The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 20, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 20, 1892
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AV1UL 20, 1892. Cleanse The Vitiated Blood When vo see SuJphisr Health Re!y on tsrs and follow. Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Ordway & Co., Boston, Mass., for best medical work published Interested I'eopit. *$ Advertising a patent medicine in ! ihe peculiar Way in wflictilhe proprietor of Keihp's Balsam for o8ughs;and colds doe's, it is indeed wonderful. &e authorizes all druggists to give those who call for it, a sample bottle free, that they may try it before purchasing. The large bottles are 50c. and $1. We certainly would advise a trial. It may save you from consumption. The pope's_ episcppal__gplden_.jubilee will be celebrated in 1893. 1H rounds of Ulood about the quantity nature allows to an adult person. It is of the utmost importance that the blood should be kept as pure as possible. By its remarkable cures of scrofula, salt rheum, etc., Hood's Sarsaparilla has proven the best blood purifier. its claim to be The Dtibuqtte brewoviiS have been gathered in by a trm.t. Colonel C. D. Boguo, thS Veteran Des Moines hotel man, ia doad. Fifteen inches of snow fell at Boone during the storm of last Week. The annual reunion and banquet of the state university's alumni will be held in Oskaloosa. May 13. William Deakin, a well known young man of Des Moines, commited suicide last week. No cause known. Fred W. Brown, station ngent at costa cmowoLED, JF- * rf« rf ~pj n Vatffous Items of Public fitted* Collected &nd tot* densed. that had THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. GEND POR CATALOGUE ANDTCflMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREE PORT, ILL. Tlic dragon lly can devour its own body and the head still live. Ai'oiilciits, and how to deal with them, and other valuable medical information, will be found in Dr. Kaufmann's great medical work: elegant colored plates. Send three 2-cent stamps to pay postage to A. P. Ordwny ifcCo., Boston. Mass., and rc- cuive a copy free. No man can bo a hero when his liver is out of ordcn Whitens ami Softens the Skin. Ro/odoro is the safest of all toilet prep arations for whitening the complexion. It is a hygienic luxury, being most agreeable to use and leaving the skin in a pure, refreshed and healthy condition. Delicately perfumed. Mrs. D. B. Howard. San Francisco, writes, "It has made my skin pure and white as a child's." Price 75 cts. Try a bottle. Sent free on receipt of price, and so wrapped it cannot be told. Address, The_llo£od_0£o_C£., South Bend, Incl. Agents wanted. All persons owing J. A.. Hamilton must settle at once as there is a new memberto be initiated into the firm. 23tf WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. DUSKY DIAMOND TAR SOAP. For farmers, Miners and Mechanics, in !?j,The first English clocks were made 1808. Manv rise in the morning with a head ache and no inc.iination for breakfast. This is due to torpidity of the liver and a deranged condition of the stomach. To restore healthy action to these organs, nothing is so efficacious as an occasional dose of Ayer's Pills. Japan has 1,100 miles of railroad. We truly believe De Witt's Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most effct ive, most prompt and economical pill for biliousness,indigestion and inactive liver. For sale by F. W. Dingley. You can't'convince a girl by arguing that a man is not an angel. The way to convince her is to let her marry him. Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, A Delightful Shampo- Etc. "Late to bed and early to rise wil' shorten the road to your home in tli' skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," the pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. For sale bj F. W. Dingley. Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes "From personal experience I can recom mend De Witt's Sarsaparilla, a cure for impure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley. The Spanish gofern to exhibit THE WEGMAN PIANO Go, AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 3d—The best of workmanship ia all their branches. 3d—By the combination and practical use of the most important improvements made. In this manner we effect the most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and tkerefore bound to keep straight. Our patent music rack is the plainest and yet most serviceable in existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expert players, as well as by scholars. The patent tuning pin fastening, only used in our pianos, is the most important improvement ever invented; the tuning pin being inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than »»y other made in\he ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have BO agent. Good agents wanted. Direct all correspondence to J. U8TE14, ftps 88, GLIDDEN, IOWA, Supt. *f low* Ifwaei. Audubon, committed suicide nt place Friday by hanging. He been drinking. Governor Boies signed the Aldrich collection bill, which gives a permanent appropriation of $0,500 annually to that worthy enterprise. At Cedar Kupids Huggins' ice house, together with a,000 tons of ice, was destroyed by five, causing a loss of $12,000. The fire originated from a bonfire built by boys. A case of small-pox was discovered last week in tho family of a Polish Jew at Dea Moines. Every precaution has been taken to prevent the spread of the disease. C. "W. Williams, of Independence, haf sold to tho (Jloverdale Stock farm, Philadelphia, Can't Tell, full Bister to Axtell, and five head of richly bred trotters; prices private. Mrs. A. S. Holmes, the first white woman in Chicago, and who it was expected would be an attraction at the world's fair, died suddenly last week at Hampton of heart failure." Governor Boies has appointed A. Van Wagenen <ci the additional .iudgeship in the Sioux City district. Tho majority of tbe bar of the district petitioned for Mr. Van Wagenen's appointment. Severn Hugh, of Dubuque, was held up by highwaymen the other night on the principal street of Sioux City and robbed of $850. Hugh is deputy organizer of the American Order of Woodmen. Not a little excitement has oeen caused at Ha war den by the supposed discovery of a seven-foot vein of coal on the farm of Will D. Conn, one mile east of the village. Mr. Conn is engaged in boring H deep well and at a depth of 240 feet coal was struck. John Egan, a prominent farmer of Whitewater township, near Dubuque, was found dead on the Cascade Narrow Gauge road with his throat cut from ear to ear. Everthing indicates that the man was murdered. He was in the habit of carrying considerable money. One of the largest damage suits in the history of Wapello county courts is on trial Jit Ottiimwa. Amos Van Winkle claiming $30,000 dameges from the Milwaukee Railway company for the death of his son John, who was caught between the bumpers at Mason City two years ago. The famous Roberts case at Oskaloosa, in which the jury recently awarded Miss Roberts $5,000 damages from her father and -brother-in-law for false imprisonment, will have a rehearing. Judge Dewey, after hearing the arguments of the counsel, granted the motion for a new trial without giving any reasons. It will be tried in Jasper county. The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railway has been awarded a verdict in the case of Mrs. William Werth- koff, of Decorah, against that road. Action was brought for damages for injuries received in a wreck at Coon Rapids, this state, and it is but one of the many suits now pending, in which the damageg asked aggregate $100,000. Friday flags were hoisted to the tops of every school house in Council Bluffs and eighteen emblems now float proudly over that number of Council Bluffs educational institutions. The day was made a holiday in the public schools and devoted to exercises pertaining to the flag. The school houses were crowded with citizens to witness the proceedings. The State Miners' association in session at Oskaloosa last weok passed hot resolutions denouncing the legislature for not enacting several bills wanted by the miners. Resolutions were also adopted demanding the eight-hour day for miners. The next meeting will be held in October. It is said that no strike will occur this summer, but that one may come next fall. Mother Xavier, of the third order of St. Francis, died at Dubuque last week. She became superior of the order upon its foundation in Herford, Prussia. It was driven out of Prussia in 1875, and emigrated to Iowa City forty-eight strong, coming to Dubuque three years ago. In 1890 a magnificent orphan asylum, which now has over 150 inmates, was erected. The order now has 150 members.and schools in Dubuque, Sioux City and thirty towns and villages in Iowa. Every day adds evidence to the fact that the coining Grand Army encampment in May will bo one of the largest ever held in the state. Letters have been recived stating that Department Commander Whitehead and staff, of Missouri, with a large number of Missouri veterans, would be in attendance, and also Department Commander Ed Harland, of Illinois. Arrangements have been made for seven large camp-fires at which prominent Grand Army orators will speak. UNLAWFUL ACTS. George M. Fritta, postmaster at Trout Luke, Mich., has absconded with $LO,000. Firebugs are operating at San Antonio, Tex., causing much excitement and terror. Anarchists threw bombs into a Holy week procession at Cadiz, Sp.'iin. Thursday. Several were injured, but none fatally. Dr. M.F. Home, of Chicago, has sued Alfred Earrilo, a nephew of Patti, for alienating his wife's affections. Ten villages in Hungary i uve bf?eu burned. The spread of the fl*.'..;;.es was assisted by dry and windy wuiitlrcr. Louis Aubertin, alias Louis Harriot, tho murderer of Mrs. Leonard, wife of his employer, was hanged at Freehold, N. J., Wednesday. President Townsend, of the "Mercantile Telegraph company," was fined $1,000 in tit. Louis for receiving money bets on races outside tho state. Eleven of tho militiamen guarding the convict stockade nt Coal Creek, Term., are in irons, charged with con- opiring to kill two of their officers. Serious election riots took place at Cohoes, N. Y., Tuesday. The ballot boxes were seized by police and carried to headquarters, and it is reported that one of the Repiiblican inspectors was forced to sign blank election returns. UNFORTUNATE EVENTS. Two persons were killed in a cyclone near Petersburg, Va. The Washington Star newspaper office was destroyed by fire Wednesday morning. Great forest fires are raging in the Aldershot forest, near Berlin, and the Finnetrop forest, near Earnsburg. Henry Etterson's mercantile house at Leaven worth, Kan., burned Tuesday night. Loss, $.200,000; insured for half. One of the Chester mills at Cressona, Pa., was blown to atoms by an explosion. No one was injured. Loss, $500. Seven men were killed by an explosion at the Moosic, Pa., powder mills Wednesday. Seven others were badly injured. While the life-saving crew at Bandor, Or., were practicing, their boat capsized and Capt. Nelson and three of the crew of eight were drowned. Advices from Japan state that during the recent fire at Toldo, 6,000 houses were destroyed and between fifty and a hundred persons lost their lives. Fire at Butte, Mon., destroyed the Bntte and Boston company's smelter. Loss, $250,000; insurance, $60,000. Five hundred men are thrown out of employment. At Tyler, Tex., the Ferguson hotel, Porti's confectionery store, White's barber shop and the Two Brothers saloon were completely destroyed by fire. The hotel was unoccupied. The total loss is $35,000; insurance, $12,000. The origin of the fire is unknown. A MINORITY REPORT, jfcck itoAullffe, the ndled lign'tweight, is dying Of quick coustitaptioiS ftt Hot Springs, Ark, . ,. •( „ Prank B. Willde, the dell known' newspaper mftft and author, died at Chicago Tuesday. General Nettleton, assistant secretary of tbe treasury, sfiye that the report that he is to resign is untrue, A paper iu Rome states that Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul, has virtually been appointed cardinal. The senate has declared the office of executive clerk vacant. It is claimed that Clerk Young has betrayed executive session secrets. Miss Etta McCride, tho long-lost Minnesota school teacher, who was found in Florida, reached home Saturday in company with J. A. Lymberton. It has '!>••"• a agreed to submit the boundary dvalculty between Brazil and Argentina to au arbitrator to be appointed by tho president of the United States. Inspector Henry V. Steers has been appointed chief of the Mew York detective bureau, to succeed Thomas Byrnea, promoted to tho office of superintendent of police. The United States survey steamer Hester with a government party aboard to survey the boundary line between Alasaka and British Columbia has sailed from San Francisco for Alasaka. General George Stark, formerly vice president and general manager of the Northern Pacific railroad, died at Nashua, N. H., Wednesday, aged 69 years. He was a descendant of Major General John Stark, of revolutionary fame. Joseph Greener, alias Buckskin Joe, forty years a frontier scout with Kit Carson, Generals Sheridan, Crook, Ouster and Harney, was received at the Soxxthern Illinois penetentiary yesterday to serve one year for assuming to be an officer of the United States. Mrs. Potter Palmer and. nine other v/ell-known women connected with the board of lady managers of the world's fair, have decided to organize under the name of the Chicago Woman's Dormitory Association, with the purpose of erecting a building for the accommodation of women visiting Chicago during the fair, particularly those of limited means. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Ait Injunction Suit. DUBUQUE, la., April 18.—The Bevington Cartridge company was organized in Chicago last week, with a capital of $300,000, for the manufacture of dynamite projectiles, casings, etc. Tbe Iowa Iron Works, of this city, claim to have exclusive control of the Bevington patents and will proceed to enjoin the Chicago company from manufacturing these missiles. JDUcovered » Valuable fainting. KEOKUK, Ia., April 18.—Au interest- lug painting has just been discovered here. It is the property of the Mallard family. Experts say that the picture, which is tbe bead of Christ, ia worth over $10,000. Thin painting is attributed to Raphael. The picture is an old one, and judging from the peculiar way in which t&» colow blend, »*p«rtf •§? it POLITICAL POINTS. Wyoming Democrats elected Cleveland delegates. Florida Republicans instructed their delegates for Harrison. Pennsylvania Democrats at their state convention elected Cleveland delegates. Vermont Republicans held their state convention Wednesday. Harrison was endorsed. The Republican National League convention will probably be held at Buffalo the last week of June. The Alliance of Texas will hold their state convention in Dallas June 22 and put a full ticket in the field. Congressman W. S. Holrnau has been renominated by acclamation by the Democrats of the Fourth Indiana district, Tho Democrats of Kansas are divided on the question of fusing with the Alliance, and may have two state tickets in the field. The president has removed from office Charles R, Stott, assistant appraiser of the port of! New York. The grounds for removal are not made public. Nebraska Democrats elected Governor James E. Boyd, W. H. Thompson, Tobias Castor and Milton Doolittle as delegates to the Chicago convention. There was a split in convention over a silver plank. Hough S. Thompson has formally tendered his resignation as a member of the civil service commission, to take effect May 15. He has been appointed comptroller of the New York Life Insurance company, Delos A. Blodgett, James M. Wilkinson, Charles W. Wells and D. M. Ferry were unanimously chosen delegates at large to the national convention by Michigan Republicans. A resolution was passed indorsing Harrison's administration and recommending Alger to the consideration of the national convention. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. The Government of Quebec has determined to exterminate all lotteries in the province. Owing to differences over finances the Italian cabinet with the exception of Premier Rudini have resigned. Baron Fava has received orders to return to his post at the Italian legation in Washington. Emperor William has signified his approval of Princess Frederick Charles assuming the patronage of the German female department of the world's fair. A package containing twenty-nine dynamite cartridges, with fuses attached, was found close to the railway, near Tarrasa, fifteen miles northwest of Barcelona. A crowd of anti-Parnelites attacked a a Paruelite band at Waterford, Ireland, and a free fight ensued. Many stones were thrown and several persons were teriously injured. MISCELLANEOUS. The National league opened tbe base ball season Tuesday. Two earthquake shocks were felt in New York state Tuesday. Sir Alexander Mackenzie, tbe noted Canadian Liberal, is dead. Tom Elliott won tbe Tennep** Derby run j£ Mempbij Mowioy. OaJy five itarted. M oil <1 ay. WASHINGTON, April 11.—The following bills were passed: To make West Point, Va., n sub-port of entry and delivery; authorizing the Washington and Oregon Bridge company to construct a bridge across the Columbia river. Being District day, the house proceeded with the consideration of bills relating to the District of Columbia. In the senate Mr. Stewart offered a resolution calling on the secretary of the treasury for information connected with the purchase and coinage of silver. The senate at 1 o'clock went into executive session to take action upon the matter of leakage of executive session secrets. Tueaclay. WASHINGTON, April 12.—Mr. Stewart called up his resolution asking for information of the treasury department as to the amount of treasury notes issued againat silver bullion and standard dollars, and what amount of gold coin and gold bars there was in the treasury exclusive of outstanding gold certificates, and addressed the senate upon it. The resolutions relating to the election of senators by the people was referred to the committee on privileges and flections and the senate took up bills on the calendar. At 5:05 the senate adjourned. In the house the senate amendments to the Indian appropriation bill were non- concurred in. Mr. O'Farrel, chairman of the committee on elections, gave notice that he would call up the contested election case of Noyes vs. Rockwell on Tuesday next. Conferrees were appointed on the bill, and the house went into a committee on the whole on the urgent deficiency bill. Wednesday. WASHINGTON, April 13.—In the senate Mr. Dolph, from the committee 011 foreign relations, reported as a substitute for the Geary bill, utterly excluding all Chinese, a senate bill continuing existing laws in force. Bills were passed to amend the railroad land forfeiture acts so as to permit actual settlers to purchase the lands within three years after forfeiture; to provide for fixing n uniform standard classification and grading of wheat, corn, oats, barley and rye; to pay the Yankton Sioux Indians who served as scouts under General Sully in 1804; authorizing the secretary of war to cause au exploration and survey to be made of the interior of the Territory of Alaska. In the house a bill was passed to create a third division of the district of Kansas for judicial purposes, and to fix the time for holding court therein Tho house then went into committee of the whole on the naval appropriation bill. Thursday. WASHINGTON. April 14. — The senate took up and passed the bill authorizing the Grand Rapids Water and Electric company to construct a dam across the Mississippi. Also the bill extending the privileges of free delivery of mails. The house in committee of the whole considered the naval appropriation bill, the pending amendment being that of Mr. Boutelle of Maine, which provides for two sea going coast line battle ships of 10,000 tons displacement at $4,000,000 each, ten torpedo boats at 1130,000 each, and authorizing the secretary of the navy to readvertise for proposals for one swift torpedo cruiser of 7,500 tons, heretofore authorized, and limiting cost of said cruiser to 12,130,000, exclusive of armament. Friday. WASHINGTON, April 15.—The bill for the relief of the heirs of H. H. Sibley (the inventor of the Sibley tent) again proved an obstacle to the transaction of business in the house, and the whole day was consumed in its consideration. Nor quorum was present, and two roll calls emphasizing this fact, the house took a recess until 8 o'clock—the evening session for the consideration of private bills. At the evening session of the house but one pension bill was passed, and at 10:80 p. in. the house adjourned. Sttturdwy. WASHINGTON, April 16.—In the bouse the senate bill was passed authorizing tbe establishment of a military post at Little Rock,Ark., after the lands baa beon ceded for the buildings; also to authorize tbe Marinette and Western Railway company to construct a railroad through the Menominee lodiau mervatiw, in Wisconsin. Tbe bouse then we»| tote ftepfesetitfttlve Mi*of«' <Hy«ft Hl» Via* ** the Whoiit ittventiffAtlitm ST. PAUL, April lij.'—Ret>fe8entativ'6 Moore's minority report on the reflfcntly ended whaat, investigation ' has been given to Gdvefnor M.erfintn. Mr. Moore eays tho majority report fails to find anything wrong, either In the purchase, transportation, inspection, grading, storage or salo of wheat, and he thinks thero should have been such findings. Mr. Moore declares that "the individual ia powerless to protect himself in tho marketing or flalo for value of his crop," and he believes ''the state ohould exercise its power in such H manner and to such an extent as seems required by the situation for the protection of its citizens." Ho claims it ia an admitted fact that tho price of wheat at Duluth is permitted mid forced to bo the price of Chicago, Ipsa the freight rate from Duluth. Mr. Moore then goes ou to explain that by a ' 'combine" ho means that the price is unnaturally fixed and enforced by those interested iu tho gathering of tho wheat crop of Minnesota and the Northwest upon other than tho natural competitive and honorable principles. Along argument is given to prove that railroads do fix and maintain prices ' on wheat along their linos, and that local buyers are forced to adhere to the prices so fixed or be deprived of shipping facilities. He claims that 825,000 bushels of wheat was shipped out of the elevators at Duluth between 1886 and April, 1889, not one bushel of which was inspected. Mr. Moore then takes up the evidence ia regard to the bin burnt wheat and contends that the damage was caused by bins being built of green lumber, uuti he shows that 73,000 bushels of wheat was bin burnt, and that 750,542 bushels of wheat has been proved to have been taken from the elevators at Duluth, without inspection, between July 29, 1886, and Jan. 1, 1891. Mr. Moore recommends that ft law be passed compelling all railroad companies to provide at all stations side track facilities for all persons or parties, to erect and maintain private elevators or warehouses of a capacity not lessj than 5,000 bushels each for the storagf,; of grain while waiting shipment, ani-|j to permit such elevators and ware- •;', houses to be erected and maintained and compelling the roads to carry aLv. grain offered for shipment from each ; house, and to receive grain in car load lots when offered from any station. That each inspector should be charged with the duty of seeing that the cars were properly cleaned and that all grain in cars or other vehicles carried to a public elevator shall be actually received into the scales and weighed. That where cars are inspected on the track by the inspector and are liable to remain for any time whatever before they are unloaded they should be resealed by the inspector making such inspection. That the system of grading and inspection shall not ;. Vet the sale of wheat on its merits in the country, and that in no case is it to be graded at the country station by a state official. a n '$! CHIVALRIC NEW YORKERS. Suffrage The Assembly Passe* a Woman Bill. ALBANY, N. Y., April 15.—In the a'| sembly, Mr. Yetman's bill to gvv.?l women the right to vote for all statif officers came up, and was briefly supported by Mr. Yetman, Mr. Husted j and Mr. Sulser. Drypocher moved to- j strike out the enacting clause. This 1 was lost—24 to 63. There was considerable good natured discussion and explanation of votes. The bill was passed (53 to 95. CARRIES $80,000,000. Tho Postofflco Appropriation Bill an Reported to tho House. WASHINGTON, April 15.—The house committee on postofflces and post roads has completed its appropriation bill for the next fiscal year. The bill carries an appropriation of about $80,000,000 against $77,921,222 appropriated for the current year. This is about $323,40(X less than the estimates submitted. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Viiul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, April 18,18K3. HOGS—Light run and were wanted by packers, who say they want more hogs from now to supply increasing trade. Prices were steady 5c lower. CATTLE—Steady but slow. Fair demand (or butcher stuff, but trading slow. Receipts, of stackers not yet sold and part of them will go West, there being few buyers in the yard at present, Values remain steady. Prime steers, $3.60@3.&3; good steers, S3.75Qi3.40; prime cows, J2.bOfliii.85; good cows, $3.00@2.50; common to fair COWB, J.35@&00; light veal calveB, s Sa.00@ia.75; heavy calves, $3.00@a.OO; stackers, $2.00@2.5Q; feeders. 8i'.53®3.00; bulls, stags- and oxen, $1.60@-;,35. SHEEP - No receipts. No trading. Muttons, $4.»0®i>.50; lambs, $5.00@5.50; mixed, $4.8S@6.ii5; spring lambs, $H.5J©7.75, Receipts: Hogs, 300; cattle, 125; calves, noue; sheep, none. Miuuuapolln Wheat. MINNEAPOLIS, April 18,1KB. AVHEAT—April closed at 77J6c; May opened at 77^c, highest 78&c, lowest 77c, closed at 80^c; July opened W$c, highest 81%c, lowest 7U%c, closing at tiO^c. Ou Track—No. 1 hard, 81^0; No. 1 Northern, 80c; No. 8 Northern, 76J$e. X<lv« Stock. v CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, (. AprU 18, 18V2. ! CATTLE—Market firm. UOGS—Market weak and closed 15c l*wer. • Heavy. $t.50@4.85; mixed and medium, $1.699 i.OO; light, |4.*0®4.S7J^. SUEEP-Steady. Receipts: Cattle. i.WO; hogs, 1S.OOO; sheep,. 8,000. Cbicugo Grain »n4 FrovUion* CHICAGO, April 18. M84 OPENING PIUCBS. WHEAT-Mtiy, 80s; July, 80c. CORN-M«,y, PORK-Majr, *JKUWM; July, $10,!JQ. iiARD-May, $«.*>; July, $6.40. SHORT RlBS-M»y, $5.60; July, CLQ8JNQ PJUCB8. WHEAT-M»y, #tto; JuJy OOB*MI«r, ' " QA3S-M«r,

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