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Livestock Killed and Build= ings Blown Away Human Life Saved by Cy= done Cellars Rain and Hail Ravage Cen= tral Nebraska Winthrop, Minn., July 6. —A tornado last night razed more than a score of buildings in this section. Consider able livestock was killed, but no loss of human life occurred. Wind in lowa. Waiting, lowa, July 6. —A tornado last evening demolished half a dozen buildings and seriously injured Mrs. R. W. Campbell and two members of the family of William Barber. Live stock was also killed. Loss of hu man life was avoided only by the use af cyclone cellars. Heavy Rainfall. St. Paul, July 6.—Specials from lints in southern Minnesota and South Dakota report that one of the heaviest rain storms in many months fell Friday night. Around Wilmot, S. ! D., considerable damage by wind was | done farm buildings, smaller struc-| lures being completely wrecked. The 1 crops are damaged in Goodhue county,! Minn., and in Red Wing lightning I struck and damaged buildings. Hail in Omaha Omaha, July G. —The worst hail and; rain storm of the season visited cen-! tral Nebraska Friday night, doing a : great amount of damage to crops and other property. At Grand Island the* hail practically destroyed the vegeta tion over a strip seven miles long and four miles wide. In the city few plate glass windows were left whole and trees and shrubbery wrnre destroyed. Corn and unharvested small grains were beaten into the ground and are j a total loss. Great pieces of ice fell in some places. Elm Creek, Amherst, 1 Miller and West Point were other! towns visited by the storm. Wholesale Ruin. Council Bluffs, lowa, July 6. —South- eastern lowa was visited last evening by the worst storm of the year. In ; several towns it amounted to a tornado ! and are entertained that there has been loss of life. The damage to ' corn and unharvested small grains is very great. In some places the rain amounted almost to a cloudburst. At ■ Anton twenty buildings were demolish ed and it is believed lives were lost. I Communication is cut off by wire. At Rockwell the damage is less ser ious but the whole country is und r ! water. Crops are beaten into the ground and are a total loss in many cases. At Oakland there was a deluge of water accompanied by a heavy fali of hall, which did much damage. A number of other places send siraila' - reports. INDUSTRIAL SCHOOI HAS EPIDEMIC OF DIPHTHERA Waukesha, July 6. —There are at present eight cases of diphtheria at the isolation hospital at the Industrial school and Supt. Mercia and the other officials are at a loss as to the origin of the disease at the institution. Heinemann died of the disease Satur day but the other patients are rapidly convalescing. The educational depart ment at the school has been closed for some time and will continue so until the disease is stamped out. The mem bers of the different families are not allowed to mingle and every precaution is being taken to prevent an epidemic. There were a number of cases of diph theria at the school in February and one death, but Supt. Mercia believed that the disease had been wiped out. There have been ten cases since June 1. City Health Commissioner Dr. Hugo Philler and other physicians have ex amined the premises and found the sanitary conditions excellent. It is be lieved that some inmate brought tm disease to the school which accounts for the subsequent cases. Stranded Parisians Rescued. Nome. July 4.—(June 19. via San Francisco. July 3.) —Capt. Cottle of the whaler William Baylies reports succor ing Harry Dewendt and George Hard ing. who left Paris last December to journey overland to America. They were found in an uninhabited country on the shore of the Bering straits. When they reached the straits the ice had gone out and they could not cross to complete the journey. H. A. TAYLOR !N WEST. Comes Home to Enjoy a Few Days’ Fishing. Milwaukee. July 6. —Assistant Sec retary of the Treasury H. A. Taylor came to the city yesterday to spend a lew hours among his friends. He said he had rothing to sa. ibout politics. He had come up from Chicago just for a few hours, and returned at 4 o’clock. He will leave from there for Lake Min netonka for a fishing trip, and later will go to West Superior to take a rev enue cutter for a trip around Lake Su perior and Lake Michigan, getting back here at the end of the trip. How long it will take he could not say. He said that he might locate one or two sites for the government buildings, to be erected in this state In the near future, before returning to Washington. MILWAUKEE WOMAN DIES AT AGE OF 100 Milwaukee, July 5. —Mrs. Bridget Scanlon, widow of John Scanlon, died at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Kelly, at the age of. 100 years. Mrs. Scanlon was a native of Ireland, and came to Milwaukee in 1844. Her husband enlisted in the Nineteenth Wisconsin regiment in 1861 and was killed in battle two years later, just w T here was never known. She is sm vived by one child, Mrs. Kelly. Until about two months ago, Mrs. Scanlon enjoyed good health. She slipped and fell eight weeks ago, sustaining a broken hip, from the shogk of which she did not recover. GIDEONS IN CONVENTION. Christian Traveling Men Meet at Ce dar Rapids, la. Cedar Rapids, la., July 6. —Nearly 200 traveling men, representing many states, were present yesterday when President S. E. Hill of Beloit called the national convention of Gideons to order. Reports of officers show a gratifying growth of the order, which is an association of Christian traveling men. The report of Secretary J. H. Nicholson of Janesville gave the total membership as 2,106 in thirty-eight states. There are twenty-seven local camps. Former Editor Takes Life. Little Rock, Ark., July 6. —Col. J. N. Smithee, formerly editor of the Arkan sas Gazette, now a citizen of Denver, Colo., was found dead in bed at the hotel here yesterday afternoon. He shot himself with a pistol. COMES ACROSS THE SEA TO WED HIS FIANCE Waukesha, July 6. —A romance which started ten years ago in the city of Vienna, Austria, will be happily cul minated this week, when Miss Marie Bugngar becomes the bride of Matthew Deman. In 1892 Mr. Deman left his native land and sweetheart to come to America. Recently he sent for her and they will soon be married. Miss Bugngar sailed from Rotterdam, June 19, on the steamer Pottsdam, of the Holland-American line, her ticket hav ing been secured through Aid. John Schock, She arrived in New York, Sunday, and in the city, Wednesday. Mr. Deman has resided in the city since his arrival in America. ROOSEVELT AT PITTSBURG. President Will Deliver Address at Smoky City. Pittsburg, July 4. —Nearly a million people today, rain or shine, will take part in the biggest program for the SAY ESKIMOS KILLED ANDRE Chicago, July 6. —A Record Herald’s Winnipeg dispatch says: Rev. Dr. Ferlies, a church of England clergy man, arrived from York factory, North west British Territory, yesterday and brings authentic information of the fate of the explorer Andre and com panions. Two years ago, 1,800 miles north of York, a party of Eskimos saw Andre’s balloon alight two miles north oi Port POSTAL CLERKS HOLD MEETING. Elect President of the Association at Oshkosh. Oshkosh, Wls., July 6. —The Wiscon sin postoffie clerks to the number of a score or more met in Oshkosh yester day in annual convention. Officers were elected as follows: President —Carl B. McCabe, Osh kosh. First vice president—F. C. Breister, Fond du Lac. Second vice president—E. C. Zan der. Manitowoc. Third vice president—William Danz, Green Bay. Secretary and treasurer —George E. Rodgers, Racine. Sergeant at arms—Oscar Doppler, Baraboo. Chairman finance committee —Nellie 1 Merkley, Berlin. Chairman organization committee — William E. Foley, Milwaukee. State delegate at large to national convention at Kansas City—Louis Stauff. The choice of a city for the next place of meeting was left to the execu ■ tive committee. HALF MILLION LOSS AT CHICAGO Chicago, July 6.—Fire at the Chicago stock yards last night destroyed the main building of Swift and company’s meat packing house. The estimated loss is $500,000. The bu'iding burned was a four-story brick, 300 feet square. The first floor was occupied I by the wholesale department, the sec , ond by the shipping department, and I the third and fourth by the general of fices. The latter are said to have been i the largest single offices in the United ! States. The cause of the fire is not I known. It spread so rapidly that it ■ biggest day Pittsburg ever saw. Pat- I riotism was never more manifest. The decorations are in honor of the presi i dent, who will be the chief guest and i who will deliver an address. They are j on the most elaborate scale ever at tempted here and all arrangements are i perfected for a great celebration. State News Briefly Told. William Hampdin, who disappeared from Menasha in a boat, and was be lieved to be drowned, has turned up at Stillwater, Minn., where he went by train. His mother is critically ill of apoplexy. Reinhard Fromme, whose box fac tory and sawmill burned at Howard’s Grove, will rebuild at Sheboygan. To avert a strike, the La Crosse Railway company has raised wages from |45 to $52.50 a month. Having beaten Racine in an SBOO tax suit, the Northwestern railway com pany made the city a present of the money in return for many favors re ceived. The 5-year-old child of Charles Klei ner was drowned in a water tank at Mondovi. Three prostrations on account of the extreme heat ocurred at Milwaukee. None were fatal. It is reported from Oshkosh that ae appeal to the supreme court will be taken from Judge Cleveland’s decision declaring part of the game law uncon stitutional. Judge Belden at Racine has rendered a decision that Edwin Morse is not eli gible as supervisor of assessments, as he had not lived in the county four years. A special meeting of the board will be called, and it is predicted win re-elect Morse. C. C. Smith of the Columbia Con struction company says that the right of way for an electric road from Osh kosh to Fond du Lac has been secured, and the line will be built in six to eight weeks. At Racine an effort is being made to obtain a pardon for Carl William Straube, aged 40 years, who, in Janes ville, 1898, was sentenced to serve fif teen years at Waupun for having as saulted a 6-year-old girl. The Douglas Land and Investment company of Milwaukee; capital stock $50,000, divided into 2,000 shares at $25 each; incorporators, R. B. Doug las. Irving R. Douglas and Carrie E. D. Thompson. The Coe, Converse and Edwards company of Ft. Atkinson, wholesale and retail nursery business; capital stock $50,000, divided into 500 shares of SIOO each; incorporators. P. J. Coe, F. C. Edwards, J. M. Edwards. A. J. Edwards and D. E. Converse. John G. Price, Robert J. Thomas and Leonard Leidig of Milwaukee filed a statement revoking the articles of in corporation of The Price Leidig Thomas company of Milwaukee. The United Real Estate and Trust company of Douglas county, Nebraska, fiied articles to operate in Wisconsin. The corporation is capitalized at $2,- 500.000 and owns 2,408 acres of land in Chippewa, Gates and Taylor counties in Wisconsin, valued at not more than $25,000. Math. J. Massino and Henry Scha- president and secretary, respect ively, of the Millicki club of Milwau kee, capitalized at $16,000, filed amend ments to the articles providing for the admission of persons to the use of the club house other than members of the corporation, providing for non-stock holding or social members, and con stituting 250 shares a quorum. Former Senator Stephen W. Dorsey of Arkansas was married to Miss Laura Biglow at New York. Chui'chill. Three men emerged from the balloon. As the natives approached one of Andre’s companions fired a gun. Almost instantly the natives fell upon the explorers and massacred them. Everything pertaining to their outfit was carried to the homes of the natives on the borders of the Arctic region. Dr. Ferlies says there is little room for doubt, as frequent reports have come of strange implements which the na tives have in their possession. was found impossible to save anything in the structure. W. J. McGonigle, superintendent, said the loss would aggregate fully $500,000. There were, he said. 3.925 beeves in the building and great quan tities of green hides and tallow. In surance will cover all losses. BASEBALL SCORES. National. > Pittsburg 0, Brooklyn 2. Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 4. St. Louis 1, New York 0. Chicago 4, Boston 5. American. Philadelphia 5, Washington 9. Boston 4, Baltimore 5. Detroit 6, St. Louis 1. Chicago 11, Cleveland 2. Western. Omaha 3, Denver 6. Kansas City 11, Milwaukee 13. (11 innings.) St. Joseph 9, Peoria 4. Des Moines 0, Colorado Springs 3. Three “I.” Davenport 4, Rockford 3. Evansville 3, Bloomington 2. Cedar Rapids 5, Rock Island 1. Deserter Arrested. Stoughton, Wis., July 6. —City Mar shal Erdahl arrested one Henry Lar son, a deserter from the U. S. army, and accompanied him to Chicago, where he was turned over to the au thorities and will be court marshaled for the serious offence. His punish ment is likely to be eighteen months at herd labor. Want Strike tp End. Indianapolis, July 6.—Secretary Wil son of tne United Mine Workers has returned from West Virginia coal fields and says nearly every independ ent company there is anxious to end the strike and will sign a scale if the combine does not interfere. IS AFTER AN AMBASSADOR CATHOLIC PRIEST MAKES COM PLAINT TO PRESIDENT. IN OLD CHURCH FIGHT Claim to Have Been Removed for not Voting as Desired in Matter ot Bishopric and That American Offi cial at Rome Was Also Net Fair. Oyster Bay, N. Y., July B.—The first official callers on President Roosevelt since his arrival here was Rev. John Hay Cushing, a Catholic priest of Denver, who went there yesterday to file complaint against Ambassador Meyer at Rome. Cashing claims he and 28 other priests were driven out of the Denver diocese by Bishop Matz for no other reason than their failure to vote for him for the bishopric. He said he was the fourth to go. Pro tests were sent to Rome and later the 29 priests as well as Bishop Matz, went to state their case before the Vatican. The fight has continued since 1888. In 1901 Bishop Matz is al leged to have had Cushing arrested in Rome for forcing himself into his presence and it is said Cushing was put in jail by Italian authorities who openly admtted it was in retaliation for the lynching of Italians in New Orleans. He claimed he was treated to great indignities and Ambassador Meyer and Consul De Castro were neg ligent in protecting him as an Ameri can citizen. Cushing claims further that three New York men furnshed Bishop Matz with $30,00'0 with which to fight priests in their claim to the! restoration to ecclesiastical functions. When Cushing called the president was not at home, but he left certain papers and will return here tomor row. CLOUDBURST CAUSES A BAD WASHOUT Beatrice, Neb., July 8. —This section was visited by a cloudburst yesterday morning. The Union Pacific track three miles southeast is under wate; and the trains are unable to get in or out of this city. A washout occurred on the Burlington a mile south delay ing the passenger trains for several hours. A big washout occurred on tne high line west oi Dewitt. The river is water power plant on JOLIET DRAINAGE CANAL Joliet, 111., July 8. —It was announced yesterday that a syndicate of Chicago and eastern capitalists have securec. options long the drainage channel be low Joliet,, giving them riparian rights in the stream and that a $1,000,000 water power plant will be built this summer on the site which is regarded as one of the best in the country or the purpose. The syndicate expects to generate a 12,000-horse power. SAYS HE DID HIS DUTY. Sheriff Writes to Gov. Yates About Re cent Race Troubles. Springfield. 111., July 8. —Governor Yates received a letter yesterday from HOME OF NEW DEMOCRACY Above is a photograph of the home of the New York Tilden Democratic club of New York, the organization wTftch has sprung into existence to advance the democratic cause on the lines laid down by the great democrat leader whose name it bears. The organization has been made famous of late by the alliance of Grover Cleveland and David B. Hill which recently took place under its auspices. Evictions of Tenants in Ireland Dublin, July 8. —The sheriff anS a large body of police visited the estates of Lord De Freyne, at Lough Lynn, Roscommon county, yesterday to en force writs against the tenants who MILITARY SCANDAL CASE HEARD. Examination of Michigan Firm Ad journed Until July 21. Lansing, Mich., July 3.—The exami nation of J. S. Hunter. J. W. worth, H. P. Kauffer and S. V Bicker staff. of the Henderson-Ames company of Kalamazoo, on the charge of perjury before the grand jury which investi gated the state military clothing scan dal, which was to have been taken up yesterday before Justice Pinckney, was adjourned until July 21. SHOOTS WIFE, FRIEND AND SELF New York, July B.—Karl Von Boeck man shot and killed his wife, fatally wounded O. F. Farewell a friend of the family, and sent a bullet through his own head yesterday. The shooting occurred at the home of Mrs. Von Boeckmann. A sister of the dead wo man said Von Boeckmann had served IS months for burglary in a Massa chusetts prison. On his release he went to live with his wife, but began drinking and it is said abused her un til she had him arrested and sent to prison. Yesterday he got into the flat during his wife’s absence and when Farewell entered shot him twice after a fierce fight. Then he shot and killed his wife and larer shot himself. Both men will die. SIX OF A SCORE PASS. Only Half-dozen Write Acceptable Ex aminations. C. F. Viebahn, chairman of the board of examiners, has reported the markings of the applications for cer tificates of county superintendents in the examinations held at Madison, La Crosse and Appleton last week. Of the 20 who took the examinations only five passed and are entitled to the cer tificates: Sylvester C. Cushman, Ar lington; F. M. Gensch, Louis Corners; Henry G. Hotz. Madison; Minnie Mor gan, Hartford; George W. Weldon. Ellsworth. still rising and fears are entertained of another disastrous flood. Disastrous at Hartland, Wis. Hartland, Wis., July 8. —Sunday night’s storm was the worst that ever visited this section. The barn on George Molster’s farm near Merton blew down, killing two of Lemke’s chil dren. A number of barns and houses were demolished at A. L. Smith’s place, at Pine Lake, as well as many otuer places. Grain crops suffered greatly. Sheriff Baxter of Saline county, insist ing that he did his duty in the alleged race troubles at the colored school at Eldorado and was doing all he could to protect the colored people. The governor responded that the state ments of the sheriff and officer he sent to Eldorado to investigate do not agree. The governor says the sheriff having failed to bring back those frightened away and assure them of protection he will take up the matter himself. At Plattsburg, N. ¥., a fire fanned by a high wind would certainly have swept away one-third of the business portion of the town had it not been tor the timely arrival of several hundred soldiers. Loss $125,000; insurance $75,000. were in arrears with their rentals. In several cases settlements were ar | ranged, but in others tenants were j evicted in the presence of sullen I crowds. There was no disorder. SITUATION IS STILL UNCHANGED NO INDICATION THAT STRIKERS AND OPERATORS WILL AGREE. ENTIRE GOAL BELT QUIET Visit of Mitchell to New York Con tinues to Arouse Interest—Michi gan Operators Present Ultimatum —Civic Federation Thinking to Ex tend Cooperation to Miners. Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 8. —The be ginning of the ninth week of the strike shows no change in the situation, there not being the slightest indica tion of either party being ready to quit. The visit of Mitchell to New York continues to arouse interest. No word of his movements has been re ceived here and there is much specula tion as to what caused him to go there. Conditions in and about the collieries remain unchanged excepting that the heavy rains have increased the amount of water in many mines. The entire coal belt generally is very quiet, very few men congregating in the vicinity of the collieries. Operators Send Ultimatum. Bay City, Mich., July 8. —The oper ators of Michigan yesterday afternoon presented their ultimatum to the miners notifying them that the propo sitions submitted at a recent meeting in Saginaw must be accepted by July 12 or they would be withdrawn. At that meeting the operators’ and min ers’ committees agreed upon a scale. The operators say they supposed this scale was to be voted on at once but instead the miners deferred action until July 20, after the national con vention. This the operators claim is bad faith and they want action befoie that date. Organized Labor to Help. Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 8. —Harry W hite, the New York member of the civic federation’s conciliation commit tee was here yesterday. White said he came to offer to the miners the co-operation of organized labor. He said the labor leaders have held meet ings recently at which the subject was discussed and he was authorized to make the offer. SPOONER FOR VICE PRESIDENT Indianapolis, Ind., July B.—Senator Beveridge was yesterday asked about the Washington dispatch saying the general opinion there seemed to bo that Roosevelt would be nominated by acclamation, with a northwestern man for vice president. Senators Beveridge, Spooner or Dol liver are preferred. Beveridge de clared emphatically that he had no idea of becoming a candidate. STILL AFTER TRACY. Boat in Which Convict Escaped Found in Bushes. Seattle, Wash., July S. —At the ex treme head of Millers’ bay the boat vas found which carried Harry Tracy and Anuerson from Port Madison Sat urday night. In it was found a pair of oars. Everything else was carried away. The oat was hidden in the bushes, Tracy vidently believeing it would not be found for several days. Immediately after finding the boat the party discovered the tracks of two men leading into the forest. The members of the posse believe they are hot on the track of Tracy and his unwilling part ner. EDWARD STILL dIAINS. Prince of Wales Refers to King as Re covered. London, July 8. —King Edward pass ed a favorable day and the verbal re port given out was that his majesty was still doing well. The use by the prince of Wales of the word “recov ery,” when he referred to the king’s progress at the inauguration of Hie Raphael nurses’s home at Guy’s hos pital is regarded as indicating that the royal lamily consider the king’s, case most hopefully. TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF. At St. Louis, Rev. George J. Johnson, for 59 years a Baptist missionary, died, aged 78. At Offerman, Ga.. during a storm one bolt of lightning killed three whites and two negroes. At Springfield, 111., the Ohio River Coal a-id Railway company was incor porated. Capitol stock SIOO,OOO. At Minneapolis three meetings of the national council and two of the depart ment of Indian education of the Nation al Education association were he.d. Dr. A. P. Chlamacher, professor of pathology in Northwestern university at Evanston, was elected superintend ent of the Ohio hospital for epileptics. Hopes of a speedy settlement of the strike Ci the freight handlers are en tertained by officials of the union and members of the state board of arbitra tion. Asa result of a fight at Sullivan, Ind., Jesse Plunkett, Jr., struck his brother-in-law, Everett Leggett, in the head with a heavy chair, killing him in stantly. The anti-fusion element of the popu list party won in the organization of the state committee. W. J. Babb of ichita. one of the most pronounced anti-fusionists, was chosen chairman. The American and British residents at Santiago and Cuba re indignant at the alleged brutal treatment at the hos pital there of a Scotchman named Will iam Houston, who died, as asserted, of alcoholism. At Carbondale, 111., two sons of Stan ley Beggs, a prominent farmer of Johnson county, aged 10 and 14 years, and a cousin was found near the tracks of the Illinois Central, the two former were dead and the last dying. The boys ran away nom nome uiy 4. it is suppOfcta they naa gone to somccele bration and returning Home laid on me tracks to rest. At uavenport it was decided not to hoid tr.e next turnenest until ibUb, tirus ceieatig tne nopes ol bi. Louis and Chicago delegates ror 104. Pitts burg secured the next business con vention in 1904. The Union Pacific officials at Omana issued a statement claiming conditions are good ;n an the snops irom Ogden to North Platte, also tnat an over tne system the road work on me engines was being done promptly as needed. At Coiumbus the lormal inaugural exercises of the graduate school of agriculture were held at the cuapel of me Ohio state university, president 'inompson presided. The principal aaaie&s was made by Secretary of Ag riculture Wilson. Queen Alexandra's teas to 10,000 do mestic servants of .London have ,-oui menced. Each one of the queen's guests received gifts from her majesty consisting oi a box of cliocoiate anl a silver gilt brooch. The proceamgs arc very enthusiastic. C. S. Titus of the Union Boat club 01 New York beat Louis Scholes of the Don Rowing club of Toronto in Che preliminary heat for the 'diamond sculls at Henley. Titus won by a length and a half in 8 minutes and 3d seconds. This is two seconds better than that made by Ten Eyck in the 1897 finals and over four seconds taste, than Howells record of 1898 while yes terday was not considered a fast da>. REBELS ROUT VENEZUELANS TROOPS OF PRESIDENTS BROTH ER RECEIVE SEVERE SETBACK. BARCELONA SURROUNDED Many Government Soldiers Deuert to Revolutionary Side—lnhabitants Are Panic-Stricken—Shops Closed and Streets Barricaded —Battle Oc curred July 3. Willemstad, Island of Curacao, July 8. —Three thousand government troopa under General Modesto Castro, the president’s brother, were completely routed July 3, between Barcelona .*nd Aragua by a revolutionary army under the command of General Rolando. The government forces lost all their ammu nition and equipment and many soi diers deserted to the revolutionists during the engagement. Alter me bat tle the revolutionists moved on Barce lona and surrounded that city. Tim in habitants are nanic-stricken. The shops are closed and the streets ba.ri caded. Doubts Story as to Andre. Indianapolis, July 8. —Sergeant ,i ki lns Frederick of the local weather bureau, who was the survivor of the Greely expedition to the north pole, does not place much confidence in the story that Andre was killed by natives 300 miles north of the Hudson Bay post. He thinks the balloon must have landed further to the north and In a place where there would be noddatern 'ter from hostile Eskimos. CHAMBERLAIN CUT BY BROKEN GLASS IN HIS CAB London, July 8. —The injury sustain ed by Colonial Secretary Chamberlain yesterday, whep. his head was cut b> his tailing against the broken glass of his cab, was such as to require an um ber of stitches. The wound was se vere, though not dangerous. He was resting quietly last night, but his doc tors are not sure that he can be moved today. PAYS LIFE PENALTY. Boat-Rocker Goes to Bottom With Vic tim. Peoria, 111., July 8. —While on the river in a rowboat with three compan ions yesterday afternoon Frank Case rocked the boat and despite the pro tests of Frank Cannon, who could not swim, continued rocking until the ooat capsized. Cannon locked his arms about Case’s neck and they went u> the bottom. When found three hours later Cannon’s arms were still locked about s Case’s neck. The other two boys, William Aur and Joseph Blon dell, swam ashore. Train Kills Three. Sault Ste Marie, Mich., July 8 Three woodsmen were killed near Gil christ by the Soo line passenger train The dead are: James Heatu, Charl^ Cartwright, William Cushman. CHICAGO MARKETS. Open- High- Olof | mg. est. i- j n<r Wheat— July ; 75 76 73% 'SS Sept j ~S% 14 72%; TV* Dec | 73* 74% 73% | ',4^ May | 16% 77% 77 ! 77% Cora July i 74 74% 77 j 8 Sept ; 61% 62* Hi r>% Dec 41% 4% 47**1 48% May,4903 44% 44* 44 44% Oats— July 41% 41% 41HI 41% Sept 3014 ‘60% 30 I 30% Sept,new.... 33% 34% 33%- 34% Pork- May j Sept 18.87 18.87 18 77! 18 77 Jan 16.85 16.87 1b.85 16 8 Lard- May Sept 10 97 11.00 i0!97 io 97 Jan 9.45 9.45 9.42 9 42 Ribs— May Sept 10.82 10.82 10.80 IC,!*) Jan 8.70 8.70 8.65 8.65 Chicago, July B.—Cattle—Receipts, 8, (XX); steady; good to prime steers, 7.75@8 50; poor to medium, firstname.lastname@example.orgC; stockerg and feed ers, email@example.com; cows, firstname.lastname@example.org; he'fers, 2.50# 6.25; canners, email@example.com; calves, 2 50@6 30: Texes-fed steers, 4.00fe6.25. _Hogs—Receipts yesterday, 22,000; today. 15,000; left over, 4730; 15c higher; mixed and butchers, 7.30(558.00; good to choice heavy,7.Bs g 8.10; rough heavy, 7.35(§7.90; light, 7 Zb& 7 70; bulk of sales, 7,457.95 r B Sheep —Receipts, 25,000; sheep steady; good to choice weathers, 3.50@4 00; native lambs firstname.lastname@example.org. Entter—Creamery, 22c.