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REPORTED J. P. MORGAN HAS AS-
SENTED TO PLAN TO END THE COAL STRIKE. GOVERNOB STONE'S IDEA Another Version of the Pennsylvania Executive's Conference With P. A. B. Widener, One of Mr. Morgan's Associates, Says He Was Unable to Accomplish a SettlementMitchell Has No Information. Philadelphia, Sept. 10.The North American says that J. Pierpont Mor gan has assented to a plan- pioposed by Governor Stone of Pennsylvania for ending the coal miners' strike. ,The plan, according to the North American, was submitted to Mr. Mor gan by P. A. B. Widener of this city. The plan, in brief, is for the mine workers to return to work without a signed agreement that the operators, by concessions, adjust the differences existing between the men and the companies that after waiting a rea sonable time the operators fail to do this, an arbitrator be appointed, and that if the men deem the decision of the arbitrator as unjust, then the men can again go on strike. The paper also says that Governor Stone immediately telegraphed Presi dent Mitchell for a conference and that the meeting between the gover nor and the miners' chief will take place probably during tne day. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 10.Presi- dent Mitchell said he had received no information from Governor Stone with reference to a conference as tar as he knew the strike situation was un changed. HIS MISSION A FAILURE. Governor Stone Unable to End the Great Anthracite Strike. New York, Sept. 10.Governor Will iam A. Stone of Pennsylvania, who came to this city and made an effort during the day to see what could be done towards settling the anthracite coal strike, has returned to Harris burg, Pa., without having apparently been able to accomplish a settlement. There were rumors afloat that the governor's visit had results, but George W. Perkins, of J. P. Morgan & Co., denied that there was any change in the situation. Word to the same effect was received by long dis tance telephone from President Trues dell of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western railway, who is out of town. Governor Stone was accompanied to the city by Attorney General Elkin of Pennsylvania and Senator Flynn of Pittsburg. The three held a confer ence of several hours duration with P. A. B. Widener of Philadelphia in the offices of the United States Steel corporation. After the conference had lasted an hour, Mr. Widener went to see J. P. Morgan at the latter's office and asked him to use his influence to end the strike. Ten minutes later he returned to his fellow conferees and told them that Mr. Morgan had declined to inter eie. Before leaving the city Governor Stone gave out the following state ment "Attorney Geneial Elkin, Senator T. Flynn and myself have been in con sultation tor several hours with P. A. B. Widener of Philadelphia, a director of the United States Steel corporation, and associated with Mr. Morgan in many business interests. Mr. Widen er i- very anxious to see the strike settled ard took the matter up with Mr. Morgan We are doing what we can." Governor Stone was asked what progress towards a settlement had been made during the conlerence and whether anj direct communication had been had trom Mr. Morgan. To these questions he answered that he Had Nothing to Say beyond what was contained his statement and that the other parties to the conference had also been pledged to silence. George W. Perkins speaking for J. P. Morgan & Co., said: "We have no comment to make on Governor Stone's statement. We, how ever, have no official statement as to what occurred at the conference, nor have we heard from Governor Stone since the conference was closed. Nor have we anything to say on the strike situation." President George P. Baer of the Philadelphia and Reading President W. H. Truesdell of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western, and Presi dent Thomas P. Fowler of the New York, Ontario and Western railway, had an informal conference. After it was over President Fowler said the situation had been gone over thoroughly in an informal manner. Mr. Fowler said there was no change in the attitude of the operators and that nothing could end the strike but the unconditional surrender of the striking miners. Later in the day when Governor Stone's statement was submitted to President Fowler he sent out word by his secretary that he had no com ment to make on the statement and did not even care to learn of its con tents. President Baer went back to Philadelphia. Evacuation of Martinique. Paris, Sept. 10.A cable has been received from M. Lemaire, governor of the island of Martinique baying that measures have been taken to in sure the evacuation of the northern part of the island. Gendarmes posts have been established outside of the zone of danger and the cremation of ,the dead at Morne Rouge ancPAjubli ton is progressing. ROOSEVELT KtlUKNING. President on His Way to Washingtor From the South. Salisbury, N. C, Sept. 10.Presi- dent Roosevelt ailived here at 6:30 o'clockp m. on the way to Washing ton and was welcomed by a large crowd. The run from Asheville through the mountains was greatly en joyed by the president, who praised the scenery and the engineering skill displayed building the road. A short stop was made at Old Fort, and here the president found a large num ber of country people waiting to greet him. At Connelly Springs the president also made a short address, thanking the people for their greeting. One ot the largest crowds encountered on the run from Asheville was at Hickory The president was introduced by Sen ator Pritcharti, who accompanied him from Asheville, and the short speech he made to the people was enthusias tieaJly received. The president was heartily cheered as the tram pulled away. At States villo, where several hundred people had assembled, the president was in troduced by Congressman Blackburn, who also accompanied him from Ashe ville. He addressed the crowd for a few moments and then a picture was taken of the president and his party grouped on the rear platform of his car. CUBAN LOAN BILL PASSES. House of Representatives Disposes o* an Important Measure. Havana, Sept. 10.The loan bill passed the house of representatives during the ciay by 48 votes to 2. President Palma is authorized tc secure a loan, in the najne of the na tion, of $35,000,000, the minimum price of issue to be 90 and tfte maximum rate of interest to be 5 per cent. Ac cording to the bill the loan is payable in forty years, payments to begin ten years after the date of issue. Four million dollars of the loan is to be devoted to the encouragement of agri culture and the cattle industry and the sum of $31,000,000 is for the ful fillment of obligations contracted dur ing the revolution and the payment of the Cuban army. The bill provides for a tax of 20 cents a litre on alcohol, 30 cents a litre on brandy, 40 cents a litre on whiskey, 30 cents a litre on wine and 10 cents a litre on beer. The bill will go to the senate con ference committee. IN FULL ERUPTION. Volcano on Stromboli Island Emitting Great Columns of Fire. Rome, Sept. 10.The volcano on Stromboli is in full eruption and is thi owing up gieat columns of fire and torrents ot stones. The island is shrouded smoke. Mount Vesuvius is showiug signs ol activity. Sromboh is the northernmost of the Lipara islands o* the Mediterranean off the north coast of Sicily. Its area is eight square miles. It is wholly of volcanic formation and has a con stantly active volcano 3,040 feet high, with an extinct crater on. top, also an active one on the side at the height of about 2,150 feet. On the east side of the island lies the small town of Strcmboli. The population of the island is placed at 500 persons. COUNCIL OF RED MEN. Edward D. Wiley of Iowa Elected Great Prophet. Norfolk, Va., Sept. 10.The great council of Red Men convened here during the day. Several important amendments to the bylaws were of fered and referred to committees. A committee was appointed to revise the laws of the great council and re poit at next year's session. The following officers were elected: Edward D. Wiley, Iowa, great prophet Thomas G. Harrison, Indiana, great incohonee Thomas H. Watts, Ala bama, great senior sagamore John W. Cherry, Virginia, great junior sagamore David B. Peterson, New Jersey, past great sachem Wilson Brooks, great chief of records, and William Drevener, Massachusetts, past great keeper ot wampum. GETS A BIG JUDGMENT. C. H. Brown Given $4,984,000 Against a Southern Railway Company. New York, Sept. 10.A judgment for $4,984,000, in favor of Charles B. Blown, was entered auring the day in an action brought by him in the su preme court, against the Memphis, El Paso and Pacific Railroad company. Brown claimed to be the owner of 1,667 bonds of the detendant company, valued at $1,000 each, which were is sued in 1867. The bonds when they reached maturity were not paid and Brown sued to recover their value with the costs of the suit and the in terest which had accumulated on the bonds. FLOODS IN CHINA. Five Thousand Persons Lose Their Lives in the West River. Victoria, B. C, Sept. 10.Japanese papers contain telegrams stating that 5,000 persons lost their lives by the overflowing of the West river in China. There was also heavy loss of property and life in Formosa by floods, followed by a tidal wave. The Boxers are active in Sheng Tu, where Messrs. Bruce and Lewis, American missionaries, were murder ed. The Boxers are not well armed, but are causing a lot of trouble. Crimes Act Prosecutions. Dublin, Sept. 10.The first prosecu tions here under the crimes act began during the day. T. McCarthy, editor, Mr. O'Dwyer, manager, and Mr. Hol land, publisher of the Irish People, William O'Brien's newspaper, were summoned for trial on charges of criminal conspiracy and intimidating people not to take unoccupied farms. Carriage Accident Kills Two. St. Moritz, Switzerland, Sept. 10. The wife of Herr Martin Levi of Ber lin and a maid servant have been killed in a carriage accident near the Julier hospice in the Alps at an alti tude of 7,360 feet. SEVEN STILL AT LARGE TWELVE OF THE NINETEEN AL- LEGED ST. LOUIS BOODLERS UNDER ARREST. NEW INDICTMENTS FOUND In Addition to Charges of Bribery and Perjury in Connection Wi^h the Suburban Street Railway Deal Eigh- teen of the-J^efendartts Now Rest Under Bribery Indictments in City Lighting Scandal of 1900. St. Louis, Sept. 10.When Judge Douglas adjourned court seven of the nineteen members of the alleged boodle combine of the house of dele gates were still at large and the police and deputy sheriffs are using their best efforts to find them. Develop ments in the tamous case began early and throughout the day came with startling rapidity. The most important feature of the day's developments was the finding of new indictments against eighteen members of the combine. In addition to the charges of bribery and perjury, in connection with the Suburban Street railway deal the members of the alleged combine now rest under additional indictments charging brib ery. These were found by the grand jury before which J. K. Murrell testi fied during the day as to the city lighting scandal of 1900, in which each member of the combine is said to have received $2,500 in payment for his services in securing the passage of the bill. According to his own confession Murrell was the go-between of the boodling members of the house, of which he had been speaker, and the representatives of the corporations seeking franchises. Although Mur rell has made a full and free confes sion of his connection with boodling schemes in the house of delegates since his connection with it, implicat ing many of his colleagues, there are other deals in which they and he w%re concerned in which prosecution is barred by the statute of limitation. Murrell's testimony during the day, therefore, while confined mainly to the methods by which the city lighting bill passed the municipal assembly, also dealt with other measures that had come before the body during the existence of the combine. As a re sult, some sensational indictments are looked for before the end of the week against persons other than members of the combine. The "legislative agents" of corporations seeking these franchises, among whom may be men tioned a well known broker and an equally well known politician, whose names have been mentioned frequent ly in connection with the proceedings of previous grand juries, are said }x be implicated in Murrell's confession. LEAVE FOR HOLLAND. Generals Botha, Dewet and Delarey Depart From England. London, Sept. 10.The Boer gen erals, Botha, Dewet and Delarey, started for Holland duiing the day. They were given the same hearty cheers by the crowds as have marked all the appearances of the generals in public. It is understood that one of the re quests the visitors made to the colon ial secretary, Joseph Chamberlain, was for permission for the Boer refu gees in Europe to return to their re spective districts in South Africa with out taking the oath of allegiance. Mr. Chamberlain, however, did not see any way in which he could agree to either this or the suggestion that cer tain holders of office under the late South African government should be reppointed to their old positions. ATTACKED HER WITH A WHIP. Jealous Illinois Woman Shot by a Waitress. Bloomington, 111., Sept. 10.Mrs. Joseph Leslie, jealous of Daisy Carl ton, a waitress to whom Mrs. Leslie fancied her husband, a cock at a local restaurant, was too attentive, was shot and instantly killed by the Carl ton girl. Mrs. Leslie met the girl on the street and attacked her with a whip. The girl was armed, and, firing one shot from her pistol, severed Mrs. Leslie's jugular vein. She then went to police headquarters and gave her self up. She refused to talk about the case. Mis. Leslie was twenty-eight years of age. Daisy Carlton is twen ty years ot age. MOB KEPT AT BAY. Attempt to Lynch an Indiana Negro Murderer Frustrated. Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 10. Matthew Alexander, the negro mur derer of Thomas Burke, a railroad man of this city, last Sunday, was captured during the day near the scene of the crime. A mob of 200 endeavored to lynch the negro, but the officers with drawn revolvers, kept them at bay and got their prisoner on a train bound for Indianapolis. Indian Hop Pickers Strike. North Yakima, Wash., Sept. 10. Five hundred Indian hop pickers have struck for $1.25, an advance of 25 pents. Growers in the Moaca country are holding their hops for 30 cents a pound and the Indians declare that they should have a part of the in creased price. Offer Reward for a Murderer. Onawa, la., Sept. 10.The Inter state Sheriffs' association has decided to offer a reward of $500 for the ar rest of the murderer of Sheriff Strain, Edward Cams. The governor of Iowa and the board of supervisors have al ready offered a reward of $500. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1902. DISCUSSED THE TARIFF. Missouri Democratic Campaign Open ed by W. J. Bryan. Joplin, Mo., Sept. 10.The Demo cratic campaign in Missouri was open ed here during the evening at a meet ing attended by 5,000 people. Will iam J. Bryan was the principal speak er. William J. Stone, national com mitteeman and candidate for senator to succeed George F. Vest, Governor Dockeiy and Mayor James A. Reed of Kansas City also spoke. Mr. Bryan talked at length on the tariff, saying among other things that it was time to take the tariff off at least all kinds ot trust made goods. The country, he said, could not look to the Republicans for reforms in tariff matters, adding: "There were more righteous men in Sodom and Goimouah than there are tariff reformers the Republican party." He declared that President Roose velt had no lemedy for the trust evil and that some of his utterances on the subject were absurd. VAN SANT CAMPAIGNING. Minnesota's Governor Making a Series of Speeches. St. Paul, Sept. 10.Governor Van Sant is taking a short swing around the circle. During the day he was at the Winona street fair, and he will visit the Mower county fair at Austin. Both he and Congressman Tawney will speak on the political issues at Austin. Thursday the governor will go to Lindstrom and the following day Worthington will be honored with his presence. Satuiday he will visit St. James. Next Tuesday he will go to Winona to vote at the primary election, and the following day will speak at Will mar. Thursday he is booked for Can by, Friday at Windom and Saturday at Arlington and Carver. After the primary elections he will be on the stump almost continuously until election day. His speeches will not be confined to Minnesota entirely, for he is booked to make several speeches in Iowa during the latter part of the campaign. SECOND PRIMARY ELECTION. South Carolina Democrats Complete Their Nominations. Columbia, S. C, Sept. 10.Partial returns from the second state Demo cratic primary give the following fig ures for the nomination of governor and other state house officials: United States senator, John Gary Evans, 25,314 A. C. Latimer, 37,751. Governor, D. C. Heyward, 36,393 W. J. Talbert, 27,421. Lieutenant gover nor, Gary, 28,924 Sloan, 31,082. Sec retary of state, Gantt, 30,379 Wilson, 30,028. Results from Charleston count show the election of George F. von Kolnitz over his opponent, John T. Grace, con ceded to have been backed by United States Senator Benjamin R. Tillman. The candidates for the remainder of the state offices received a nominating vote at the first primary held two weeks ago. ROSE OPENS HIS CAMPAIGN, Wisconsin's Democratic Candidate for Governor Making a Tour. Fond du Lac, Wis., Sept. 10.Mayor David S. Rose of Milwaukee, nominee for governor by the Democratic state convention, opened the campaign dur ing the day, traveling in a special train. Mayor Rose made short speeches during the day when his train made strops at Jackson, West Bend, Kewaskum, Campellsport and Eden. He reserved his powers for his effort of the evening. At the armory, where Mayor Rose delivered his speech, he was greeted by a vast audience which was liberal in its ap plause. His speech in the main was a severe criticism of the La Follette administration. TICKET NOT YET COMPLETE. Colorado Democrats Nominate Judge Stimson for Governor. Denver, Sept. 10.Edward C. Stim son of Cripple Creek, judge of the Fourth judicial district, was during the day nominated for governor by the Democratic state convention on the first ballot. An informal ballot show ed him to be in the lead with 396 of the 450 votes necessary to a choice. The first formal ballot was only three fourths taken when it was seen that Stimson had gained enough votes over the informal ballot to elect him and his nomination was made by accla mation. The ticket will be completed and the platform submitted in the evening. JUDGE DURAND WILL RUN. Paralytic Stroke Will Not Deter Him Making Michigan Campaign. Grand Rapids, Mich., Sept. 10. Despite the paralytic stroke, which he suffered a week ago and from which he is now slowly recovering, Judge George H. Durand of Flint will remain the Democratic candidate for governor and head the party ticket in the fall election. This decision was arrived at during the day at a special meeting of the Democratic state cen tral committee here. FIRST TIME IN TWELVE YEARS. Contest in New Hampshire Demo cratic Convention for Governor. Concord, N. H Sept. 10.For the first time in twelve years the New Hampshire Democratic state conven tion, which will assemble here during the day, will have a contest for the nomination for governor, the opposing candidates being ex-Mayor Nathaniel S. Martin and John M. Mitchell, both of this city. Two Killed by a Train. Chicago, Sept. 10.While walking on the Northwestern tracks near Kenilworth, William Hoar and Will iam Gilbow, both of Chicago, were struck by a passenger train and killed. The men were walking south and step ped off the tracks out of the way of a northbound train directly in front of the passenger train. FILL OF AGUA DULCE BESIEGED COLOMBIAN TOWN SURRENDERS TO THE IN- SURGENT FORCES. INVESTED SINCE JULY 28 Government Troops Under General Morales Berti Capitulate to the Rebels Commanded by Benjamin Herrera After a Heroic but Hope- less Defense Great Uneasiness Felt at Panama. Panama, Sept. 10.The surrender to tne Colombian insurgents of the government general, Morales Berti, and the troops of his command at Agua Dulce, which has previously been reported and which was gener ally believed to have taken place, has LOW been confirmed. This news reached Panama through some former Conservative prisoners of the insur gents who were liberated at San Car los as a result of the landing there of an expedition from the government fleet of gunboats. General Berti, who had been be sieged at Agua Dulce by the insur gents since July 28, only surrendered when his cause was hopeless. In the act of surrender the insurgent gGneral, Benjamin Herrera, declares he recog nizes the abnegation of General Berti and his men, whom he succeeded in dominating because ot the superior ity of his forces and the quantity of munitions of war of all kinds at his disposal. He promises to hold in violate the lives and honor of his prisoners and he allows General Berti to retain his sword as a mark of honor in recognition of his heroic detense of Agua Dulce. The surrendered gen erals and officers have been paroled at Penonome and Santiago de Vera guas. The act of surrender also sets forth that in consideration of General Herrera's respect for the bravery ot the men who withstood his siege, they will not be compelled personally to surrender their arms. They may be exchanged for some of the thousands of Liberal prisoners now in possession of the government. General Morales Berti was one of the most popular of the government leaders and he has the sympathy of everybody in his present reverse, i is recognized by all that he could not have done otherwise than he did. There is great uneasiness here now that the details of the Agua Dulce affair have become known. The strong entrenchments which have been erected in and around Panama are defended by 2,500 men and there are over 1,000 government soldiers at Colon. A dispatch has been received from the minister of war at Bogota saying that a large number ot rein forcements had lett Honda on the Magdelena river, for the isthmus, and 3,000 more men are expected to come in this week. ALL ON BOARD SAVED. Steamer Cottage City Goes Ashore on Etelin Island. Seattle, Wash., Sept. 10.The steamer Cottage City, of the Pacific Coast Steamship company, went ashore at 12:20 o'clock Sunday night on Island Point, Etelin island, twenty miles south of Fort Wrangel. She now lies sixty feet forward on the rocks. The vessel is well shelteied and it is believed a bulkhead can be built inside and the ship floated. The 150 passengers of the Cottage City weie transferred to the steamer Spokane of the same company, which came along three hours after the ac cident, bound north. They were taken to Skagway and will return south on the Spokane. The Cottage City was bound for Seattle when the accident occurred. Over 1,000 tons of cargo were jettison ed. The remainder of the cargo con sisting chiefly of salmon, was trans ferred to shore on lighters. Details of the acc-dent are lacking. KNOWN AS PRINCE CUPID. Hawaii Republicans Nominate a Con gressional Delegate. Honolulu, Sept. 3.The Republic an territorial convention has nomi nated Prince Jonah Kalauiauaole, popularly known as Prince Cupid, for delegate to congress. The Democrats and the Honfe Rule party have formed a fusion to endorse H. W. Wilcox for re-election. The volcano Kilauea has again broken out in active eruption. A lake of hot lava has apeared in the smaller crater and the volcano is again dis playing streamers of fire. NEWS LACKS CONFIRMATION. Rumored Admiral Killick Was Killed on the Crete-a-Pierrot. Port au Prince, Hayti, Sept. 10. Rumors have been in circulation here since morning that Admiral Killick, a doctor and two sailors were killed on board the Crete-a-Pierrot when she was sunk by the German gunboat Panther, but the news lacks confirma tion. A number of partisans of the revolu tionary leader, General Firmin, have been imprisoned. Killed in a Drunken Row. Wahpeton, N. D., Sept. 10.In a drunken row, Lafayette Toms shot and killed a stranger at Barney, twen ty miles west of Wahpeton. Toms surrendered and is now in jail. He is from Little Sauk, Minn., and was here working during the harvest season. He says he shot in self defense. It is difficult to gather the details of the affair. Twenty Years for Wife Murder. Topeka, Kan., Sept. 10.James Kaye has been sentenced to serve twenty years in the state penitentiary for the murder of his wife. Kaye pleaded guilty. MAINE ELECTION RETURNS. Republican Governor's Plurality Will Ee Abcut 26,000. Portland, Me., Sept. 10.Since noon reports have been received from sixty two towns. At 10 o'clock p. m. 360 ot the 521 towns give Governor John Kill, Republican, a plurality of 23,- 617 %otes v'iie indications are that the 1G0 towns yet to report will in crease the Republican pluiahty to 26,000. With only one senatorial and half a &G/.szi representative district re turns m-ss.ng, the Republicans have elected all but two senators and twenty-three representatives. In Lin coln county, Luther Maddocks, the Republican candidate tor senator, claims a sate plurality. If he is elected the senate will stand thirty Republicans and one Democrat, as tvo ears ago. MITCHELL IS EMPHATIC. Knows of No Negotiations to End the Ccal Strike. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 10.Presi- dent John Mitchell of the United Mine Workers of America denied in the most emphatic terms that the coal miners' stake had been declared ofT. "You can quote me in the strongest terms," he said, "that the strike in still on. I have received no proposi tion from the other side and I have made none to the operators. All I know of any negotiations to end the strike I have read in the newspapers. The strike is still on and will remain so until declared off by the mine work ers in convention. It is up to the operators." Italian Anarchist Sentenced. Naples, Sept. 10.Vmcenzo Guer riero, the alleged anarchist who last May threw two, stones through the windows of the tram which was bear ing King Victor Emmanuel and Queen Helena to Palermo, has been sen tenced to be imprisoned for six years and eight months and to pay a fine of $160. Kills a Woman and Himself. New York, Sept. 10.F. Goebel, a resident of New York, shot and killed Annie Miller at the home ot her par ents in Brooklyn, and then killed him selt. No cause for the act in known. On the man's body was tound a note from the woman saying she had some important business to transact with him. Cholera Now Abating. St. Petersburg, Sept. 10.Official reports show that there have been 4,043 cases of cholera and 2,55G deaths from that disease in places along the Eastern China railroad, since the out break up to Aug. 28. The spread of cholera is now abating. Alpine Death Record Broken. Geneva, Sept. 10.According to statistics compiled by the Alpine club, Alpine accidents this year have re sulted in a total of sixty-three deaths. This is the record tor any one season. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. William Carnahan of Eau Claire has been nominated for congress by the Seventh Wisconsin district Demo cratic convention. John J. Wood of Berlin has been nominated for congress by the Sec ond Wisconsin district Democratic congressional convention. Arthur S. Sleeper died suddenly at Norwalk, O., of heart failure. He was editor of the Law Bulletin and an old newspaper man, having been con nected at one time with the Chicago Tribune. ON THE DIAMOND. American Association. At Toledo, 4 Louisville, 8. At Milwaukee, 4 St. Paul, 0. Sec ond game, Milwaukee, 13 St. Paul, 12. At Kansas City, 7 Minneapolis, 9. Second game, Kansas City, 8 Minne apolis, 13. American League. At Boston, 2 Washington, 3. National League. At Boston, 7 Chicago, 6. MARKET QUOTATIONS. Minneapolis Wheat. Minneapolis, Sept. 9.WheatSept., 65*/4@65%c Dec, 64%@64%c. On TrackNo. 1 hard, 68%c No. 1 North, em, 67%c No. 2 Northern, 66%c. Sioux City Live Stock. Sioux City, la., Sept. 9.Cattle- Beeves, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows, bulls and mixed, $email@example.com stockers and feed ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves and yearlings, $email@example.com. Hogs$7.35@ 7.55. Duluth Grain. Duluth, Sept. 9.WheatCash, No. 1 hard, 69%c No. 1 Northern, 68%c No. 2 Northern, 66%e No. 3 spring, 64%c. To ArriveNo. 1 hard, 68%c: No. 1 Northern and Sept., 67%c Dec, 65}ic FlaxCash, $1.40. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. St. Paul, Sept. 9.CattleChoice butcher steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org choice butcher cows and heifers, $email@example.com good to choice veals. $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogsemail@example.com. SheepGood to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $email@example.com. Chicago Union Stock Yards. Chicago, Sept. 9.CattleGood to prime steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org poor to me dium, $email@example.com stockers and feed ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, $email@example.com Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org. HogsMixed and butchers, $7.30@ 7.80 good to choice heavy, $7.65@ 7.95 rough heavy, $email@example.com light, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulk of sales, $email@example.com. SheepGood to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $email@example.com. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, Sept. 9.WheatSept., 71%c Dec, 68%@68%c May, 69%@ 69%c CornSept., 57%c Oct., 52%c Dec, 43@43%c May, 39%c Oats Sept., 34%@34%c Dec, 31%c May, 31%@31%c PorkSept., $16.75 Oct., $16.87% Jan., $14.95 May, $14.07%. FlaxCash Northwestern, $1.37 Southwestern, $1.35 Sept., $1.33% Oct., $1.30%. ButterCream eries, 15%@20%c dairies, 14%@18c. Eggs18c PoultryTurkeys, 12% 13%c chickens, ll@13c.