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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1901)
VOL. 21. NO. 38,
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1901.
$1.00 PER YEAR.
Canton Citizens Take Touching Farwell
of Their Martyred Townsman.
THRONGS f ROM OYER THE STATE
Crowd So (ireat that Manjr Cannot On In
tbe Parting Look doling of the Cj
fcet in tbe Court Honor, Perhaps for
the I-t Time.
CANTON. O., Sept. 19. Tenderiy
and reverently those who had known
William McKinley best yesterday re
reived his martyred body into their
-arms. Trey had forgotten the illus
trious career of the statesman in the
loss of a great personal friend who
had grown dcearer to them with the
passing; of the years. They hardly
noticed the president of the United
States or his cabinet, or the generals
and admirals, in their resplendent
uniforms. The flag-draped casket
which contained the body of their
friend and fellow townsman held all
their thoughts. He had left them two
weeks ago this very day in the full
tide of the strength of a glorious
manhcoiK and they had brought him
back dead. Anguish was in the heart
of every mac, woman and child.
The entire population of the little
c ity and thousands from all over Ohio,
the fail strength of the National
Guard of the state eight regiments,
three batteries of artillery, one bat
talion of engineers, 3.000 men in all
the governor, lieutenant governor and
a Justice of the supreme court, repre
senting the three branches of the state
government, were at the station to re
ceive the body.
The whole town was In deep black.
The only house iu all this sorrow
strickea city without a touch of
mourning drapery was the old famil
iar cotttage on North Market street,
to which so many distinguished men
of the country have made pilgrimages
in the times that are gone. The blinds
were down, but there was no out
ward token cf the blow that had
robbed It of its most precious posses
sion. The flowers bloomed on the
A lawn a they did two weeks ago.
There was not even a bow of crepe
on the door when the stricken widow
was carried by Abner MoKinley ana
Dr. Rixv into . the dirkee "Te.
Only the hitching post at the curb
In front of the residence had been
swathed in black by the citizens in
order that it might conform to the
general scheme of mourning decora
tions that had been adopted.
Sad as was the procession which
bore the body to the court house
where it lay in state this afternoon,
it could not compare with the infinite
sadness of that endless line of broken
hearted people who streamed steadily
through the dimly lighted corridors
from the time the coffin was opened
until it was taken home to the sor
rowing widow at nightfall. They
stepped softly lest their footfalls wake
their friend from his last long sleep.
Tears came unbidden to' jKet the bier.
Terhaps it was the great change
that had come upon the countenance
which moved them more than the
sight of the familiar features. The
signs of discoloration which appeared
upon the brow and cheeks yesterday
at the state ceremonial in the rotunda
of the capitol at Washington had
deepened. The lips had become livid.
All but two of the lights of the chan
delier abore the head were dis
tinguish in order that the change
might appear less noticeable, but ev
eryone who viewed the body remarked
the darkened features and the ghastly
When the body was taken away
thousands were still in line and the
committee In charge of the arrange
ments was appealed to to allow a
further opportunity today before the
tody is taken to the church. But
his had to be denied to them and the
jasket may never be opened again.
MINISTER ROUGHLY HANDLED.
Speak Insinuatingly of Dead President
and 14 Tarred and Feathered.
HUNTINGTON, Ind.. Sept. 19. Jos
eph A. Wildman. a United Brethren
minister, was tarred and feather by
a crowd of one hundred last night, and
turned loose to wander back home be
cause on Sunday night he rcse in
prayer meeting in one of the city
churches and said:
"I suppose there have been more
lies told from the pulpit and sacred
desk today than was ever known be
fore. While I want to give all honor
that is due Mr. McKinley. still when
he was living he was nothing but a
Pocket Contents Sosplrloas.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept. 19. Valen
i tice Goebel attempted to commit sui
cide by swallowing laudanum on a
westbound Great Northern passenger
train last night near Spokane. As he
was being revived two anarchistic
pamphlets containing seditious lan
" guage were found on his person. The
United States secret service is look
ing tip Goebel. who was "left in care
of a doctor at Elwall.'near Spokane,
where he will be held for a while.
ROLLENBECK THE NOMINEE.
Democrats aad Populists Unit on Bins
to Bead the Ticket,
For Judge of the Supreme Court
CONRAD HOLLENBECK or Dodge.
For Regents of the State Univer
sity J. II. BAYSTON of Frontier. Popu
list. FRED G. HAWXBY of Nemaha. Pop-list.
LINCOLN. Neb.. Sept. 18. Conrad
Hollenbeck of Fremont, judge of the
Sixth judicial district, beads the fu
sion ticket in Nebraska this fall.
He was made the nominee of the
democratic convention on the third
ballot, the vote standing: Hollenbeck,
534; Duffle. 4022. and Hastings, 131,
giving the Fremont jurist a majority
Along between midnight and 1
o'clock he received the nomination of
the populist convention, the ballot re
sulting: Hollenbeck, 525; Kretsinger,
503, and DuS3e, 17. The nomination
in each convention was then made by
Judge Hollenbeck Is of German pa
rentage and a native of Pennsylvania.
He is 52 years of age. In 18G4, at the
age of 15, he enlisted as a union sol
dier and served nine months in hard
campaigning the army of the Potomac.
He has made Nebraska his home for
The nominees for regents of the uni
versity are both populists. J. H. Bay
stcn county is editor of the Frontier
Faber. He has lived twenty years in
Nebraska, and six years ago was the
fusion nominee for the same place to
which he now aspires.
Fred G." Hawxby of Nemaha is an
alumnus of the university of Nebras
ka and served last winter in the lower
house of the legislature.
The flght for the head of the ticket
early in the day appeared to be in
clining in Judge Hollenbeck's favor,
although in the democratic convention
bis following and that of Judge Duffle
of Omaha was very evenly divided.
Judge Hollenbeck won out largely on
account of his strength in the west
and southwest and because of the ex
tremely favorable attitude of the ma
jority of the populist convention to
Mr. B.ryan appeared before both con
ventions during the day and address
ed them briefly, refraining, however,
from a discussion of political Ques
tions out of regard for the solemnity
of the day.
In almost all the speeches before
either convention, in the democratic
platform, and In special adjournments
of both conventions, further tribute
cf respect was paid to the memory of
the nation's dead. The presiding offi
cer of each convention was instructed
to send Mrs. McKinley the conven
The platforms were along the lines
already laid down in state and na
tional platforms of both parties. Steps
were taken during the day toward
the organization of a democratic state
Jl'DOE TITI'S IS SURPRISED.
Will Not Act as Attorney for Czolffosa
Unless Ordered to Io So.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 18. Judge
Titus of Buffalo, whose appointment
as counsel for Czolgosz was announced
at Buffalo, is in this city attending a
Masonic convention. When seen re
garding his appointment he could
hardly believe the report was true,
saying he knew nothing of his ap
pointment, having left Buffalo on Sun
day. In an interview he said:
"This is the very first intimation
that I have had that my name had
been even considered In that unpleas
ant connection and I have no idea
that the report is correct.
"I left Buffalo Sunday and the sub
ject had not been broached to rre di
rectly or indirectly up to that time
and I know of no possible reason why
such a task should be imposed upon
In answer to a question whether he
would under any circumstances con
sent to defend the assassin Judge Titus
"Not unless ordered to do so by the
tethodlst Conference Ends.
LONDON, Sept. 18. The Ecumenical
Methodist conference closed its ses
sions this afternoon with a memorial
service in honor of President McKin
ley. The platform was draped in black
and white and British and American
flags were entwined about the pulpit.
The organ played a dead march, im
pressive addresses were made and
"Nearer, My God, to Thee" was sung.
Ambassador Choate was among those
Aastrians Are Not Alarmed.
LONDON. Sept. 18. The Vienna cor
respondent of the Times says that a
semi-official communication to the
Polltsche Zeitung, relating to Russia,
Germany and France and supposed to
have emanated from a high Russian
personage, avoids all mention of Aus
tria, While, however, the triple alli
ance thus seems to be eclipsed, it is
asserted that there Is no apprehension
about insinuations that the interview
has caused umbrage.
BID A LAST FAREWELL
People of the National Capital Do Honci
to the Dead Chieftain.
GREAT THRONGS IN ATTEMDANCE
XtOT and Esteem for tbe Martyr Finds
nttlag Expression in a Great State
Funeral Body En Route to Canton
"Where Intrvnt Will Take Place.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Sept. IS. All
that is earthly of William McKinley
speeds toward his last resting place
in Canton, O., after the nation has of
ficially and with state ceremony paid
Its tribute of respect and love to the
memory of -its stricken chief magis
trate. This was almost the closing
act in the awful tragedy which has
drenched the civilized world in tears.
Beneath the great white dome of the
capitol funeral services of state were
held yesterday over the remains of the
dead president. It was eminently fit
ting that the services should be con
ducted In that beautiful rotunda, hal
lowed by the history of the last sad
rites of two other martyrs to the
.causes of the republic.
As befitted the occasion and the
character of the man who was lying
cold and rigid, the services were sim
ple. They were conducted in accord
ance with the rites of the Methodist
Episcopal church, of which President
McKinley was a life-long member.
Consisting of only two hymns, a song,
a prayer, and address and a benedic
tion, they were beautiful and solemnly
impressive. Gathered around the bier
were representatives of every phase of
American national life, including the
president and the only surviving ex-president-
Great Britain, France, Ger
many, Italy and Spain and all the re
publics to the southward of the United
States mingled their tears with those
of the American people.
Despite the fact that no attempt had
been made to decorate the Interior of
the rotunda beyond the arrangements
made about the catafalque, the pass
age presented a memorable picture.
The somber black of the civilians was
splashed with the blue and gold of the
army and navy, and the court cos
tumes of the diplomatic corps'. As the
sweet notes of President McKinley's
favorite hyrnr. "I 3i Kindly -Ight,"
floated through the great rotunda the
assemblage rose to its feet. Bared
heads were bowed and eyes streamed
with tears. At the conclusion of the
hymn, as Rev. Dr. Naylor, presiding
elder of the Washington district, rose
to effer prayer, the hush that fell
upon the people was profound. When,
in conclusion, he repeated the Lord's
prayer, the great audience joined with
him. The murmur of their voices re
sembled nothing less than the roll of
the far-distant surf.
Scarcely had the word amen been
breathed when the liquid tones of that
sweetly pleading song, "Some Time
We'll Understand," went straight to
the heart of every auditor. The solo
was sung by Mrs. Thomas C. Noyes
of this city. The beautiful refrain
echoed and re-echoed by the double
quartet choir. The venerable Bishop
Edwin G. Andrews of Ohio, the oldest
bishop of the Methodist Episcopal
church, then took his position at the
head of the bier. A gentle breeze
stirred the delicate blooms which lay
on the coffin, and the "peace that pass
eth all understanding" seemed to rest
on the x venerable man's countenance
as he began his eulogy of the life and
works of William McKinley. His
words were simple, but his whole heart
was in every one of them. His trib
ute to the Christian fortitude of the
dead president was impressive. Upon
the conclusion of the sermon the aud
ience, as if by prearrangement, joined
the choir In singing "Nearer, My God,
The public were given opportunity
to view the body. When the casket
containing the body of the dead pres
ident was finally closed the cavalry
escort was formed and conveyed them
to the special train which 13 now car
rying the body to Canton.
CANTON, O., Sept. 18. Canton is
ready for the last home earning of
William McKinley. In other days she
has welcomed him with cheers, with
waving banners and triumphal march
es. Tomorrow she will receive him in
silence with streets hung with solemn
black and with the wailing notes of
dirges. All day long hundreds of men
and women have labored in their tasS?
of arranging the decorations on thj
public buildings, on the fronts of com
mercial houses and over the windows
and porticos of private residences. At
sunset tonight Canton was shrouded
Sobs Weaken the Widow.
WASHINGTON, Sept 18. The
friends of Mrs. McKinley are seriously
alarmed about her. They speak with
grave apprehension of the days that
are soon to come, when she wilL be
borne up no longer by her sense of
duty and sustaining force of her de
sire to perform her full part In the
ceremonies that the national charac
ter and tragic ending of her distin
guished husband made appropriate.
They dread the approaching days.
flNERAL ONE DAV EARLIER
Body of President Wlil Rest in Bom at
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. The fol
lowing official statement, making im
portant changes iu the plans for the
funeral services over the iemains of
President McKinley in this city, was
given to the press last night:
In compliance with the earnest
wishes of Mrs. McKinley that the body
of her husband shall rest in her home
at Canton Wednesday night, the fol
lowing changes In the obsequies of
the late president will be made:
Funeral services in the rotunda of
the capitol will be held Tuesday
morning on the arrival of the escort
which will accompany the remains
from the white house. The body of
the late president will lie in state in
the rotunda for the remainder cf Tues
day and will be escorted to the rail
road station Tuesday evening. The
funeral train will leave Washington at
.r about 8 o'clock Tuesday evening
and will arrive at Canton during Wed
ELI H U ROOT.
JOHN D. LONG.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 16. Secre
tary Hay issued to the public the fol
DEPARTMENT OF STATE. Wash
ington, I). C, Sept. 15. The remains
of the late president, after lying in
state in the city hall of Buffalo during
the afternoon of Sunday, September
15, will bo removed to Washington by
special train on Monday. September
1G, leaving Buffalo at 8: SO a. m., and
reaching Washington at 9 p. m. The
remains will then oe carried, under
the escort of a squadron of United
States cavalry, to the executive man
sion, where they will rest until 9 a.
m. Tuesday, September 17. They will
then be carried to the capitol, accom
panied by a military and civil escort,
the details of which will be given in
a separate notice.
The remains will there lie in state.
Religious services will be held in the
rotunda of the capitol on Wednesday
at 12 o'clock noon. At 1 o'clock the
remains, under a military escort, will
be transferred to a funeral car and
carried to Canton, Ohio, via the
Pennsylvania railroad, arriving there
on Thursday at 11 a. m.. where ar
rangements for the final sepulture will
be committed to the cllrge of the citi
zens of Canton under the direction of
a committee to be selected by the
mayor of that city.
No ceremonies are expected in the
cities and towns along the route of
the funeral train beyond the tolling of
bells. JOHN HAY,
Secretary of State.
IGNORANT Of VICTIM'S DEATH.
Assassin Czoloz Ioes Not Know lliat
President is Dead.
BUFFALO, Sept. 16. The assassin,
Czolgosz, does not know that President
McKinley is dead and probably will
not know it until he is arraigned for
murder. He will be indicted by the
grand jury probably today and the
case will be then immediately removed
to the supreme court. The arraign
ment will take place in that court and
will" be very soon, the time depending
on the returning of the indictment. No"
further effort was made to alk to
Czolgosz nor was the theory of poison
ed bullets taken up by the police. They
feelconfident that when the bullets re
maining in the revolver are chemical
ly examined, as they will be, no poison
will be found in them.
Manna's Tooc'iinc Tribute.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. Sept. 1C Senator
Mark Hanna, although giving utter
ance to but few sentences in the elo
quence of his sincerity, paid a touch
ing tribute to his departed friend, the
"I cannot say, I shall not try," he
said, "to utter sentiments of tribute.
For many years the president has been
my dearest friend. My devotion to the
president during all these years ought
to indicate how I esteemed the man
and what I thought of him."
Giardins Anassin's Family.
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 16 As a
precautionary measure three policemen
are stationed within the little dwelling
tn Fleet street that shelters the fatt
er, step-mother and younger brothers
and Bisters of Leon Czolgosz, the as
sassin. Mrs. Hnr-art Calm.
MILBURN HOUSE. BUFFALO, N.
Y., Sept. 16. An affecting incident
was the coming of rMs. Garret A.
Hobart, wife of the former vice presi
dent of the United States, with her
Gieea Property to Hie Wife,
BUFFALO, Sept. 16. President
McKinley has left a will. The instru
ment was executed some time before
the shooting and at no time during his
suffering was there any wish or oc
casion to revise it or frame a codicil.
It leaves the bulk of his property tc
Mrs. McKinley. How much the estate
Is worth cannot be stated with exact
ness by those most familiar with the
late president's business affairs, but It
is believed to be a goodly sum.
BODY LYING INSTATE
Friends Gather at Milburn Hou3e to Mourn
Over Their Leader.
NEW PRESIDENT SADLY AEfECTED
Senator Hanna Filled With Anguish Over
Loss of Chief Body to lie Taken to
Be Taken to City Halt and There Re
main Darius; Mondjy.
BUFFALO, Sept. 16 Buffalo yester
day became a city of mounrners. The
gay and flaming decorations of the
Pan-American exposition gave way to
the symbol of sorrow. The black
drapery of the city's streets mrfned
the tollings bells of the churches. Bits
of crepe appeared on every sleeve.
The sorrow was everywhere apparent.
In the morning a simple service took
piace at the residence on Delaware ave
nue where the martyred president
A hymn was sung and prayer was
offered over the dead body. That was
all. Only the immediate family and
the friends and political associates of
the late president were present. The
scene there was pathetic in the ex
treme. Then the body was borne out
to the waiting cortege on the browny
shoulders of eight sailors and soldiers
of the republic. The cortege passed
through the walls of living humanity,
grief-stricken, ta the city hall.
A remarkable demonstration occur
red which proved how close the presi
dent was to the hearts of the people.
Arrangements had been made to allow
the public to view the body from the
time it arrived, at about 1:30 o'clock,
until about 5 o'clock. But the people
were wedged into the streets for two
blocks. Two lines formed. They ex
tended literally for miles. When 5
o'clock, came 40.000 people had already
passed and the crowds waiting below
in the streets seemed undiminished. It
was decided to extend the tlms until
midnight. Then for hours longer the
streets were dense with people and a
constant stream flowed up the steps
of the broad entrance into the hall and
passed the bier. When the doors were
closed at midnight it was estimated
that 80,000 people had viewed the re
mains, but thousands of disappointed
ones were still in the streets. The
body will lie in the city-hall until
morning. At 8:30 the funeral train
will start for Washington over the
Pennsylvania railroad. Mrs. McKin
ley, the preside&t, the cabinet and rela
tives and friends of the dead presi
dent will accompany the remains.
Mrs. McKinley bore up bravely today
during the service at the Milburn
house, and Dr. Rixey, her physician,
thinks she will be able to support
her trying part in the state funeral at
The day was gray and cheerless.
Heavy clouds hung over the city, at
times breaking to let through a rift
of sunshine and then threatening to
let loose a downpour upon the gath
ering multitude. The air was humid
and heavy and only a light wind
from the south stirred the drooping
flags and the emblems of mourning.
The very clecents seemeu to lend fit
ting accompaniment to the scene of
sorrow about to be enacted.
Mrs. McKinley, the poor, grief-crushed
widow, had been led into the cham
ber by her physician. Dr. Rixey, and
had sat a while alone with him who
had supported and comforted her
through all their years of wedded life.
But though her support was gone, she
had not broken down. -Dry-eyed she
gazed upon him and fondled his face.
She did not seem to realize that he
was dead. Then she was led away
by Dr. Rixey and took up her position
at the head of the stairs, where she
could hear the services.
At 1:25 the body was allowed to bo
viewed by the public, and a vast
crowd moved along and took their last
look at the dead chieftain.
Meet Train at State Border.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 16. The state
officers will leave for Canton Thurs
day morning on a special train. Gov
ernor Nash received a telegram today
from Secretary Cortelyou advising him
that arrangements had been made for
the governor and a committee of three,
to be selected by him, to meet the
funeral party at Pittsburg and go
with it to Canton.
Pope Prays for President.
LONDON, Sept. 16. A special dis
patch from Rome says the pope prayed
an hour today for the soul of President
McKinley. The pontiff wept with un
controllable emotion on receiving the
news of the president's death. All
audiences at the Vatican ha e been sus
pended. Pot Uir Session of Court.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 16. Admiral
Dewey has recalled the notices for
the Schley court of inquiry. It was
intended that the members should as
semble and adjourn immediately after
adopting resolutions of condolence,
but after consideration, Admiral
Dewey decided tht the proprieties
would be best met by withdrawing the
call. Court will be assembled aa
soon as seems proper after tbe funeral
of the president.
POLICY Of NEW PRESIDENT.
Theodore Roosevelt Stakes Known Flans
to Cabinet and Ills Friends.
BUFFALO, N. Y Sept. 17. Presi
dent Roosevelt has outlined in some
detail the policy he will follow during
his incumbency. It will be remem
bered that when he took the oath of
office he stated with much deflniteness:
"It shall be my aim to continue abso
lutely unbroken the policy of President
McKinley for the peace (and he em
phasized that word), prosperity and
honor of the country."
Yesterday the president gathered to
gether some personal friends in Buffalo
and those members of the cabinet who
were there, and gave to them such
ideas as hn already formulated for the
conduct of public affairs and hi3 own
policy. In no sense are they divergent
from what has been understood as Mr.
McKinley's policy. This policy as out
lined to his friends at yesterday's con
ference will be for a more liberal and
extensive reciprocity in the purchase
and sale of commodities, so that the
over-production of this country can be
satisfactorily disposed of by fair and
equitable arrangements with foreign
The abolition of entirely commercial
war with other countries and the adop
tion of reciprocity treaties.
The abolition of such tariffs on for
eign goods are are no longer needed
for revenue, if such abolition can be
had without harm to our industries
and labor. '.
Direct commercial lines should be
established between the eastern coast
of the United States and the ports la
South America and the Pacific. ports
of Mexico, Central America and South
The encouraging of the merchant
marine and the building of ships which
.shall carry the American'flag and be
owned by Americans and American
The building and completion as soon
as possible of the isthmian canal, so as
to give direct water communication
with the coasts -of Central America,
South America and Mexico.
The construction of a cable owned by
the government, connecting our main
land with our foreign possessions, not
ably Hawaii and the Philippines.
The use of conciliatory methods of
arbitration in all disputes with foreign
nations so as to avoid armed strife.
The protection of tb.favings of. the
people in banks and other forms of in
vestments by the preservation of the
commericial prosperity of the country
and the placing in positions of trust
men of only the highest integrity.
FEAR MRS. M'KINLEVS FUTURE.
Severest Test Will Come When She Re
tarns to Old nome.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17. At 2 a. m.
it was stated at the White House that
.Mrs. McKinley appeared to be resting
quietly. Dr. Rixey, her physician, re
mained at the White House all night.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16. Mrs. Mc
Kinley has stood the strain of the try
ing ordeal following the death of the
president without breaking down and
Dr. Rixey is encouraged to believe
that she will go through the state cere
monial without breaking down. The
hours she spent beside the coffin on the
train this morning were followed by a
period of depression, but Dr. Rixey
induced her to sleep this afternoon.
Now that she has gone through with
the trials and fatigues of yesterday
and today those nearest to her feel
that there Is little serious danger of
Immediate collapse. Their dread is for
the future, when the nerve tension of
the present ordeal is over and when
the widow is back alone in tbe old
house in Canton with the flood of re
flection and realization that must come
CZOLGOSZ AT THE BAR.
First Step Taken In Prosecution of th
BUFFALO. Sept 17. Leon Czolgosz
alias Fred Neiman, was indicted by ths
grand jury for murder in the first
degree, for the shooting of President
William McKinley at the Temple oi
Music In the Pan-American exposition
grounds at 4:15 p. m., September 6.
When arraigned before Judge Emery
the prisoner stubbornly refused to an
swer questions repeatedly asked of him
by District Attorney Penney as tc
whether he had counsel or wanted
counsel. The district attorney then
suggested that inasmuch as the defend
ant refused to answer, counsel should
After the indictment was returned
the prisoner was driven to the jail
across the street from tbe hall. He
will probably be arraigned today.
Blshon Whipple Dead.
ST. PAUL, Minn.. Sept. 17. Bishop
Henry B. Whipple of the Protestant
Episcopal church died - yesterday at
his home In Faribault, Minn. Bishop
Whipple, who had been seriously ill at
his home in Faribault, was taken sud
denly worse last night. He had a
sudden attack of angina pectoris about
a week ago, but seemed to recover
after the first few days' illness. H
had been bishop in Minnesota sine
THE LIVE STOCK MARKET.
Latest Onolallont From South Omaha
and Kansas City.
Cat lie Till wan tl Id day of the km
son in cattle receipts, over earn being
.n hale. Tile demand on Hie Part f both
packers and yard trader was in aood
chape, so that the market ruled active
an. I steady to stronger on nearly all kind
of desirable grade. There were about
twenty car ot cornfed fleer on aule, uuJ
It was not loiuf before they were prae
tl.allv all out of llrst hands. There wa
considerable competition for them a'd
steady to stronptr price were paid, and
nome sale looktd quite a little lilKher.
The cow market a well supplied, about
fifty cur beini; on sale. Packet took
hold in good shape, however, and paid
very near stia.'.y prices for the kind tliey
wanted. In some case. Iliouah, Keller
thought they .11.1 not uet quite teady
prices. Hulls, calve and Ma ""'Id at
right around steady price, where the
quality was at all desirable. There were
a kuoiI many stocker and fie.ler offered,
hut anything Bond f-howlnir, weight and
llesh sold at good. stroiiK prices. Choice
yearlings also sold at about steady price,
while those wi-lKhtnK around nuiids
were neglected. Common fluff of all
weights was very hard to illspise of at
any pi Ice.
Mors Tl; re was by no means a heavy
run of hriRs and the market otend a bla:
nickel higher. The hogs stalled out fell
inn at Kfili'i and $6.7.5. and at those price
the market was fairly active and quite a
few changed hind. Packer tilled their
more urgent order and then lowered their
bids and tried to buy what wa Wt at
fii.tiii and ii.e'.i. Selii r. however, were
holdinB for the moijiinB price and as a
result nothing wa done for u time.
Khii There wa a bit? run of sheep,
and in fact this was the biK day of the
year. Other market were well upplled
also, so that there was a general decline.
It is pafe to call the market today MiI'h
lower on both sheep and lamb. Packers
seemed to want the stuff anJ as a result
the trade wa fairly active at the de
cline, the bulk of the offcrlnR bclnu; dis
posed of In good eaon.
Cattle Market generally steady to IV
higher; choice export and dressed beef
steers, $:.T.Vf .::: fair to good. li."i.V
stocker and feeder. ti.Wit.Z: western
fed steer. I.K.Vfi5.W: western rung--steer.
tXZYaiM'; Texans and Indian. t-.T
fo3.75; Texas cows, $.MWi2.; nalive cow.
I2.50TM.2.".: heifer. M.Ui5.5; bulls, R.iVrt
4.2T: calves, W.
I log Market 5fj 15o higher; top. Pi.:
bulk. Jii.ioSiC.S0; heavy. f6.K6.(iT.: mixed
puckers. ..Miii.sO; light, .0Uj6.70; pigs,
Sheep and Lamb Market steady:
lamb. fl.tKKifl.GTi; wetern wether. IIKU
3.CT.; ewe, f2.7iiCf 3.23; feeder. S3.'"a1
NO CHANGE IN THE CABINET
Hi ads of the Departments Cader McKin
ley Will Keamin in Ofllre.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. It
6tau-d on excellent authority today
that all members of the cabinet have
accepted the reappointment tendered
by President Roosevelt yesterday. The
manner in which the president made
the tender icr.dered It Impossible for
the members of the cabinet to taUe any
other course, as they already are Iu
the positions and cannot decline, but
must resign their places if they de
sire to leave the cabinet. More than
this, they all believe In the sincerity
of the president in desiring their serv
ices and in return they wish to as
sist him to tl-e full extent of their
powers to carry out the policies of
former President McKinley. which Mr.
Roosevelt has adopted for his admin
istration. Another feature of the relations of
the new president with the last ad
ministration became known today, to
the effect that Mr. Roosevelt has been
fully advised and has approved of the
negotiations in progress relative to
the proposed isthmian canal treaty
EXPECT BOERS TO MIGRATE
Germany's Offer for Them to Settle la
LONDON. Sept. 19. Recent advices
from Pretoria are as follows: Some of
the officials of the hoer government
are hopeful that something will result
from General Kitchener's proclamation
in regard to the burghers who do not
sui render by September 15. Many of
these Boers are at points some dis
tance from telegraphic communication
and will probably not be heard from
for some time. It is reported that
the final plan of the Boers is to make
for the Damaraland border and ac
cept the offer made by the German
consul to sell them land at 4 pence
an acre. The only stipulations made
by the Germans to which the Boers
object are that they (the Boers) shall
be liable to two years military service
and that their children must be edu
cated in German.
Woman Cannot lie Identified.
OSKAIX)OSA. Ia.. Sept. 19. The
badly decomposed body of a woman
was found in a patch of high weeda
northeast of this city. Identification
is impossible. The surroundings and
the position of the body indicate foul
play. No person here is known to be
Government to lie Antoeratle,
LONDON. Sept. 19. The Brussels
correspondent of the Times says that
the bill for regulating the administra
tion of the Congo Free State ps soon
as it is annexed to Belgium has just
been published. It is an interesting
study as an experiment in colonial
government, but compares unfavorably
with the freer ideas, based on auton
omy, made by Great Britain. Its lead
ing feature Is the almost autocratic
power conferred on the king.
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