The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 11, 1892
Page 2
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Till: REPUBLICAN, ALGONA, JOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 1:1, 1892. Bl T TQft Will cure The worst cases Of Skin Disease From a Common Pimple On the Face To that awful Disease Scrofula. Try a bottle To-day. l 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Ordwriy & Co., n, Mass., for best medical work published LOOK LOOK THE PARAGON THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. SCNC FOH OATAl 'OR CATALOGUE AND TERMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREE PORT, ILL. KIRK'S if 1 to r.ownvil The readers of the llKrunucAN will be pleased to learn tluit there is nt least one dreaded disease that, science 1ms been able to cure in all its ages, nnd that, is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medinv fraternity. Catarrh being ft constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood nnd mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying tbe foundation of tlie dis ease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer one hundred dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address, F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by Druggists, 7~>c. When you are betting on an absolutely sure thing save out five cents for car fare home. Whiten* RH<1 Softens tlir Skin. Rozodoro is the safest of all toilet preparations for whitening the com plexion. 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 nnd white us a little child's." Price 75cts. Try a bottle. Sent free on receipt of price, in plain wrapper. Address, The Rozodoro Co., South Bend, Ind. Agents wanted. '2 Man is not merely tbe architect of his own fortune, but lie must lay the bricks himself. Is Tour Noave .Stencly Or do you tremble and feel that you are breaking; that your nervous system is giving way. If you have a weak nervous system the best thine yon can do is to begin today using Dr. IIale's Household Tea. It is the finest, nerve tonic known and will restore you to health and vigor. Don't delay. Get free sample today at L. A. Sheet'/.' drug store. 3 Early Risers, Early Risers.Early Risers, tbe famous little pills for constipation, sick headache.dyspepsia and nervousness. For sale by F. W. Dingley. We truly believe De Witt's Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most effet- 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 shoiten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," tbe pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. For sale by F. W. Dingley. IIAWME HAPPENINGS, Streets of Mason City are to be macadamized. The Waterloo street railway has been sold t;i a syndicate. It has been decided to build a corn palace in Sioux City again tin's year. Thn Democrats of the Second Iowa congressional district have nominated Walter L. Hayes for a fourth term. The thirtieth annupl meeting of t u e Iowa Dental association was held at P> tuimva last week. About 2GO dentists Wore present. Ihe contract for the erection of Wap«-l;o county's new $100,000 court house I'lis been uwarded to C. Staffard, of Kansas Oily, there being eight bidders. Captain R. E. Tellers, of Keokuk, IIHS mysteriously disappeared. He leit home over a week ago to visit an acquaintance, since which time no trace of him can be found, Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing, Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. "My dear sir, I love your daughter and want to marry her, but she says you Lave a condition to your consent." "Certainly, sir. I want you to promise to keep Haller's Sure Cure Cough Syrup in the house." "I will." "A'll right, you have my blessing. Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend DC Witt's Sarsapariilii, a cure for Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. impure blood Fm . S(llt , by F and general debilits'. Henry L. Escherich, formerly a well known business man of Chicago, died suddenly of heart failure at his farm house near Worthwood. He was prominent in G. A. R. circles. The sensational white cap trial nt OMum-wa has resulted in the acquittal of all four defendants—William Penrod, Lish King, Cyrus King and Fletcher McCloski, after being in progress nearly a wrek. J. C. Long's jewelry store in Clinton \v»s entered aud over one hundred \vatciies stolen. The burglars macie i'"fir entrance at the rear of the sto - e through the room where Long's family was sleeping. C'uris Wengt, of Kent, while passing tb rough Gales burg, Ills., on his way tc Chic.'ifjo, bought a can of sardines and ate heartily of them. At Altona he was taken sick and left the train, dying shortly afterwards. Captain S. P. Adams, of Dubuque, who was stricken with paralysis some diU's ago and whose obituary was written and published, has so far recovered t hat he was able to appear in the district court as prosecutor of the saloon injunction cases. The contract has been let for the new Carnegie library building at Pairfielc tor $30,110. The building will be fire proof, and much the finest for the pur pose in the state. Work will begin a' once and the building will be completec before cold weather if possible. Tbe second annual reunion of tb Fourth congressional district of the Veteran's association will be held at Clear Lake June 14, continuing three days. It will include representatives from Winnebago, Hancock, Wright, Franklin, Butler and Kossuth counties. Hose Codner Wilson and her husband have been arrested at Shell Rock, charged with murder. The crime was committed at Sheldon last August and the victim was their 14-months-old babe, who was smothered and then thrown into a slough on the prairie. In tbe shooting totirnament held at Independence under the auspices of the local gun club, the prize winners of the team bhoot were; Waverly, first prize; Cedar Rapids, second; Fairbank, third; Independence, fourth; Manchester, fifth. Black, of Illinois, won the largest ehare of sweepstakes. A number of Musquakie Indians from Tama have been camping near Mar- Blialitown for a few days. One burly buck got roariug drunk and late Friday evening while returning to camp from the city ho tumbled off the bridge into Linn creel: ml was drowned, despite prompt efforts to rescue him. Dr. H. 15. Hatcher, of Tipton, has brought huit against State Oil Inspector Drum and Deputy M. P. Healy for nearly tjd.OOO damages, growing out of the lire at Tipton on Dec. 31, when the plaintiffs barn and several horses were burne.'l, v/'iich was caused by a lamp is aHcgeiLwith illegally inspected MISCELLANEOUS. One thousand granite cutters at Barre, Vt., have struck. The Independent Oil company, of St. aul, has made an assignment. A Racine, Wis., firm is planning to lave n complete tannery plant in opera- ion at the exposition. Nearly 1,000 workmen employed in .he quarries in and near Stony Creek, 2onn., are on a strike for an increase of pay. Father Caillet, of St. Paul, has been appointed prelate at the Vatican, with i bishop's rank. A pearl button factory is being es- .ablislied at the Chester, Ills., peniten- ;iary, which will give employment to about 100 convicts. The Bedford stone quarries have donated $3,000 worth of stone for the In- liana world's fair building. The cutting of the stone is included. The largest horse in the world, standing twenty-two hands high and weighing 2,bOO pounds, owned by T. E. Ridgeway, of Fort Worth, Tex., died Wednesday. At Cleveland 400 coal heavers on the docks of tbe various railroads have struck without warning for an advance from 13 cents to 14 cents per ton for handling coal. The health of Archbishop Kenrick, of St. Louis, is in a precarious condition. He seems never to have rallied from the attack of feebleness which seized him shortly after his jubilee celebration. A decision has been rendered by the Pennsylvania supreme court sustaining the constitutionality of the Baker ballot reform law, passed by the last legislature, which goes into operation at the next election. CONCISELY CHRONICLED. Various Items of Public Interest Collected and Condensed. THE METHODISTS. The transfer hands, switchmen, yardmen, section hands and laborers, numbering 200, employed by the Louisville and Nashville and the Kentucky Central railroads in Covington, Ky., went out on a strike Monday. General Frank Wheaton, the lately appointed brigadier general, has been ordered to keep himself in readiness to command the department of Texas on the retirement from active service June 1 next of Brigadier General D. S. Stanley. The department of agriculture has issued bulletin No. '62, being the report or A. J. Weddeoburn on the adulteration of foods and drugs. The report concludes that at least 15 per cent, of the entire food product of the country is adulterated. Logs cut by Indians on the Reshena reservation last season and bid in by Agent David Jennings have been bought by Radford Bros. & Co., of Oshkosh. They amount to 20,000,000 feet, and will be brought to Oshkosh by rail. The price is not stated. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. iille oil. Instead cloubl,. C! i;:r! i event i-horf i ;i ii uf a wedding there was a eral near Stuart lust week. nn Wartfii and. Jiinnio Croft' ,ged to be married, which to havo occurred within a . They tried to ford Beaver coulil not see it was out of because of thb darkness and ". Their bodies were iv and interred. UNLAWFUL ACTS. Superintendent Wells, of the Illinois Stone company at Lament, Ills., was shot and killed by an employe. At Chicago George Painter was sentenced to be banged June 24 for the murder of his mistress, Alice Martin. The New Hampshire supreme judges have found Almy guilty of murder in the first degree and he was sentenced to be hanged in May, 1898. At Newark, N. J., Alden Fales, 15 years of age, has confessed to having murdered Thomas Hayden Saturday night. He secured $50. A box containing coin and bonds to the value of 1,000,000 francs was stolen in Paris from a van belonging to the Eastern Railroad company while the driver was delivering goods. Policeman Adam Kane, who was •tabbed Saturday night in New York by Thomas Kelly, is dead. His brother, Harry Kane, who was stabbed by Kelly at the same time, is in a dying condition. At Chicago Mrs. Bridget Walsh wad murdered by her nephew, Thomas Walsh. Her body was mutilated in a most horrible manner, over sixty gashes being found upon different portions. UNFORTUNATE EVENTS. Three firemen were badly injured by the falling of a chute at a Cincinnati fire. At a political meeting at Cleyburne, Tex., the grand stand fell and thirty persons were injured, some fatally. The Eureka quartz mill on the Carson river, near Carson, Mo., was destroyed by fire. The loss exceeds $100,000. WORLD'S FAIR NOTES. The administration building will have a mosaic floor costing $5,000. The Arkansas Bankers' association has appropriated $50,000 to furnish a room in the Arkansas state building for use of the association during the fair. Commissioner L. A. Thurston, of Hawaii, has received word from Glaus Sprecklea that the Hawaiian exhibit will be transported to San Francisco without charge. It is announced that the Virginia exposition board intends to reproduce at the fair, Mount Yemen, the famous home and last resting place of George Washington. If this is done a large and interesting collection of Washington relics will be exhibited in the structure. Doing* of the Qnadrenninl Conference lfl& Se«Bton at Otnulm. OMAHA, May 8.—The second day's meeting of the quadrennial conference was opened with Bishop Merrill, of Chicago, in the chair. The galleries and balconies were crowded with sightseers, mostly women. The devotionals were conducted by Dr. J. C. Hatzell and after singing the Coronation, the minutes were read and immediately there • was trouble, as many of the delegates claimed that their votes had been recorded improperly and a heated discussion arose and an hour was lost in try- Ing to straighten out the records. Considerable discussion over seats ensued, and very little business was; done during tbe day. The KpUcopal Addreit. OMAHA, May 4.—Bishop Warren, the millionaire bishop of Denver, presided at the opening session of the Methodist conference. Dr. Myley of New York conducted the devotional exercises Bishop Andrews introduced the following committees: Rules of Order—A. C. Carpenter, Northwest Iowa; J, M. Buckley, New York; J. M. Neeley, Philadelphia; H. K. Hines, Idaho; William Lawrence, Central Ohio; Earl Cranston, Colorado; D. W. Cunningham, South Kansas. Reception of Fraternal Delegates—T. B. Fisk, Detroit; C. H. Bridgernan, Minnesota; W. H. Beach, Newark; J. C. Hartsell, Louisiana; J. B. Maxfield, Nebraska. The order of business was then taken up and Bishop Foster began reading the Episcopal address, which occupied five hours. The address reviewed the work in foreign lands, showing the work to be in excellent condition all over the world. No schisms, no dissensions had appeared in the cnurch during the past four years. Since the last general conference fully 400,000 members have been added to the church, a greater growth than, had ever been known in its history. The report then touched on the vote in the annual conferences and churches upon the admission of women to the general conference, the result being given as follows: Laity, for, 285,668; ageinst, 163,848; ministerial, for, 5,609^ against, 4,944. The report gave an exhaustive review of every branch of the church work, and recommended that great care be exercised in procuring ministers. They should be strong, loyal men, fully abreast with the education of the age; for an educated pew would not endure an uneducated pulpit. THE WEGMAN PIANO Co. AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 2d—The best of workmanship in 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 tcoe, 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, anil therefore 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 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 36, GLIDJXBN, IOWA, Supt. oi Iowa agencies. it;, banks both wer.. re coven.-:'! Tin.- .senate committee on public lands 'nas n-i/'t-ve't a substitute fur the bill to inilfiiinii'y settlers on the Iowa rivor laud:;. The substitute provides that the .Slate <if li.iWa pay one-half the amount of damages, which are to be determined by a court appointed by the state, and a sum nor. exceeding §300,000 is appropriated MS the share of the United States. Isaac Brooks, a Sioux City hotel porter, has left for Washington to take po.s:-es.-.ion of a one-half interest in real estate which he inherits from his mother. The half interest is worth ^50,0l.>0. His mother was a white woman, who purchased the freedom of a Virginia slave and married him. She died six years ago, but Brooks did not have his rights inquired into till a short time since. Another probably fatal result of setting a "trap gun" is reported from the town of Homer. The victim is a dealer in general merchandise named John Brtck. He set his "trap gun" so that it would be discharged by any person entering thestore, and he himself was the first person to do so. He went into the store in the morning, and having forgot all about his thief-catcher the gun was tired just as he had intended it should be. He was only a shor.' distance from the gun and received the whole load in his hip, which is badly shattered. A Womau I>eca|>itatftil. GUTHRIE, O. T., May 10. -Mrs. S. H. Bradley, wife of a prominent attorney of this place, met a horrible death at the railway station. She was bidding farewell to a friend in one of the cars and attempted to get off the car while it was in motion. She fell under the wheels in such a manner that her head was severed from her body as cleanly as if decapitation had been made by an executioner's axe. Lumber Mill Burned. LUDINOTON, Mich., May 10.—The Butler Lumber company's mill and store and three dwellings were destroyed by fire during the afternoon. The company's plant was one of the largest ii the state. Loss, $160,000. Three hundred men are thrown out of employment. Monday. the bill to put binding twine on the free list, by a vote of 183 to 47. The rules were suspended and the following bills were passed. Pension survivors of the Black Hawk, Cherokee Creek and Seminole wars. To ratify an agreement with the Colville band of Indians in Washington. Appropriating $100,000 for the establishment of a military post at or near Helena, Mon. The senate passed a bill to fix the price of lauds under the desert land laws. It fixes the price at .$1.25 per acre, whether the lands are outside or within a railroad grant; and it requires the repayment of the difference to those who have heretofore paid a double price for such railroad lands. Tuesday. WASTTIXOTOX, May 3.—By a vote of 30 to 15 the senate adopted the conference, report on the Chinese exclusion bill. Messrs. Sherman, Dawes, l<Yye and Palmer spoke in opposition to the report and Mr. Vest in favor. Mr. Kyle of South Dakota made a free silver speech of great length. In the house jifj\ Breckermdge of Kentucky reported the fortification appropriation bill from the committee on nppro- pvia! inns. The house then went into committee of the whole (Mr. (Jakes in the chair; on the diplomatic and consular up pvopriiition bill. IVcjclnosrtay. "WA>mx(!Tox, May 4.— The IIOUBO, after considerable debate, agreed to the, conference report on the Geary Chinese exclusion bill by a vote of 1N5 to :is. The, senate passed the following bills: Senate bill to convey to the. slate of Kansas a portion of the; Fort Hayes military reservation (about :i,:iOU acres) for homes for old Holdieas and their families and to open the rest of the reservation to homestead settlement by old soldiers. Senate till, creating two additional laud districts n the state of Montana. Senate bill to luthorize the construction of a bridge tcruss the Red river of the North at iicy, X. D. House bill for the dispos- tion and sale of lands pf the Klamath iivei- Indian reservation. California. Thursday. WASHINGTON, May 5.—In the senate the Choctawand Chiukasaw Indian appropriation of £J,!Mtl,000 made in 1891 and held up jy the president, was taken up, and Mr. ?latt addressed the senate ill opposition o the views of the majority of the com- nittee on Indian affairs, who had reported :hat there was no good reason why the appropriations should be longer withheld. The house bill appropriating $150,000 for the expenses of the Be-kriug sea arbitration iu Paris was passed. After some important routine business the house went into committee of the whole (Hatch in the chair) on the river aiid harbor appropriation bill, general debate limited to two hours. Mr. Holman, Democrat, of Indiana, spoke against the bill. b'riday. WASHINGTON, May 6.—Mr. Dawes.chair- mau of the committee on India 3 affairs, replied to Mr. Platt on the Choetaw and Chickasaw Indian appropriation aud occupied the time till 2 p. in., when the senate listened to eulogies on the late Senator Wilson, of Maryland, until adjournment. In the house, oil motion of Mr. Sayer. af Texas, the conferees on the urgent deficiency bill were authorized to insert an item in the bill for payment of witness fees in. United States courts. The house then went into committee of the whole on the river and harbor bill. Au amendment making Minneapolis head of navigation tin the Mississippi, iustead of St. Paul, was defeated. Saturday. WASHINGTON, May T.—The house transacted, a Bmall amount of business and then went iuto committee of the whole on the river and harbor bill. The house voted down an amendment to make the Soo ship canal twenty instead of twenty- one feet deep. Several minor ameadmeote were adopted. The seaat* POLITICAL POINTS. Elaine is first choice of Idaho Republicans; Harrison second. Maryland Republicans have instructed their delegates to Minneapolis for Harrison. West Virginia Republicans endorsed Harrison's administration, but did not instruct delegates. Michigan Democrats instructed delegates for Cleveland. Don M, Dickinson heads the delegation. O. G. Warren of the Buffalo Commercial and a delegate to the Minneapolis convention, is dead. John C. Spooner, Henry C. Payne, Lucius Fairchild and Isaac Stephenson will represent Wisconsin in the national Republican convention. Victoria Woodhull says it is a matter of prophesy that she shall he elected president this fall and. she professes to believe the prophesy will be fulfilled. General Bragg, Senator Vilas, Colonel John H. Knitfht, of Ashland, and Ed. C. Wall, of Milwaukee, will represent Wisconsin at the national Democratic convention. Shelby M. Cullom, Richard J. Oglesby, Joseph T. Cannon, Dr, Joseph Robbins,' Jauien H. Gilbert, Miles Kenoe, George B. Swift aud Samuel Raymond were elected delegates to Minneapolis by Illinois Republicans. M. II. De Young, of San Francisco; Senator Charles N. Felton, of San Matteu; E. F. Spencer, of Los Angeles, and N. D. Rideoiit. of Marysville, were elected delegates at large to the Minneapolis convention from California. Kansas Republicans elected the following delegates to the Minneapolis convention: J. J. Ingalls, Atchison: Calvin Hood, Eiuporia; C. C. James (colored), Lawrence; L. A. Bigger, Hutc'uinson; E. C. Little, Abilene; A. H. Ellis, Beloit. Ex-Governor Anthony was nominated for congressman at large. Critlolied th« President. OMAHA, May 6. — Over an hour was taken up by the reading of the minutes and itemizing the many resolutions, appeals and memorials presented. Tbe action of President Harrison in signing the Chinese exclusion act within a few hours of its delivery to him is being seriously criticized by the delegates. The committee appointed Thursday to prepare a memorial protesting against the bill, telegraphed the president concerning the matter, and they are assured that the president has directly snubbed them. One excited delegate vehemently declared the president's action to be "a dirty Irish trick," and further said that the bill was signed "solely to catch Irish vote." Of course the delegatetj whose Republicanism is part of theil religion (that is, the laymen) strenousljji objected to this statement being inade,| and it was withdrawn for the 'time\ being, thus preventing an unseeming wrangle. _ Missionary Work. OMAHA, May 9. - Bishop Fowler, of San Francisco, presided at the Methodist conference. After devotional exercises and reading of minutes routine business was transacted for one hour, after which the conference listened to an address by Bishop Taylor of Africa on missionary work. FOREIGN AFFAIRS. ' Count Holsteinberg, the eminent Danish statesman, is dead. Yates Carringtou, the well known animal painter, is dead in London. By the redistribution bill representation in the Canadian parliament has been cut down to 312. Queen Victoria has arrived at Windsor on her return from her sojourn in France and Germany. Bombs were thrown at the mail train running from Pesth to Temesvar, and three passengers were injured. Lord Randolph Churchill has come out with an electioneering circular championing the cause of labor. Four thousand men in the building trades in Cardiff and the Rhonda valley, England, are on a strike for an increase of wages. The engagement of Count Herbert Bismarck and Countess Margaret Hoyas is announced. The countess is a daughter of Robert Whitehead, inventor of the Whitehead torpedo. The society for the disestablishment and disendowment of the state church of England, more popularly known as the Liberation society, is in session at London. Contradictory reports about the visit of the czar to Emperor William have been set at rest by the announcement that the czar and czarina will leave St. Petersburg for Berlin May SJ1. A. Lowden Snowden, the American minister to Greece, has induced the Greek government to grant $100,000 to be devoted to preparing historical et- hibite for the Columbian exposition. The Italian chamber has rejected, by a majority of twelve, » vote of confidence in tbe ministry. Rnduu'* fall u ooos*iwe4 certain. It U oot ttauglit tb»t Cxifpi wUl enwe^l Juw, Jwmtr. In the lutorcHt of Kc OMAHA, May 9. — The miserable weather Sunday did much toward keeping tbe delegates in doors but the meeting in the evening in the interest of the American University on Christian Education was well attended. Bishop Hurst presided and the musical pro- gramme was under the direction of Chaplain McCabe and M. S. Hard. Dr. Allin, of New Orleans, led in prayer. The speakers discussed the university subject in all its phases. LATbST MARKET REPORT. St. Pant TJuion Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 0,1893. HOGS—Butcher weights steady and active; light bacons for Western trade strong aud in demand. The bad condition of country roads is the principal cause of shortage 01' hogs. CATTLE—Steady and active; light run; good demand for yearlings, stackers and feeders of good quality, but only a load or two of good feeders offered; common stock alow. Prime steers, $8.5U@£75; good steers, $2.75(013.35; prime cows, $:.5'J@3.85; good cows, S*!.00<a3.6U; common to fair cows. fl.25da.OU; light v«al calves, $3.00®3.75; heavy calves, $iOO®3.00; stockers, $3.00@3.40; feeders, $2.4U®3.85; bulls, stags aud oxen, $!.<&©£•£>. ' SHEEP—No receipts and no trading. iWooled muttons and lambs, $5.0u@$5.liO; miJwd, $4.76 ®5.;-6; shoru muttons, $t.5u®o.OU. MlnueitpalU Grain. . MINNEAPOLIS, May 9, 1893. / WHEAT—May opening, 80c; highest, 80>£c;f lowest, 80c; closing, 80)^c; July opening, 82c;| highest, B$ic; lowest, 8l%c; closing 83J4o.''' On Track—No. J. hard, 83c; No. 1 Northern, BBC; No. 3 Northern, 77@79. Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YAHDB; I May 9,1892. i CATTLE-Steady. HOGS—Weak and a shade lower. Heavy, J4.A5@4.t!5; mixed aud medium light, $4.17J^<a*l.ti7Hj. SHEEP—blow. CUlcwgo Grain aud FrovUion». CHICAGO, May 9,18W- OPBNINO I'KlCKa. WHEAT-May, Ks^c; July, CORN-May. *3J^; July, 41c. OATS—July, 29>£c; July. S3J$. PORK-July. $9.7y. LABD-July; $fi.27^. SHORT BIBS-July, SS.77^. CUUUNG PB1CSS. WHEAT-M*y, &3£c; July, COBN-Mf y, me: July, «c. OATO-lfey, ; J«»y,

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