The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 27, 1892
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THE KKPUULICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1892. AMD IEDICINB EVER MADE. 'Don't bo without a Lottie. You will not regret it. Try it to-day. Vvii.il; lusikcs you tremblo so? Tot'it NEHVKS .ire all unstrung, and NEED a gentle, soothing TONIC to uwisS nature to repair the dumn.'To wJiicil your excesses have caused. Sulphur liittera IS MOT A CHEAP RUM OR WHISKY DRINK to bo taken by the glass like other preparations which stimulate only to DESTROY. If you have FAILED to receive any benefit from other medicines or doctors, do not despair. Use Sulphur Bitters immediately. In all cases or stubborn, deep seated discixses, Sulphur Bitters is the best medicine to use. Don't wait until to-morrow, try a bottle to-day. P^WW^iH'Nf \S*'V Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Orclwny & Co., Boston, JMass., for best medical work published ~».-*t ^ A /\w$c / :i ^iiP/ E PA HI £T PRACTICAL SPRENG PTl&WJS: BSCYCLE IN VHi: WCM5LO. SEND FOR CATALCaUE ANDTE.TIWn. ftGENTS WANTED. STOVER BSCYCLE KflFG. CO. FREE PORT, SLL. Is about, 2,50!) nnd we would pay n least one half nre tnmblrd will) some »f fection on ilic llirniu nnd lungs, as Ihost complaints arc, according to stutlslirn nmro numerous than otlu-rs. We woulc ndvis« nil our renders not to neglect tin opportunity tn mil on their dnigtfist nm •ret n bottle of Kemp's Balsam for tin throat mid hmgs. Trial si/e free Large Bottle 50c. mid $1. Sold by til druggists. _ __^ Little boy's prayer:— "O Lord, plc-nst to miikc me a good boy, and if at first you don't succeed, try, try ngain. Accidents and how to deal with them, and otlici valuable medical information, will bt found in Dr. Kaufmann's great medical work ; elegant colored plates. Send three 2 cent, stamps to pay postage to A. P. Ordwny&Co., Boston, Mass., and re ceive u copy free. The fashionable girls risks her health nnd discards h«r wolen skirts in ordui' to make u display uf small, neat and com puct hips. __ Tin' MniKlsimu'rtt Lady in AlRonu Remarked 10 a friend the other day that slie knew Kemp's Balsam for the throat and luHgs was a superior remedy ns it slopped her cough instantly when other cough remedies had no effect what ever. So to prove this and convince you of its merit, any druggist will give you a sample bottle free. Large size 50c. and "That's an ancel of a house!" said she "Not quite," he replied. "It only has one wing." _ We truly believe Do 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. "I think I'llgive the country the shake," remarked the malaria as it prepared for business. _ A Beautiful Complexion, Ladies using Rozodoro have perfect complexions. It removes face-redness, tan, freckles, pimples, blackheads, liver- spots, moth patches etc., and leaves the the skin soft, .pure and white. Ethel Wolfe, the famous actress, writes: "I have used Ro/.odoro for years. It is harmless and the best skin beautitkr 1 ever tried." Price 75 cents. Try a bottle. Sent free on receipt of price, in plain wrapper. Address, The Ro/odoro Co., South Bend Ind. Agents wanted. Life may be a stage, but it is more like a court house from the fact that it is full of trials. Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing, Cureo Chapped Hands, "Wounds, Burns, Etc. Eemoves and Prevents WHITE RUSSET SOAP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," the pill that makes life longer and bettor uud wiser. For sale by F. W. Uingley. Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend De Witt's Sarsaparilla, a cure for imj.ure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley. Uu receipt nf four cents to pay postage, The llaller Proprietry Co., Blair, Nebr., will send a set of handsome cards nnd a cample box ' % 'o£' u.cir tvi. u aled Australian S.ilvo, free. AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care tbat is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 3d—The best of workmanship in all their branches. ad—By the combination and practical use of the most Important improvements made. lu this manner we eu'ectihu most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pun- 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 Ike re fore hound to keep straight. Our patent music rack istlic plainest and yet most serviceable in existum.-o Our patent fall board is a IH.VI Ity and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repealing action i» highly appreciated by expeit players, a." 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 lessi-uing the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found iu pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than any other made iu the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce iLiese pianos wliere wd have BO agent. Good agents wanted. Direct all correspondence to J. USTEH, Box 88, GLIDDEN, IOWA, Supt. of Iqw» Rgenci«8. 1IAWKEYE IIAI'PENIKGa Albert Coot, of Sltxto Center, died of Wood poisoning, caused'by u cut \vhilo shaving himself. A number of Dubuque capitalists havt! organized the Dubuque Life Insurance company. Sneak thieves broke in Wheeler & Co.'s btore. iu Stiuborn, during the night and stole $100 worth of goods. The corner stone of the new Hardin couuty court housa was laid Wednesday. The building will cost $75,000. Charles Dickens, a cattle thief, who for live years has eluded the officers of UK* law, has been placed in jail at Oreston. Constance* Mauz, once a prosperous merchant of Lyons, committed suicide at or near Franklin Grove, while en route to Chicago. The forty-third annual meeting of the Des Moiues Valley Association of Con- gregatio.ial churches was held in Ot- tutmva last week. It is announced that C. D. Ham, Governor Boies' private secretary, is to be married in June, afc Waterloo, to Miss Barbour, the governor's niece. The livery barn of William Greif at Des Moines caught firo mysteriously and seven horses were suffocated. The barn was considerably damaged. Herbert Davy, the 14-year-old son of George Davy, a prominent citizen of Earlville, Delaware county, committed suicide by hanging himself iu his father's barn. Mayor Lane.of Des Moines, has issued orders through Marshal Johnson that every hole in the wall, whisky joint and beer resort, and every gambling house in the city must be abolished. Workmen while digging down a bank at Cedar Rapids unearthed the skeleton of a man with a broad brimmed hat on his head, a silk tie around his neck and a part of a vest. There is no clue as to who it 13. Joseph Hueber while oiling a machine atBarr, Ryder & Engler's sash and door factory at Dubuque had his clothing caught iu the belting and he was drawn up to the shafting. His legs and arms were broken and he died soon after. The dead body of Daniel Delleher, for sixteen years flagman for the Rock Island railway, was discovered in a clump of willows on the we.st bank of the river at Des Moines Thursday morning. It is supposed to be a case of murder for the purpose of robbery. James Cochran, a farmer living near Des Moines, shot and killed hia divorced wife and W. T. Davis, her lover, and committed suicide a short time afterward. A young girl was the only witness of the tragedy. Cochran had last summer been bound over to keep tko peace toward his wife. At Crestou, Jesso Andrews, a young tough, is lying afc the point of death with a fractured skull, the result of a blow with a club from U. G. Willis, a notorious saloon man, Louis Byersis held as trcr'.-Mois-. The fight originated over a game of cards" in Hagadorn's whisky joint. As the result of negotiations which have been pending for some time at Eldora Mrs. Ellsworth has withdrawn her suit for divorce from E. S. Ellsworth. It is probable that a reconciliation between the two will be effected, and even if it is not it is stated that all their differences will be settled out of court. C. W. Williams, of Independence, has been granted a, franchise to build an electric line from the Illinois Central depot in that city, past the Burlington depot and Eush Park and soutli to the Iowa hospital for the insane. The line will bo throe miles long and will cost $it),000. It is to be computed by July 4. Postal Clerk White, of Sanborn, plead guilty iu the United States court to robbing the mails, and Judge Shirashas sentenced him to two years in the penitentiary. He had been a postal clerk for twenty years, was a loading church member and highly respected, being the brother of the general superintendent of the railway service. Frank Gan-iiM-*, a plumber in the employ of Kundiiil & Co., of Clinton, has for the past tour years been perfectly deaf arid dumb, caused by an aliscvsa or something of that kind, forming in hirf head. Lately he hud a severe attack of: tho grip and during tho past few days his powerjs of speech and hearing \\i\vv been restored to tht.-.r old per- it'cdo:i. Mrs. Nellie Sand ford Chapin, of Maralialltown. chairman of U;e national committee of Equal Eights, authorizes the aiiiu.um-1-uient that tho national convention of that party will bo held at Chicago on ihiy 20 to nominate candidates for president and vice president of the United States, It id to bo u mass convention, to which any organization representing woman suifruge may send delegates. Waterloo Courier: A woman at Mount Pieasant caused tin; arrest of her husband a lew days niuce because after she had refused him a kisf, ho threw bin arms around her and kissed her by force. As soon as the authorities learned the facts they promptly tekased the prisoner. Being married men they were, obli-td to ilo no in «elf defense. It Wdiil.l never uo to '•ii'iouni^o the incarceration of luisLajds for kissiu" their wives. ° Au effort is being made at Sioux City to recover the fo-iune of $25,000 which Charles C. Leslie, an insane young man of Davenport, siiuun- dered or was defrauded of a few ynaw ago- Ho came to Sioux City m li387 ju*t af ler he had got contr.il of ijia lather's property, with a man by the name ot'Coluy, who persuaded him to Miv« him lar^e sums of money. Ha deeded a farm which is now very'v dua- ble t>> Colby's wife. A. P. Due. the insane man's uuardian, is hei\J n->v/ tryin" to recover Leslie's property. L -alie was wholly insane while hero ;ui,l would ivcs hii money to any body. Not long lter he \\-jn h eiit t<> the ntau» iiit-uue asylum at Mount Pieasant, where he has been ever since. To Ui- II ttlil :it Spirit r,;ik t >. CKDAK K.UMIW, In., April ?:>.— The executive commit tee uf the iowa Sfiito Amateur alov.ing iusiiciutiuii ;it their annual iiu.-eiing decided to hold their utxc regatta at Spiric Lake. The t x.-ict dates were not uaiued. but tho regatta will Le hi-ll some time during J u ] y , All of the title* represented here will »t MISCELLAMF.OU3. Chicago pahiiera have won their strike. B..ly Gallagher was knocki'd out by Geor»;o D.'tw,-<on at. S;ni Francisco Moud;iy night In forty-two rounds. ( Notice lui.8 rjwn jriven by l!>o Kansas City Unit, iioaunenc'ntr June, all stopover privileges will be discontinued. Mr. Ali.-ml, of Lsvis, Q» •., baa discovered a method of teuipssdnjy nd eo; per and haa sold hie socrot to a rich Aim-riean. Ex-yonator William M. Evnrts has not bcori able to rend lor n year, P.:\<\ his physician RMJ-S that in time be will be totally blind. Georgo Watson, a San Francisco jeweler, v.-ns picked up in the ntret«ta of .New York "biling" drank, with !}3,000 worth of jewelry on hia person and 80 cents in his pocket. The strike of tho Amalgamated Association of Iron and bled Workers, which was inaugurated at Lebanon Pa., July 18 last, and continued ever since, has been declared off. The Cheyenne and Arapahoo reservations, Indian territory, were opened to settlement Tuesday noon. It i.s estimated that 40,000 settlers crossed the line within an hour. Indian scouts who served under General Sully in Dakota in. the early Kixtios, it is discovered, have been paid twice, and if Senator Pettigrovv's bill becomes a law they will be paid again. The interstate commerce commission has disposed of Raworth's case against the Northern and Union Pacific, deciding that greater rates on sugar from Sun Francisco to Fargo than to St. Paul are not justified. The lionpo committee on posfofflces and postroads has ordered a favorable report upon the bill consolidating third and fourth class mail matter under the head of third clasn, and fixing rates of postage at 1 cent for each two ounces or fraction thereof. The collections of internal revenues during the first nine months of the fiscal year ending June 80, 189^. were $113,8. .J.COO, an increaso of $4,777,080, compared with the receipts during the corresponding period of the previous fiscal year. The people of six counties in Texas are starving because of three years of poor crops. An appeal has been published asking for contributions of corn and other supplies to beaddmssed to the central comuiittc-e, care B. 11. Monroe, San Antonio, county judge. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. WASHINGTON-. April 18.— The senate passed the two court bills laid over from Thursday and spent most of the remainder of the day in executive session over the modus vivendi in Behring sea and other matters. Tho session of the house was without interest or incident. The entire day wns devoted to the consideration of tho 'naval appropriation bill, which was finally passed as it came from the committee with the exception of the dock at Algiers, La., which wus stricken out on a poiut ol order. The contested election case of Noyes vs. Rockwell will now be taken up. Tuesdny. WASHINGTON, April so. — The house passed a resolution to vacate the order of general leave to print to members who desired to submit remarks on the tariff and silver questions. A resolution was adopted authorizing the investigation of alleged violiit ions of the civil service law by certain- officials in Baltimore. Tho remainder of the session was devoted to the consideration of the contested election case of Noyes vs. Rockwell from the Twenty-eighth district of Xew York. The feature of the opening of the session in the senate was the short but spirited debate on the Arizona funding bill which by indirect action brought up the silver question and resulted in a yea and a nay vote on the question of striking out tho words "gold coin" and inserting "lawful money of the United States," in the interest bearing provision of the bill. This addition was carried by 2S to 21. The modus viveudi agreement with Great Britain was confirmed in secret session. AVeiluegilay. WASHINGTON, April M.— In the senate Mr. Sherman announced that he had made a mistake in supposing the anti- Chinese legislation expired iu May. It was now discovered that it would not expire till July, 1804. The Chinese question will therefore not bo taken up at once. Mr. Teller made an. anti-administration free silver speech. The house devoted its entire sessson to the Noyes-Kockwell contested election case. The debate was entirely without incident, tho speeches beinp confined to a technical view of the case, Mr. Wheeler of Alabama, and Mr. Magner of Kentucky, supporting the claims of Mr. Rockwell. Thursday. WASHINGTON, April 31.— The houso bill to prohibit absolutely the coming of Chinese persons into the United States was taken up for consideration in the senate. Mr. Chandler moved to amend it by making the term of exclusion fifteen years instead of ten years. Senators Dolph and IMton spoke in favor of exclusion. They considered it. a moral, social and economic quos-tirn. Senator Sherman also spoke at some. leilKth against the bill.but no action was taken. In the houso the Noyes-Itockwull contested election case occupied the entire day. Friday. WASHISCTON, April 22.— A communication was laid before the senate, by Presi-' dent Pro Tem Mtuidersou, from the secretary of the interior, recommending the granting of medals and pensions "to Indian police who suppressed the recent Sioux '-ghost dance" uprising. The communication closed with this curious sentence: "The killing of Sitting Bull was neither demanded nor directed by the department, nor under its direction." Referred to the committee on Indian affairs. The Chinese exclusion act was called up and speeches nunlo on tho measure by Senstors C'.andler and Davis. No vote \va* taken. The bill was passed increas- iuypeusions (or veu-i-ans of the Mexican .war to Sl'J jv r month. The lions;? discussed the Rockwell- Noyes coatt'.',:. A vote was taken, Rockwell being ik-eiaml entitled to the seat. >-'.*l u rda v. %VAHi!N-<nox, Apiil 'j:j. -hi the senate after the routine movniny business Mr. Teller oil', mil u iv-solu; ion requesting the president to inform t'.:e .si-.nate what steps if any, had l>e-'i» tfi'U'n toward the securing of an ii.t..':-ii:;ti j';al euu'.'erenue to coii- biuer the question of 11. e freu coinage of &ilver. Tha houss Chinese exclusion bill was then takeu up and discussed until CONCISELY CHEONICLED, Various Items of Public Interest Collected and Condensed. Nothing tke boas*. publiu intfciefefc was doae ia of the tuoiuesd using wit * UNLAWFUL ACT3. Coleman Blnckbnrn was hanged for wit'u murder at Fayotte, Miss. Four negroes suspected of murder were lynched near Ocala, Fla.. Monday night. An attempt wns recently made to nsHrtsainato Uie British consul at Philadelphia. TiiE«ny <fc Co., tho New York jewel- era, havo been robbed of $50,000 by metiua of fraudulent letters. It la now announced that Jneger, RotliGiihilda' cashier, embezzled two million marks, and probably more. Ten villages in Hungary have been burned. The spread of the flames was assisted by dry and windy weather. Edward A. Trnsk, tho Chicago real estate and bond swindler has been sentenced to eighteen years in the paniten- tiary. Patrick Shanley, tho St. Paul man who waa shot tit tho dog tight iu Anohn county Sunday, died as'tho result of an amputation. A negro doctor near Quincy, Ills., killed a man for refusing io pay him him for treating hia mother for cancer, having failed to cure her. W. H. liiddell, manager of the Western Mutual Benefit association of San Francisco, i.i missing. Likewise $70,000 oi the association's money. Oscar Cramer and James L. White wantt-d for stealing $70,000 from Dix & Phyfe, New York bankers, have been captured iu Denmark. President Townsend, of the "Mercantile Telegraph company," was fined $1,000 in St. Louis for receiving money bets on races outside the state. Mrs. Walden, who has been for several days on trial in New York for killing her husband, James Walden, the horse trainer, has been convicted of murder in the second degree. At Niles, O., Samuel Williams returned home drunk and drove his family out of the house. A daughter aged 20 tried to quiet him and had her head fractured by a blow from a poker. Williams then seized a knife and severed his jugular, dying instantly. The daughter cannot live. UNFORTUNATE EVENTS. Property worth nearly half a million dollars was destroyed by fire at Kenosha, Wis., Tuesday morninir. Two men were burned to death and five others injured by a fire iu a Jersey City pyrotechnic factory Tuesday night, A barn containing J50 tuna of hay and BOO,000 fe*>t of lumber belonging to the Empire Lumber company, burned at Empire, Mich. Several warehouses in San Salvador were burned Sunday, entailing ;v loss of §300,000. Three persona were killed and a number injured by falling walls. John Longwell, of Welisboro, Pa., who vomited three snakes, is dead. He was supposed to have swallowed snake eggs while drinking at H spring in his field. At the laying of the corner stone of the Y. M. C. A. building afc IiuiyoKe, Mass., Saturday, one mm v.as killed and a dozen people injured by ilie giving way of a large iron girder. Mrs. Lilly, on her way East from Washington state, was found dcwl in a sleeping car on the Chicago and Northern Pacific in Chicago. Heart disease was the probable cause of death. A boy named Willie Wymau, at St. Paul, was so badly crushed by being run over by a freight train on which he was attempting to jump on Monday night that amputation of both feet waa necessary. The work! of the American Forcite Powder company, a short distance from the landing station at Lake Hopatcong, N. J., on tho Morris and Essex railway, blew up shortly after 3 p. m. and seven men were blown to atoms. Thousands of excursionists visited Hampstead Heath, near London, Monday and on their return a rush was made for the train. At the station a few fell at the foot of the stairs and in a moment hundreds was engaged in the struggle. Six children were killed and a number of others seriously injured. POLITICAL POINTS. Victoria Woodhull announces herself as a candidate for president of the United States. Oregon Democrats elected delegates to Chicago who are for Cleveland first, last and all the time. The Democrats of the Seventh Indiana congressional district nominated Congressman Bynum by acclamation. Kansas Democrats instructed delegates to Chicago for Cleveland. Resolutions were adopted favoring free coinage. Congressman W. S. Holman has been renoiuiuated by acclamation by the Democrats of the Fourth Indiana district. Republicans of Pennsylvania and Massachusetts held conventions on Wednesday. Both endorsed Harrison and praised Blaine. The Democrats of the Fifth Indiana congressional district huvo renoiuiuated Hon. Georgo W. Cooper for congress. The Republicans of the Twenty-fourth Pennsylvania, district have nominated Ernest B. Acheson. Senator Voorhees, Hugh Dougherty, Charles E. Jewett and Samuel E. Morse, from Indiana, were elected delegates to tho national convention. They are Btauch friends of Gray, but will support Cleveland as long as he has a show. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. The formation of a new Italian cabinet has been completed. Its programme includes retrenchment in the army budget. The death of the Grand Duchess of Mecklenbcrgh-Sohloswig, the sister of Emperor William I., at Berlin, is announced. She was stridkeu with paralysis. It is said that France is preparing to declare war on Dahomey in tho hope uf securing treasure hidden by the l:ings for many centuries aud. valued at 000,000,000 francs. Owing to the difficulties that have been encountered io reconstructing th& Italian cabinet all the members of "' —•-'-*— whiub ju$fcpewgaea, ^ic w. «. nixos. A RAILROAD MAN GONE. Dl'iith of VV. It. IHxon, ABRlsilmif-, UlMifltnl 1'rtS.tntiKer AR-fiil nftlio M U n .-Milton. ST. PAI-I,, April S!«.— The occtipantB of the railroad offices of St. Paul are shorluul by thi announcement of tho Biifldon death of one of tlveir number. Willinm JT^nry Dixon, assistant, general passenger ngenb of the Chicago, Milwaukee and fct. Paul i nilroad. His death occurred at his home, 4CO Ashland avenue, at a:45 p. in, The news quickly spread over tho city, where it wns heard with deep a-nd genuine regret by tho many friends of the deceased. The announcement was H complete tmrprise to everybody. Mr. Dixon had been ailing somewhat for over a year with throat and bronchial troubles, although it Was not thought at any time that hia illness wns of a serious nature. Mr. Dixon waa born in Ireland Jnly !Ja, 184'), and catno to America when a hid. Ho first entered the railroad service in the local freight office of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton railroad at Hamilton, O., in 180G. After three years in that position he came to St. Paul and worked for several lines, being gradually promoted to the position he held at tho time of his death. Mr. Dixon was a Union soldier in the war and had u most enviable military record. As a citizen ho stood high in St. Paul and was looked upon with respect and esteem. BLAINE WOULDN'T HAVE IT. Quoted an Saying He Would Not Serve Even if Nominate,I nnd Elected. NEW YORK, April 22. -A Harrisburg special to The World says that Chris Magee was in Washington the early part of tho week and called upon Mr. Blaine. Mr. Magee is quoted as saying that the question of Secretary Elaine's candidacy for the presidency was brought up, and that Mr. Blaiae declared that if the nomination was brought to him on a silver salver he would not accept it. Mr. Blaine is said to have added: "I feel so seriously upon this-question that even in the impossible event of my being nominated and elected against my wish, I would not take the oath of office." SUNDAY NECESSITIES. Street Cars on That List According to a Sioux City Judge. Sioux CITY, Ia., April 23. — Judge Foley has decided the test case involving the right of tho Rapid Transit company to run street cars on Sunday, although the decision has not been written out. The judge holds that street cars are a necessity within the meaning of the statutes. This decision disposes of the 100 arrests of rapid transit em- ployes last Sunday and will stop the crusade against the (street cars. But the saloon men declare they will con- tiuuo to enforce the Sunday law against all violators. NO MORE LOTTERY. • t,h« Anti-Lottery Candidate, Klocted by » Laryo Majority. NKW ORLEANS, April 20.— Chairman Kiiittsclnuitt said at noon that from the figures at hand he roughly estimated that Fo.ster has carried the state by not less than sixty thousand plurality. He claims both branches of the legislature by a handsome majority, which means the re-election of United States Senator Giboou. KBW York'M Mew Cunsns. ALBANY, N. Y., April iia.— The new census shows that the alien population of New York is 375,000, while that of Kings county is 150,000. In New York city there is one alien in every five of population. Tho total population of the state is G,4S3,t>5'«. Culled fin Exl.rit Schslon. ALBANY, N. Y., April !!2.—The governor has called an extra session of the legisluturo for Monday evening to redistrict the slate. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. I'iMil Union StoeU Yiu-iln. SOUTH ST. PAUL, April *S, W3. HOGS— Steady to a siado hi^he--. Only two loads received, tolling early. Packoro ara cutting out rouijh soiva arid stags from loads aud they solJ ut V 1.50@(.U). All olliero brought 81.S5ai.10. CATTLE— No fresh receipts to make a market aud not enough butnher stulU hold over for aljy duriuts the day. Mockers alow. Fancy breeUiiiff sto-k beginning to sell reuuily at moderate prl.es. 1'nmo tteera, $y.5U @3.tW; gooil bteei-B, :^.s.> •{j.S-'i; prime cows, $2,ti!l 4tli.7a; good cows, $ZMat2M; common to fair cows, $1.25!j&.'.UJ; lijfht veal calves, ia.OOSa.75; heavy calves, iJ.'.ijOiit.Oi; stockors, ^i!.00®i.4'i; feeders, §-'.4 ifea.75; bulls, Blu^ and oxou, tfl.23 &:.'£>. SHEEP— Steady. No receipts and no trading. Muttons, S-i.UJ-Bw.5i); lambs, ^j.^ Receipts: Hoga, 130; cattle. 21). ]Ulnnc>a|ii)IU Wlieiit. JtiNNBAPor.'s, April 25, 183.}. WHEAT-April closing. 78.^u; May opened at 7(%c, highest Ts%c, lowest '18%;. c oned at78kjo; July opened bUJgc, highest felc, lowest 81)^40, closing at 81)%L'. OuTiat-.k— No. 1 hard, t«ic; No. 1 Northern, Sic; No. a Northern, T7@7yc. _ Ohioaeo Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARIM, i April 25. W.U f CATTLE— Market steady. liOUS— Market weak. Heavy, $Uj@ttJ5; mixed and medium. $4.15S)i.(iu; light, Sl.liijj 4.W. SHEEP— Firm. Keceiyts: Cuttle, &OJO; hog.s, 9,!XiO; a.uuo. _ _ Chicago Grain uuil Proviglau*. CHICAGO, April 35, OI'lSNiXa 1'ltICES. WHEAT— May, B0?.i»; July, £(#4?. COUN-Muy, 4;.'?4,-; July Site. OATS-May, i't^ -. POKlv— Uay, S.U.3U; July, $9.57«. LAUD— May, $t!.15; July, $«.B5. SHOUT ItlES-May, $5,61); July,

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