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CA TVP VOL.32. SANTA FE, N. M., MONDAY. APRIL 15. 1895. NO 44 MTTYT A Home Enterprise and a Home The Crown Point Mining Company Organized Under the Idwi of New Mexico. COCHITI MINING DISTRICT, NEW MEXICO. Capital Stork 1 ,000,000. The company offer a limited amount of its treasury stock at $1.50 per share full paid and non assessa ble. The right is reserved to advance the price at any time without notice. Subscriptions received by the First National Bank at Santa Fe, and the Bank of Commerce at Albuquerque, New Mexico. For prospectus and any information desired, call or address - Henry Lockhax t, Sec. and Treas., Albuquerque, New Mexico. WAGNER & DEALERS IN- F1B11E& hhbe We have a full line of Picture Frames and Mouldings and in fact everything in the household line. We will furnish you from the parlor to the kitchen on easy payments and bedrock prices. We carry the largest stock in the city. We repair all kinds of furni ture, sewing machines and mus cal instruments. Remake mat tresses and all kinds of upholstering. PALAcffoTEL, SANTA FE, N. M. THE ONLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL IN THE CITY. RENOVATED THROUGHOUT. terms, from $3.00 to $4.00 per Day. Special Bates to Persons or Parties by the Week or Month. HERMAN OLAUSSEN, Prop. S. WEDKLES, watuiAU nun is Gin aM Pus. C3c3 and Wareua Lwer 'Frisco 8t. Cta Fo, t C2aw toxica QOTTFBIED SOHOBEB, Pre. THE SANTA FE BREWING CO, BBBWEBS AND B0TTLBBS 07 Santa Fe Lager Beer. MANUFA0TUBIB8 07 SODA MINI & CARBOHATEO WATERS. PATRONIZE THIS HOME INDUSTRY. Palace Avenue, - - Santa Fe N. ML' J. Gv SCHUMANN, Boots, Shoes & Leather Findings. Sole Agent for th Durt A Packard Shoes. Santa Fe, - - Kaw Mexico. Investment. 100,000 Economy- It is no hardship to look after the cook ing when yon have all the implements re ' quired for oulinary operations ready for use. If yonr list of pots and pans, kettles and cans and other kitohen utensils is in complete, lose no time in making it com plete. A good article will last so much longer than a poor one, that the latter can't be cheap enongh to be worth bay ing. Come to qs for the . . cheapest hardware, cheap because it's good and therefore durable. It doesn't pay to be buying a pot or pan every day or two in order to have one that's fit for use. W. H. COEBEL, Catron Block - Santa Fe. HAFFHER Henby B. Sobnbideb, Secretary & Mgr. I I AND SMS. Shares, Far Value S10.00 Bach. THE BATTLE GROUND. Illinois the Center of the Silver tight Morrison Commends-The Secre tary Will Stake Speeches Washington, April 15. The interest the administration takes in the campaign against the free silver movement is un disguised. Seoretary Carlisle will deliver two speeches on the subjeot of currenoy, bnt largely devoted to silver. He will prob ably speak once in Eentnoky and once in Tennessee early in May. His Ken tucky speech may be delivered at Louis ville, although there have been requests from his old home in Covington to talk to the people there. In Tennessee he will speak at Memphis or Nashville. Other members of the cabinet will also speak on the silver question, although no place has been fixed on. T'aey be lieve that a campaign of education on the money question will have the effect of checking the movement toward free sil ver, whioh they believe has become a serious menace to the integrity of the Democratic party. WILL OBI TO0ETHEF. Springfield, 111. The following state ment was made by Chairman Hinrichseu, of the Democratic state oentral commit tee, regarding the Democratic state con vention oalled for Jane 5: "The call for a state convention to con sider the currenoy question, is meeting with general approval from the Dem ocrats of the state. With the exception of Senator Palmer, not a single prominent Demoorat has expressed himself as op posed to tha movement, unless indeed it be members of the national administra tion located at Washington. I am in re ceipt of letters from nearly every county in Illinois approving the aot'on of the committee in calling this convention and predicting that free silver delegations will be sent to the oapital on June 5. Of the 200 Demooratio papers in Illinois, only about ten are opposed to the conven tion, and a less number than that are op posed to free silver. "The movement se far as the state is ooucerned optside of Cook oonnty is over whelmingly in favor of free silver. In Cook oonnty the men in the shops, fac tories and railroad yards are almost aunit on this question. The movement takes in a nnmber of the prominent business men of that county. "The only objeot of oalling the conven tion was to get the Demooratio party together on some one thing." " HOBIZONTAL BILL'S VIBWS. Waterloo, 111. Hon. Wm. Morrison, of the international commission and a pres idential possibility, is here at home for a few days en route to the Rooky moun tains. The administration friends have been counting on his supporting Senator Palmer in opposition to the Democratic Bilver movement in this state. He said that dnring the canvass last year he had made several speeches, and in one dis cussed the silver question freely, fully stating his own views. The importance of this snbjeot is seo ond only to the tariff. Its unsatisfactory and unsettled condition is believed to have aggravated the financial and busi ness difficulties through which we have been compelled to pass. The place whioh silver shall occupy in our monetary sys tern, it seems, is a question whioh will not down. The efforts to settle it through the Sherman bill, by the Republican party, was a confessed failure. The party hastened to join In undoing its work. The sentiment in favor of a larger use of silver and on terms interchangeable with gold, seems to be growing both here and abroad. ' Apparently nobody in Europe is cour ageous or relentless enough to attempt the doable standard without England's consent. We oan safely do this with Eng land and all Europe opposing. It is not the legal tender quality that makes our silver dollars more valuable than the sil ver in them.' It is because, under the practice of oar financial system, they are interchangeable with gold through the treasury. When silver was discredited by being left out of the ooinage laws of 1873, there was nothing in the relative values of silver and gold to justify it. This is not the only reason, bat it is one reason why the commercial value of silver is not more that it is. BIBLBV AND WABMBB IN DBHVBB. Denver, April 15. Ex-Congressman J. C. Sibley and Gen. A. J. Warner arrived here this morning to open the bimetal Ho campaign. They were met at the depot by a committee of prominent Den verites and conducted to the Brown Palace hotel, where they spent the day resting and receiving the calls of friends. Every thing is in readiness for a great recep tion to-night. DISGUSTED EMPEROR. Dispatches from Mhanchat Report that the Buler of China la A boat to Abdicate. London, April 16. A dispatoh from Shanghai to papers her say a proclama tion, bearing the emperor's name, has been issued describing the empire as finished and asserting that he Is nnable to govern any longer and that the offi cials he trusted are corrupt. The proo Umatinn anand areftt excitement nnd there are signs of rebellion. The docu ment, however, is said to oe tne won ot eoret societies. Result ef family Troubles. Hartshorn, I. T., April 18. Mrs. Wm. Baldwin, wife of the 'foreman of the Ohootaw company's coal shaft No. 1 committed suioide this morning by strychnine. She also administered the same to her only child, a girl of 7. The child's life is despaired of. Family tronbles. Dr. Price'! Cream Baking Powder World's Plr Highest Award. Another Pecoa Pointer. Eddy, N. M., April 15.The Western Onion to-day opened a telegraph office at iiagerman, N. M. DENVER DISGRACED. Outrageous Interference with Kustor Services Result In a Murder. Denver, April 15. Joseph Rosso, an Italian miner, was shot and killed hero last night by William DeMoss, one of the party of toughs who were jeering the Easter festivities. Rosso had approached DeMoss, protesting that the little girls who were dancing on the lawn should not suffer such insults, when DbMobs suddenly fired his revolver, striking Rosso in the lungs. He died almost instantly. The tragedy occurred at the home of Vincent Tallerioo, at 31 and Qnincy street. The Flowers Wilted. ' Chicago, April 15. The shipment of a carload of California Mowers to the Chicago market for the Eastern trade proved an unprofitable experiment. Three-fourths of the carlnnd arrived at Chioago in a worthless condition. Out of 25,000 oalla lilies less than 4,000 of them were found fit for the market. In the Bhipmnnt there were several thousand date and fan palms in good oondition, whioh would have been in demand if they had arrived before Palm Sunday. The only flowers in the consignment that brought a good price were 50,000 mar guerites, whioh retailed at $.1 a hundred. HOTEL RAYMOND BURNED. Famous California Kesnrt In ANheM Uueats Kscnpc Lostt, t.'iOtt.wuo. Pasadena, Cal., April 15. The Hotel Raymond bnrned last night. It was crowded with guests, all of whom esoaped with their lives, though their wardrobes and other property were consumed. It was one of the most famous resorts in the oountry. There were 150 guests, two thirds of whom were members of the Car Accountants association. The hotel oost $500,000 and the furniture $50,000. It was insured for $200,000; was four stories high; and built of wood. It was the property of the Raymond and Whitoomb Excursion company. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. President Cleveland Will Not So to Chlcago-His lictter-Inronie Tax Opponents Want a Keliear-ins-Justice Jackson Ktill 111. Washington, April 15. President Cleveland has sent a reply to the Chicago business men, who recently asked him to visit that city, deolining the invitation, bat expressing himself entirely in aocord with their sentiments. He qays: "My attachment to the cause of sound money and wholesome financial doctrine is so great that my personal inclination is strongly in favor of acoepting, but my judgment and my estimate of the pro prieties of my offioial place oblige me to forego the enjoyment of participating in the occasion you contemplate. It is dan gerous to overlook that vast number of people, with soant opportunity to exam ine the money question, who have been ingeniously pressed with specious sug gestions which in this time of misfortune and depression have found willing lis teners. What is needed is a plain and simple presentation of the argument in favor of sound money. If our people were isolated from all others, and if the question of currency could be treated without regard to our relations with other countries, its character would be a matter of comparatively little import ance. An insidious attempt is being made to create a prejudice against the advo cates of a safe and sound currency by the insinuation that they belong to financial and business classes, and are therefore not only out of sympathy with the com mon people of the land, but, for selfish and wicked purposes, are willing to sacri fice the interests of those oatside their airole. This oan really beso only in a matter of degree. As one has more wealth he is more affected by things for the good of all the people in the safe character of the currenoy. The line of battle is drawn between the forces of a safe currenoy and those of silver monometallism. I do not believe that if the people are afforded an opportunity for sober thought that they will sanction the schemes undermining the foundation of safe currency." BKBIABINQ OF INCOME TAX CASK WANTED. Copies of a petition asking for a re hearing of the income tax question were handed around to members of the United States supreme court to-day. There were no proceedings in open oourt. JUDGE JACKSON STILL ILL, A letter has been received here from Jostioe JackBon saying that he will not be able to come to Washington this term. This makes it beyond question that , the rehearing of the income tax case, if ordered, oan not occur before next Octo ber. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Forty Years the St dard. CHURCH AND SCHOOLS. Sensation In Winnipeg; Involving? Religion and Education. Winnipeg, Man., April IS. Archbishop Langevin, the Roman Catholio head in western Canada, caused a sensation here last night when he, announced that here after all so called adherents who did not follow the teaohings of the churoh in matters of education could not be regarded as members of the churoh. This has an important bearing on the Manitoba sohool question and means the exoom mnnication of Catholics who have taken a stand against the churoh and with the Manitoba government in the fight for the national sohools. It is reported that a speoial enoyclioal from Rome has been received by the Manitoba bishops to this effect. HURRH FOR HANSEN. A Claim that the Norwegian Kx plorerHas Discovered tho North Pole. Paris, April 15. The Figaro prints a rumor that Dr. Hansen, tire Arotio ex plorer, has found the north pole on a chain of mountains and has planted the Norwegian flag there, the story is re garded as untrue. THE BOOM IN BEEF. Theories of Several Eastern Author Hies Who Claim to Know All About It. Buffalo, N. V., April 15 The Daily Ex press yesterday published a column inter view with Christian Elinck, the millionaire wholesale dealer in boef and pork of this city, in whioh Mr. Elinck states that the present high price in meat is directly chargeable to a combine of the large packers in the west. He says: "This monopoly has driven the small dealers to the wall, principally by a shrewd arrangement with the railroads, whereby the roads are carrying the ring's product for about one half less than the rateB ordinary dealers have to pay. The ring own their own oars and these they load up with 35,000 to 40,000 pounds and bill generally at 20,000 pounds. The railroads dare uot question the weights, lest they lose their patronage, and so the bill goes." NOT DUB TO A COMBINE. St. Louis. Ex-Lieutenant Governor H. 0. Bromeyer has just returned from an extended trip thronghout the south west as far as Corpus Christi, Texas, and brings with him valuable information bearing upon the live stock industry and the prevailing high prioesof beef. From facts given by him it would seem that the excessive cost of beef at present is not due so much to a so-called combine of wholesale butchers nr packers as to a greatly reduced supply of cattle, due to several onuses. The governor outlines this as follows: 1. A reaction resulting from over production since 1883. 2. A nve-years continuous drought in the brood belt of Texas. 8. The high price of corn and conse quent decrease of tho supply of oorn-fed cattle. ' 4. A prolonged winter and resulting x weeks delay in the production of grass-fed cattle on the market, dne to late grass crops in the Indian Territory and Texos. OOVKBNMENT HOUSES. Washington. Dr. Salmon, chief of the bureau of animal industry, is preparing instructions to agents in accordance with Secretary Morton's directions to in vestigate the cause of the high price of beef produots and what mlluenoo the trnst had on the prioes. The inquiry will be oarried on at (Jtucago, St. Louis, Kan sas City, Omaha, Nebraska City, Sioux City, Hammond, Ind., and other points where the bureau has a force of experts. The latest cattle statistics of the agri cultural department were furnished by Statistician Robinson, Feb. 14 last. He an vs: "Ihe decrease in the number of oxen and other cattle since the estimate for January, 1894, has been very marked. It amounts to 2,424,952, or 6.13 per cent of last year's number. The estimate for 1895 makes the number of such cattle 34,- 204,216, against 36,608,168 in 1894. "Accompanying this considerable de crease, in numbers, there has been a falling off in the value per bead. The de cline in the por capita values has been from $14.66 in 1894 to $14.06 this year, a deorease of 60 cents. The deorease in the aggregate value is from $536,789,747 to $182,999,129, ot $53,570,618." Ilelgravia In Port. New fork, April 15. The Steamship Belgravia has arrived in port. SENSATIONAL STORY. Claim that the Assussln or Lincoln Is Alive In South America. Newark, Ohio, April 15. Christopher Columbus Ritter, who arrived from Ger many in the winter of 1864 and thiongh J. Wilkes Booth's influence secured a po sition in Ford's theater, tells a new story of Lincoln's assassination, claiming that Austin Corbett shot Edwin Edwards Fuches, an actor resembling Booth, and not President Lincoln's assassin. He is well eduoated and his character is above reproach. He declared that he assisted Booth to escape and that they sailed for Brazil on May 2, 1865. He soon left Brazil, but met Booth by appointment eleven years ago. Booth gave him pic tures of the children of his South Ameri can wife. The pictures, now in Ritter's possession, bear a Btrong resemblance to Booth. Ritter says that he heard from Booth last winter and that he was then on the Sooth American stage. POISONED BY MISTAKE. Death Caused by Eating Strychnine Instead or Sugar. Birmingham, Ala., April 15. Rev. J. M. Jessup, the aged primitive Baptist preaoh er, met death in a horrible manner at Sandy Ridge, Ala., yesterday. While delivering a sermon he suddenly fell to the floor in spasms and died with his con gregation about him. He had taken a lot of stryohnine, whioh he carried in his pooket on bread crumbs to kill English sparrows that infested his yard, instead of sugar, which he was in the habit of carrying in his pocket to relieve hoarse ness. He took the poison by mistake. FRENCH IMPUDENCE. A Paris Paper Urges the Powers or Europe to Combine Against Uncle Sam. Paris, April 15. The Echo de Paris ad vises Europe to form an eoonomio and industrial defense against the United States, owing to the expression of sym pathy by the senate of Florida with the Cuban rebels. The paper protests against the manner in whioh the United States interprets the international laws and de clares Amenoan intervention in Asia and Europe regarding Armenia should attract the vigilanoe of Europe. INCOME TAX RETURNS. New York Internal Hevenue Offlre Overwhelmed with Work. New York, April IS. A big corps of assistants in the office of Internal Reve nue Collector John A. Sullivan are to-day at work on the large amount of mail. Several bushels of large envelopes con taining income tax returns came in early. This is the last day on which to file re tarns' and there will be a oontinnal rash to the offloe until lste to-night. No definite system has been deoided on yet regarding the method of procedure against delinquents, but it is said that they will reoeive the full benefit of the law. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report Absolutely pure NEW MEXICO MINES. What the Knights ot the Pick, Shovel and Drill Are Doing' iu this Territory. SOUTH SANTA FE COUNTY. The tramway at the old mill at Dolores blew down iu the wind storm last Friday. Mr. Bender is still sinking on the Cuchillo and Goldsmith claims at San Pedro. Con. Sullivan and his partner are sink ing on the Missonri Belle near Ban Pedro, intending to go down at least fifty feet. E. W. Jndkins continues the work of taking shipping ore out of the Lincoln-Lucky-Lee mines. A. N. Harp has commenced grinding ore with a Mexican arrastra adjoining the San Lazarus near San Pedro. Mr. E. L. Snow, a New York mining broker, is making quite a stay in Golden, carefully inspecting that oamp. Mr. H. C. Yontz has a very fine assort ment of turquoise suitable for settings, which he has cut, dressed and polished himself. The Cerrillos Rustler: "James M. Lucas, who has been running a stamp mill on the Tuerto for some months with very satisfactory reBnlts, made a good clean-up last week. The proceeds of a fifteen days' ran were an even $1,500. This is pretty good $100 per day with a small cheap five-stamp mill." The machinery for the purpose of in creasing the capacity of the Fitzgerald test works at Golden is all on the ground and is being rapidly put in place by skilled meohanios under the personal supervision of the experienced and ener getic owner. These works will be iu operation within ten days and then every thing will hum in that vioinity. Chris Weigand, of Las Vegas, will per sonally superintend the development work on tho Gypsy Queen olaim, which is one of the best so far shown up on the Ortiz grant. Mr. Weigand haB six men at work aud will put on more whenever there is room for them to move without getting in each other's way. He has ar ranged for a satisfactory lease from the grant company and has good grounds for his strong faith and he has the con trol of a big paying property. BALDY DI8TBIOT. The Puzzler is putting on more men. Rebel Chief ore mill runs $60 per ton. Some of the ore now being milled at the Van Gnyler works runs vory high. The ore now being taken out of the lower level of the Mountain Queen aver ages 7.4 ounces in gold. More people are at work in Baldy and Elizabethtown than there have been for two years and everything goes to indioate a season of unprecedented prosperity. From present indications the coming summer will witness lively times in the gold mining camps of Baldy and Eliza bethtown, in this county. Ca p'talists and praotioal miners are arranging for ex tensive developement work in that seo tion. Raton Range. BIEBBA COUNTY. The lease on the Bobtail is paying well. Soott ilc Sanders are reported to have struck $500 ore in the Garfield. The Eighty-five ships a carload of concentrates from Hillsboro this week. M. J. Moffit, of Hillsboro, will soon ship a carload of first class ore from the Opportunity. The Ball of the Woods is putting out ore in quantity that runs from one to three ounces in gold per ton. Sohwartz & Co., leasers on the Snake 850 level south, have on the dump about ten tons of fine ore. They have put on a night shift. The Wicks mine shows good ore in the first level and it 4s believed that still richer mineral will be found in the level below. Selen A Hirsoh, of Hillsboro, have about flftyTons of rioh ore ready for the mill and ten tons ef first class ore whioh they will ship to the smelter. The Advocate reports that the trial run of the California steam arrastra at Hills boro proved its efficiency and that it can accomplish all that has been claimed for it. Gallos fc Townaend expect to ship three carloads of ore and concentrates at the end of this month. They will ship to El Paso unless they oan get better rates trom Denver, where it is said the smelters are offering unusual indaoements to ore shippers. Advocate. OBANT COUNTY. A big strike of rich oopper ore was made upon the Chino mine last week. The mine is owned by J. P. Whitney, of Boston. Galloway and Alexander have made an other big gold strike in the White Signal district said to equal their first big mine discovered iu the camp. Julius Wellgehausen made a shipment of gold ore Monday from the Lost mine at Central. It was sold to the Doming sampling works. It assayed seven and three-tenth ounces in gold per ton. Alfred Job is working his placer claims on Whisky creek in a qniet, though profitable way. The gold is of the light acaly variety, bat it appears to exist in considerable quantity. The diggings are shallow and easily worked. C. H. Curtis has returned from Colorado and has full control of the American Lead & Zino company's smelter at Hanover. The smelter will be started up at once and a continuous and successful ran is looked for. The new Janeisoh mill, White Signal distriot, being erected by John Brookman, will be finished and in operation within two weeks. They have a large supply of rioh gold ore on hand ready to ran, and there is no doubt that it will be a big paying proposition when started. The Silver City Enterprise says that the Van Smelting company will Btart op the Flagler works next week. A switch has been put in from the main track, and everything will be in first-class condition. Thu company is prepared to purchase and treat ores of all descriptions. Joe E. Sheridan has leased the old Han over mine from Hon. T. B. Catron and will oommenoe work upon it next week. This is one of the old mines worked by the Spaniards and produced vast Quan tities of oopper in years gone by, as shown by the old Spanish reoords. The ruins of five smelting furnaces near the mine show that it was worked quite ex tensively. Silver City Enterprise. OENBBAL NOTES. The deepest gold mine in the world is at Eureka, Cal.; depth, 2,290 feet; deep est silver mine at Carson City, Nev., 3,300 feet. A three-foot vein, carrying oro that runs $20 per ton has been discovered on the ranch of Joseph Lounine, nine miles south of Raton. Will Hendershott, who is cleaning up and putting everything in shape for the development of F. H. Kent's gold placer fields in Hell oanon, brought several fine golden nuggets into Albuquerque the other day. Judge Caldwell made no mistake when he soid: "To conduot mining operations without making any provisions for the proper supervision and inspection of the miners, is opposed to sound publio pol icy and is cruel and inhuman." Last week M. A. Otero, M. Slattery and G. A. Rothgeb, of Las Vegas, shipped to Pueblo 527 sacks ef ore taken from the Golden Duwn, Wall Street and Oro Fino mines, in Water oanon, for treatment in their mill at that place by their eleotrio process. Socorro Chieftain. George Lufkins, the pioneer discoverer of Lake Valley, has made a find on the Berenda near Ed. Patton's goat ranch. A sample of 300 pounds of ore shipped to the smelter at Deming run $22.80 in gold, $11.12 in silver and $20.80 in copper, with a net value of $38.72 per ton at Deming. The Lost Mine, at Central, owned by Julius Wellgehausen will, in the future, be known as one of the gold producers of this county. Mr. Wellgehausen came down to the sampler this week with 6,479 ponnds of ore taken from this mine, whioh assayed 7.3 ounces in gold and 1.7 ounces in silver. Deming Headlight. A well-informed mining man writes the Denver Daily Mining Record that "The new Coohiti district west of Santa Fe has established a reputation for real merit at this time. It is expected that the work of the summer will show im portant discoveries, and that tho mines already open will be more productive." TO-DAY'S CONDENSATION Cash oil sold in Pittsburg to-day at $2.21. Severe earthquakes are reported at Trieste. A serious ooal miners' strike is on at Cincinnati, Iowa. Col. A. D. McCorkle, brother of Gov ernor MoCorkle, and Miss Carrie Com stook, a prominent society leador, eloped from Charleston, W. Va. It is said at Denver that Governor Mo Intire intends to appoint Father Malone to the board of charities and corrections rendered vacant by the resignation of Dr. Slocum. The Mercantile Trust Co., trustees, to day sold in New York at publio auction $16,000,000 6 per cent bonds and unpaid coupons of the Atlantio & Pacific rail road. The properties of the whisky trust will be sold to the highest bidder. Judge Showalter, of the United States circuit court, Chicago, in an order just issued admitted that the trust no longer had a legal existence. The National Provision, organ of the meat trade, declares that the rise in prioes of meat is due to natural causes and not to any oombine. St. Louis pack ing house owners claim the advance is caused by the scaroity of cattle. THE MARKETS. New York, April IS. Money on oall easy, 2 (a, 2. per cent; prime mercantile paper, 4 6. Silver, 67)4 ; lead, $2.95. Chioago. Cattle, strong. Sheep, 15 25c lower. Kansas City. Cattle, market steady; Texas steers, $3.00 $5.25; Texas cows, $2.75 $3.40; beef steers, $4.00 $6.15; native cows, $1.75 $4.50; stockers and feeders, $3.70 $4.75; bulls, $2.25 $4.25. Sheep, weak. Chicago. Wheat, April, 63; May, 55. Corn, A pril, 44; May, 45 '4. Oats, April, 27Mi May, 28 J. OUTRAGED AND MURDERED. Shocking Crimes Iu Han Francisco Bint Hated Bodies of Two Ulrls Fonad. San Francisco, April 16. The body of Minnio Williams was found on Saturday night near the Emanuel Baptist churoh library. Last night the body of Blanche Lamont was found in the steeple where it had been a couple of weeks. Both had been outraged and mutilated. It Is thought that the same person committed both deeds, the killing of Miss Williams being beeanse she bad learned something of the first orime. Both girls were promin ent in the Sunday sohool and church. W. 1. T. Durant, a young medical student, who paid both attentions, is under ar rest. ' Booming- Xerrlsaae. Concord, N. H., April 15. The Mer rimao river is higher here than for twenty years. At 9 a. m. it flowed aeross the streets near t'ue bank whioh twenty-three years ago was covered by a flood. The water is still rising at the rate of ten inches an hoar.