suggested to Mr. Lamb, he
said, that the latter procure another
plaintiff in these suits so that his
(Weindenfeld's) identity might be con
cealed and it was not a fact that he
bought stocks so that the Bouden and
Chapman suits might be started.
More Minneapolis Indictments.
Minneapolis, Aug. 13.Former Chief
of Police Ames was arraigned before
Judge Pond in the Hennepin court
under two indictments, each of which
accuse him of entering into a con
spiracy. In one of these indictments
Mayor A. A. Ames, Christopher C. Nor
beck and Irwin A. Gardner are indicted
with the chief. In the other he is ac
cused of having conspired with Joseph
St Paul Broker Expelled.
Chicago, Aug. 13.Lewis A. Wood,
of the firm of Edwards, Wood & Co.
of St. Paul, charged with reporting
fictitious trades, was expelled from
the Chicago board of trade during the
day by the directors. Transactions
in grain carried through a Milwaukee
house that neglected to make the re
quired clearances formed the ground
for charges.
The Milwaukee Harvester company
of Milwaukee has been sold to an
Eastern syndicate for $5,000,000 cash.
James H. Davidson has been re
nominated for representative in con
gress by the Eighth (Wis.) district
Republican convention.
At Lone Elm, Ark., Manso Huggins,
assistant postmaster, shot and killed
his wife while in a jealous rage and
then committed suicide.
American Association.
At Louisville, S Kansas City, 6.
At Toledo, 1 St. Paul, 8.
At Indianapolis, 4 Milwaukee, 11.
At Columbus, 2 Minneapolis, 6.
American League.
At Cleveland, Baltimore, 3.
National League.
At Boston, 11 Pittsburg, 0.
At New York, 3 Cincinnati, 2.
At Brooklyn, 5 Chicago, 4.
At Philadelphia, 9 St. Louis, 12.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Minneapolis, Aug. 12.Wheat
Sept., 65%c Dec, 64%@64%c. On
TrackNo. 1 hard, 77%c No. 1 North
ern, 75%c No. 2 Northern, 73%c
Sioux City Live Stock.
Sioux City, la., Aug. 12.Cattle-
Beeves, [email protected] cows, bulls and
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers. [email protected] calves and yearlings,
[email protected] [email protected]
Duluth Grain.
Duluth, Aug. 12.WheatCash, No.
1 hard, 74c No. 1 Northern, 71%c
No. 2 Northern, 70%c No. 3 spring,
67^c. To ArriveNo. 1 hard, 73c
No. 1 Northern, 70c Sept., 67%c
Dec, 65%c. FlaxCash, $1.45.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Aug. 12.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, Aug. 12.CattleGood to
prime steers, [email protected] poor to me
dium, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
[email protected] Texas steers, [email protected]
HogsMixed and butchers [email protected]
7.25 good to choice heavy, [email protected]
7.35 rough heavy, [email protected] light,
[email protected] bulk of sales, [email protected]
SheepGood to choice, [email protected]
lambs, [email protected]
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Aug. 12.WheatAug.,
69%c Sept.. 69c Dec, [email protected]&c
May, 69%@70c. CornAug., 53c
Sept., 52%c Dec, 40%c May, 39%@
391,4c OatsAug., 31%c Sept.,
30%c Dec, 28%c May, 29%c Pork
Aug., $15.20 Sept., $16.30 Oct.,
$16.45 Jan., $14.40. FlaxCash
Northwestern, $1.40 Southwestern,
$1.45 Oct., [email protected] Sept., $1.31.
ButterCreameries, [email protected]%c dai
ries, [email protected]%c. Eggs17%c. Poul-
tryTurkeys, 12%313%c chickens,
[email protected]^c.

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