The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 4, 1892
Page 2
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THK KEPUHLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1892. SULPHUl BITTERS THE BEST IBLOOD PURIFIER! IN THE WORLD. .WHY SUFFER with that chronic [disease? Do you want to die ? Sul- I phur Bitters will cure you as it hag I thousands. WHY do you suffer with that FOUL, OFFENSIVE BREATH? j You need not if you use Sulphur I Bitters. They never fail to cure. I Operatives who are closely confined i I in the mills and workshops; clerks 1 1 who do not have sufficient exercise, land all who are confined indoors, I should use Sulphur Bitters. They I will not then be WEAK AND SICKLY. -Is your Breath impure. Your j | Stomach is out of order. Sulphur Bitters is the best medicine to take. Sulphur Bitters will build you up I and make you STRONG AND HEALTHY. At the dawn of womanhood, Sulphur Bitters should be used. Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Ordway & Co., Boston, Mass., for best medical work published LOOK THE PARAGON THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. SEND TOR CATALOGUE AND TERMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREE PORT, ILL. KIRK'S WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. DUSKY DIAMOND TAR SOAP. For Farmers, Miners and Mechanics, Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. A Delightful Shampo- $100 Reward The readers of the REPUBLICAN will b pleased to learn th'at there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its ages, and that Catarrh, Hall's Catarrh Cure is the onlj positive cure now known to the medica fraternity. Catarrh being a constitution al disease, requires a constitutional treat ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in ternally, acting directly upon the bloo( and mucous surfaces of the system, there by destroying the foundation of the dis ease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assist ing nature in doing its work. The pro prietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer one hundred dol lars for any case that it fails to cure Send for list of testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by Druggists, 75c. The deaf mute is never at a loss for words; he always has them at his finger ends. "A wolf in sheep's clothing"—the sub siitute offered by the ''cutter" as being just as good as Ayer's Sarsaparilla. If you do'n want to be bitten, insist upon having Ayer's Sarsaparilla, even if it is a little dearer. Depend on it, it will be cheaper for you in the end. Early Risers, Early Risers.Early Risers, the famous little pills for constipation, sick headache, dyspepsia and nervousness For sale by F. W. Dingley. He—How chilly it is to night. I coulc hug a stove, I feel so cold. She—Is that so? Why, I'm so warm ! fell just like a stove. The man who called Sarsaparilla a fraud, had good reason; for he got hold ol a worthless mixture at "reduced rates.' He changed his opinion, however, when he began to take Ayer's Sarsapbrilla. It pays to be careful, when buying medi cine. AVIuit Jly Itean Says. "That he was first attracted to me because my complexion was so clear and my breath so sweet and he found out about my breath when—when—when he kissed me, and now girls I'll tell you how I made my complexion so clear; I took just three bottles of Haller's Sarsapavilla & Burdock that's all." 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. "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 better and wiser. For sale by F. W. Dingley. Charles Stewart Parnell. The death of this noted and brilliant Irishman was caused by the neglect of a simple cold. Had he used Haller's Sure Cure Cough Syrup his life might have been spared many years. Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend De Witt's Sarsaparilla, a cure for impure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley. For Neuralgia use Dr. Miles' Nervine. •a^^;>~:;f^!::»ais i "'?ttir-^T>'&:^-" THE WEGMAN PIANO Co. AUBURN, NEW YORK. belfoT m h a e te U rSs. St °" e that '* S ™ ™ selecting and buying none but the 2d— The best of workmanship in all their branches SC ° f the m ° St im P° rtant im- 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; tlie tuning pin being inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of th.e springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than any other made in the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have no agent. Good agents wanted. Direct all correspondence to J. LISTER, Box 38, GLIPDEN, IOWA, Supt. of low* ageaciee. HAWKEYE HAPPENINGS, ? All the school land -in Osceola county has now been disposed of except a ainj quarter section. • Eleven men and one woman have been arrested in Leslie and Perry counties by federal officers for moonshining. Iowa last year raised food products to the value of $450,000,000, or nearly fciOO for every man, woman and child. The saloon at Groettinger was closec last week. The creamery, however, is in full blast and there is plenty of buttermilk. Horace Qrendorf, an old and we known citizen of Ottumwa, fell deac upon the street without the sliehtes warning. Edward Wilson died at Mallard in his 79th year. He had joined the Masonic order at Marietta. O., forty-seven years ago. _, A special election will be held at Sheldon May 16 to vote on the question of granting a franchise for an electric light plant. Constable Frank Pierce, the slayer of Officer Wishart, at Des Moines.was sentenced to four years and six mouths in the penitentiary and $500 fine. A golden eagle, which measures three and one-half feet from beak to tail and seven feet four inches from tip to tip, was captured at Sibley recently. A new milling company with a capital of $220,000 has been organized at Davenport. A mill with a capacity of 360 barrels per day will be constructed. Mrs. B. B. Poster died at Lyons at the age of 77 yesrs. She had been a resi- beut of Lyons for fifty years, and was a sister of Elijah Buell, the first white settler of Lyons. Governor Boies has paroled "Stormy" Jordan on condition that he renounce the saloon business and prohibit the use of his property for saloon purposes as long as he or hie heirs own it. There are 396 Indians on the pay roils in Tama county. Thirty thousand dollars were distributed among them Friday, being part of the proceeds of the sale of their interest in the Indian territory lands. Independence is enjoying a genuine boom this spring, as work is being done on over fifty new houses at the present time. It is expected that over a hundred new houses will be built durine the season. A freight train on the Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad was wrecked near Cedar Rapids Saturday caused by a spreading of the rails. The engine and Sve cars wea-e ditched and demolished, causing a loss of $15,000. The governor has signed the last bills passed by tha general assembly, being the one to p«rrnit counties to vote aid for railroads a second time, and to pay a man for glandered horses killed by order of the state veterinary surgeon. Tho E«oher faction of the Evangelical churc h of Iowa will attempt to gain posseb.^(,ii of Zion Evangelical church of Cedar Rapids, by bringing suit in the courts. It will be made a test case, and will be watched with interest all over the state. It is understood that the Iowa National Guard will have no encampment tins fall, but the companies of each respective, battalion will meet and drill together for two or three days. The best drilled four companies of each regiment will go to Chicago to the world's fair. Lee county is cne of the most populous in the state, and it was supposed that wild beasts had been exterminated years ago, but for the past few weeks wolves have been killing numbers of sheep, hogs and other stock within five miles of Keokuk, one man alone havinj? last twenty sheep. The governor has pardoned Peter C King, late treasurer of Taylor county Mr. King was serving a sentence of three years for the crime of embezzlement. Six months after he had begun his fourth term as treasurer of Taylor county the discovery was made that he was a defaulter. He was tried and convicted. Burglars attempted to blow the safe of the Marshall Building company at Marshall town Saturday night The police discovered them in the act of drilling, surrounded the building and ndeavored to capture the crooks, but ;hey managed to escape, it is thought by aid of a confederate, who was ostensibly aiding the police, and gave the warning from the outside. Last week C. B. Donovan, a plasterer at Dysart, was blown up with dynamite cartridges, and W. W. Smith was hir«d ;o take the dead man's place. He went o work and while tamping powder in a hole in a niggerhead tfiere was a pre- nature explosion and now Smith is ly- ng in a critical condition. Some of his ingers were blown off, his face severely burned, and he was otherwise serionslv njured. J Three mysterious disappearances are worrying the Burlington authorities. About a week ago Constable Dan Acnew disappeared and has not been heard A r S m - J h £ ".-yaw-old daughter of Adam Moehn disappeared Wednesday and is supposed to have eloped with a xalesburg man named Shultz. A South Hill carpenter named Bayne, who disappeared two • weeks ago, has not vet been heard from. J William F. Hunting, president of the Hunting Elevator company, died at hia office in McGregor Thursday of heart disease, aged <J4 years. He was in ap- >arent good health, seated at his desk ookmg over correspondence when he lied. Deceased came to Iowa in 1857 o engage in the produce business The iunting Elevator company, of which tfr. Hunting was president, is one of he most prominent in the Northwest. A special meeting of the officers,directors and stockholders of the Chicago St 3 aul and Kansas City Railway company was held in Dubnque for the purpose of atifying the action of the directors of ome five weeks ago, at which time a ease of ninety-nine years, practically a ale of the road, was made to the Chicago Great Western Railway company By the terms of the lease the Entire iroperty ofthe Kansas City is trans- erred, to take effect June, 1892. The Yaukton and Norfolk. Sioux CITY. la., May 2.-One hun- Ired teams have begun work on the reposed Yankton and Norfolk railroad wo miles north of Warsaw, Kaoi ounty, Neb. It is s*id that ttw booOa f the road have been gold, and that the i work will be pwsfced to completion this wwon. ! CONCISELY CHEONICLED, Various Items of Public Interest Collected and Condensed. UNLAWFUL ACTS. Coleman Black bWn was hanged for wife murder at Fayette, Mise. Henri Buveyrier, the African explorer, committed suicide at Sevres. Governor Flower has offered $2,000 reward for the capture of Tom O'Brien, the bunco king. Ten villages in Hungary have been burned. The spread of the flames was assisted by dry and windy weather. President Townsend, of the "Mercantile Telegraph company," was fined $1,000 in St. Louis for receiving money bets on races outside the state. Shepard Busby was hanged in the United States jail at Fort Smith, Ark., for the murder of Deputy United States Marshall, Barney Connelly in the Indian Territory last year. At Caldwell, Kan., in a dispute over a game of cards, Charles Smith was shot four times and fatally wounded by a bartender named Bert Williams, Williams fled but was captured. The indictment against Deacon for the fatal shooting of M. Abeille, the alleged traducer of his wife, has changed to the less serious charge of manslaughter, thus removing the accusation of premeditation. At Niles, O., Samuel Williams returned home drunk and drove his family out of the house. A daughter aged HO 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. Two Mexicans were frozen to death in Colorado last weok. Three chilren were fatally Injured in a runaway at Brazil, Ind. Fire at Winnipeg, Sunday, destroyed property valued at $125.000. Fire at New London, Conn., Monday destroyed the Colby academy. Loss Fire at Mount Sterling, Ky., destroyed ten houses, including the Gazette building. Loss $75,000. During a squall on the Havel lakes three boats were capsized and seven of their occupants drowned. A fireman and an unknown tramp were killed in a collision on 1 the Louisville and Nashville, near Hopkinsville, Ky., Thursday night. A railroad .accident occur ed at Bathurst,N. S. W., Wednesday by which a passenger train was wrecked. Nine persons were killed and twelve injured. Mrs. G. N. Adams and a lady friend while orft buggy riding were struck and killed at a crossing near Clifton, Kan. by a Rock Island train. A little, child in the buggy escaped unhurt. The entire business portion of the town of Chase, Mich., located on the Flint and Pere Marquette railroad seven miles west of Reed City, has been destroyed by fire. Twenty-five buildings were burned, including three general stores, four churches, Odd Fellows hall and postoffice. POLITICAL POINTS. Nebraska Republican delegates are instructed for Harrison. Missouri Republicans instructed national delegates for Harrison. Robert R. Hitt has been nominated for congress by the Republicans of the Sixth Illinois district. Alabama Republicans split and held swo conventions to nominate delegates to the Minneapolis convention. New Hampshire Republican delegates go unmstructed. The convention plat- orm endorses Harrison's administration. Congressman W. S. Holman has been renoininatefl by acclamation by the Democrats of the Fourth Indiana dis- TL'lct. Governor McKinley, ex-Governor Foraker, W. Hahn and General Hiscock will represent Ohio at Minneapolis. Colorado Republicans adopted a free coinage plank and defeated a resolution end9rsmg President Harrison's adminis- ;ration. Major William Warner of Kansas ~4ty was nominated for governor bv acclamation at the Republican state convention. Blaine and Harrison were praised by Republicans of Maine, but the delegates to the national convention BO un- nstructed. b Instructions for Harrison were omitted from the Ohio Republican platform n deference to Governor McKinley's contingent candidacy. Illinois Democrats instructed national convention delegates to work for Senator Palmer, should it be expedient to nominate a Western man. At Auburn, Me., Nelson Dingley, Jr was renominated for congress by acclamation. A resolution indorsing President Harrison's administration through • out was unanimously adopted. The following named delegates at arge to the Minneapolis convention were elected by New York Republicans: Warner Miller, Frank Hiscock, C. M Depew and Thomas C. Platt. They are unmstructed. New Jersey delegates to the Minneapolis convention are, John I. Blair, of Warren, ex-Congressman George A lalsey, of Essex, Garrett A. Hobart, of 'assaic, and ex-Senator J. A. Sewell. They are not instructed. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. The British house of commous rejected—175 to 152—a bill extending the franchise to unmarried women. In the Canadian house of commous Mr. Watson moved that it was exped- ent that binding twine be placed on ;befreehst. The motion was lost—63 bo 107—a government majority of 44. The clergy discipline bill, contemplat- ng the degradation from their callings of clergymen guilty of immorality, bos passed its second reading in tbe bouse of commons. MISCELLANEOUS. William Astor, a brother of John Jacob Ajjtor, died at Paris Tuesday. Governor McKinley has been elected » membership in the Scotch-Ineh con- Oacinuati's tenth biennial May <«ti- The plan for the reunion of the five republics of Central America into a single confederation lifts been again re vived. The senate has confirmed the aotnina- 0 ?! 0 '] 1 ;^??* 6 ,"- 16 * 8 * 6 * o£ tho Ashland (Wis.) land office. The Durham miners repudiate the proposals of the mine owners for a compromise of the prevailing strike and continue at play. Nat Woodwin, the actor, and his wife have substantially agreed to articles of separation, and Mrs. Goodwin will Becure a divorce. The municipal authorities at Mannheim have granted the use of the common under their control to the socialists for a public meeting on May Day. Two hundred and fifty saw mill em- ployes are on a strike at La Crosse, Wis. They claim to have been blacklisted because they belong to unions of the Knights or Labor. William Astor's will leaves each of his three daughters $2,000,000, and his son the balance of his estate, nearly $60,000,000. His wife is to have an income of half a million a year from the son s share. The Cleveland city food inspector tested water taken from a well on South Willson avenue and found it to contain one grain of arsenic to the ounce. The case is clearly one Of attempted poisoning. Hurry Rogers flogged Rev. Father O Kane, a Catholic clergyman, oa the public street at Eureka, Cal,, with a horse whip. The trouble grew out of assertions reflecting on the honesty of Rogers wife, made from the altar, some time ago. Rogers was not arrested. The house committee on railways and canals authorized a favorable report on Representative Dalzell's bill, appropriating $10,000 to pay the expenses of a survey of a route for a ahip canal to connect the waters of Lake Erie from a point at or near Erie, Pa., with the Ohio river at or near Pittsburg. Senator Sherman - introduced in the senate a joint resolution requesting the president to invite the governments of Mexico, Central and South America, Hayti' San Domin g° and Hawaii to send official delegates to the meeting of the pan-American medical congress, to be held in Washington in September, 1893. The United States supreme court has held that there was no penalty imposed by the oleomargarine act upon wholesale dealers who refused or neglected to keep the books and make the monthly returns of receipts and sales of oleomargarine required by regulations issued under the provisions of the act by the commissioner of internal revenue. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. WASHINGTON, April 25.— The senate passed the senate substitute for the house Chinese exclusion bill. The substitute provides that all laws now in force pi o- hibiting and regulating the coming into this country of Chinese persons and persons of Chinese descent are hereby continued in force for a period of ten years. A conference was asked, and Messrs. Davis, Dolph and Butler were appointed conferees on the part of the senate. The pecding question when the house met was the motion made by Mr. Reed, of Maine, Saturday, to lay on the table the resolution expunging from the record such portions of the speech of Mr. Walker, of Massachusetts, which were not uttered on the floor, and which reflected on his colleagues, Messrs. Williams and Hoar. The Republicans refrained from voting' and the result was yeas (i, nays 133— no quorum. A call of the house was ordered and 230 members were found present, but the Republicans refused to vote and the speaker refused to count a quorum. The house adjourned with the question still sending. Tuesday. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 26.— After some routine morning business Mr. Coke addressed the senate in favor of the free coinage of silver. Mr. Daniel spoke on' the same subject after which the army appropriation bill was taken up. After considerable debate, Mr. Manclerson laid before the senate a message from the president regarding the silver conference Order printed. After three private bills were passed ;he regular o.der was demanded, and the sneaker stated the regular order to be the 'passage of the Walker expunging resolution. Mr. Blout, of Georgia, asked unanimous consent that the house go into committee of the whole for the consideration of the dipolmatic and consular ap- jropriation bills. Agreed to. Messrs. Geary, Chipman and Hitt were appointed conferes on the Chinese exclusion bill. Wednesday. WASHINGTON, April 28.— After routine jusiness in the senate the army appropriation bill was taken up, and after considerable debate, passed, The house considered the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill in committee of the whole. Thursday. WASHINGTON. April 29. — The house wasted four hours in an attempt to proceed with the diplomatic and consular bill. The reductions made by the committee in the salary of several importaut missions, notably that of the envoy to Venezuela, was not acceptable to the^ Re- mblicans nor to many Democrats, and the house found itself without a voting quorum, although three calls disclosed a luorum each time. After repeated votes >y tellers with no quorum voting a call )f the house was ordered and after two lours wasted in an attempt to secure a voting quorum, the house adjourned. The senate resumed consideration of the resolution releasing the appropriation of *2,991,000 for the Chocaw and Chickasaw •eser vat ion lands held by the president. Mr. Allison, chairman of the committee on appropriations, took the floor in oppo- ition to the resolution. Friday. WASHINGTON, April 29.— In the house >he speaker asked for the report of the seargeant-at-arms ou the warrants issued tor various absent members of the house. The various members appeared at the bar and gave such excuse* as they saw flt. All were excused. The house then went into committee of the whole on the private calendar. Saturday.' WASHINGTON. April 30.-The house spent e day on the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill. The section decreas- n« the salary of the minister to Vene- jsusla was passed. The New Orleans-Italy mbrogUo presented itself through the diplomatic emergency appropriation. The president was subjected to wuch adverse criticww for im **ton in p»ying the talian indemaity oat of U»e ewwgeacy 1892 IAT., 1892 Su. 1 8 Mo. 2 9 16 23 30 Tu. 3 10 17 24 31 We. 11 18 25 Tli. 12 19 26 Fri. 6 13 20 27 Sat. T_ 14 21 28 THE TOMB OF GRANT. President Ilarrinon Lays the Corner Stone of the Great Hero's Grave. NEW YORK, April 27.—The corner stone of the nation's monument to General Grant in Riverside Park was laid with becoming ceremonies. The weather was all that could be desired, a cloudless sky, bright sunshine, a slight breeze blowing over the Hudson river. Long before the time fixed for the dedication ceremonies the immense grand stand erected in close proximity to where the monument will stand and partly surrounding the cornerstone, began to fill with those privileged persons who had been invited and had tickets, and by noon it was computed that there were fully 8,000 or 9,000 persons on the stand. Shortly after noon the presidential party escorted by troop "A" of the National Guard of the state of New York left the Fifth Avenue Hotel and proceeded by way of Broadway to Eighth avenue,to one hundred and tenth street, to Riverside Park. In the carriages were President Harrison, Mrs. Grant and members of her family, Secretary Elkins, Postmaster General Wanamaker, and many other distinguished guests. As the carriages drew up in front of the tomb the president stood, hat in hand and bowed on all sides in answer to the magnificent greeting accorded him. After a few moments quiet the Rev. John Hall offered up a prayer, which was listened to by all in deferential silence. The president of the Grant Monumental association, General Horace Porter, then delivered an address, detailing in brief the doings of the association and their status since the inception of the project. The event of the day was the next on the programme, namely, the laying of the corner stone by President Harrison. After putting wine mortar round the stone with a gold trowel that Superintendent Brady had made for the occasion, the stone was lowered into position. President Harrison then briefly addressed the assemblage, 'after which the band played a selection of national airs. Chancey M. Depew, who for some time had been looking as if he were preparing to rise, stood up giving the audience the signal for their tremendous outburst of cheering. When the applause had subsided, Dr. Depew delivered the oration of the day. FERDINAND WARD AT LIBERTY. The Napoleon of Finance Has Served His Sinf Sing;Sentence. NEW YORK, April 30. — Ferdinand Ward was released from Sing Sing prison during the morning, 'after having served over six years for complicitv in the defalcation in the Marine bank. As soon as Ward left the prison he went to Connecticut to see his 8-vear- old son. His wife died about three years ago. Ward will have to begin life all over again, as he declares that lie is penniless. He does not think he will be arrested again on the indictments pending against him. He has served his term and thinks the law should be satisfied. He says that he would rather remain in Sing Sing than to have to flee to Canada to escape arrest. More Insane Lyucliers Released. MADISON, Wis., April 30.—John E. Meighan and Alonzo Taylor, the last two of the men who helped to lynch Anton Siebnldt at Darlington, and who were adjudged insane by the jury, have been released from the Mendota hospital. * LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Onion Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May '4, 18W. HOGS—5o lower; large run for Saturday,u.nd with holdovers, 1,^00 are on sale. Trading will be late at the full decline, and the yards well cleared. CATTLE—Steady; receipts very light and little butcher stuff offered. Fair yearlings sold strong at * 10 and $13 per head. Prime steers, $3.60@3.75; good steers, 88.75@3;35; prime cows, 82.50@«.85; good cows, $2.00@3.45; common to fair cows, $1.25 ©2.00; light veal calves, J3.00@3.75; heavy calves, $2.00@3.00; stackers,. $3.00@3.60; feeders, £U'J@2.75; bulls, stags and oxen, $1.26@i.a5. SHEEP—Steady. Woolens muttons and lambs, $6.00®5.BO; mixed, $4.76@5.25j snort muttons, $4.6U@5.35. Receipts: Hogs, 1,000; cattle, 25; no calves, no sheep. Minneapolis Wheat. MINNEAPOLIS, May 2, 1892. WHEAT—-April closing, 7«Mo; May opened »t 78%c; highest 78%c; lowest, 77J6@78c; closing, 7tiHic; July opening 80%c, highest, 8196@81M»e, lowest *(%;; closing, Slfjjc. On track, No. 1 hard. 82c; No. 1 Northern, 80Uc; No. ~i Northern, 76@7»c. Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, t May H, im. f CATTLE-Weak, fc)@30c lower. HOGS—Weak, 5®10c lower; heavy $4.40® i.«0; mised and medium, $4.45®4.po; light, $4.3i SHEEP— Barely steapy. Receipts: Cattle. 30UO; hogs, aj.060; sheep, Cbleugo Graio and Provision*. CHICAGO, Hay 2, 189.3. OI'ENINO PUICKS. WHBAT-M»y, #>%<,; July, OQBN-May, 4ffifa; July au&c. OAT8-Ma y ,S8@S!8%o. POEK-Majr, $».«% July, *9.flO. LARD— May, |8JjO; July, J0.30. SHORT RlBS-M»y, *6.tb; July,$5.72^T5,. WBEAT-M»y, WJfc July. -Mfty, Wte* July, ,

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