The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 18, 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, May 18, 1892
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THE REPUBLICAN,- ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1892, SULPHUR BITTERS TRUTHS RE SICK. For those DEATHLY BILIOUS I SPELLS depend on Sulphur Bit- I ters; it never fails to cure. DO YOU SUFFER with that tired and all-gone feeling? If so use Sulphur Bitters; it will cure you. Don't be without a bot-1 I tie. You will not regret it I THE | of a fair face is a beautl- I SECRET | *ul skin. Sulphur Bitters makes both. If you do not wish to suffer from RHEUMATISM, use a] bottle of Sulphur Bitters; it never I fails to cure. Are you CONSTIPATED? If so, [Sulphur Bitters is just what you need Poor, weak, and weary mothers I RAISE PUNY, PlNDLINQ children. Sulphur Bitters will make them strong, hearty, and healthy. Cleanse the vitiated blood when [you see its impurities bursting | through the skin in Rely on Sulphur [Bitters and health I will follow. PIMPLES, BLOTCHES AND SORES. 'Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Ordway & Co., Boaton,MaJ9s.,for best medical work published LOOK LOOK $100 Reward $100. The readers O f t"e REPUBLICAN w jli be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all its ages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medica ; fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, 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, 75c. He—Would you be offended if I were to kiss you? She—How can I tell until after it has happened? 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 skin soft, pure and white. Ethel Wolfe, the famous actress, writes: "I have used Rozodoro for years. It is harmless and the best skin beautifier I ever tried." Price 75 cents. Try a bottle. Sent free on receipt of price, in plain wrapper. Address, The Rozodoro Co., South Bend, Ind. Agents wanted. Two doctors in Idaho succeed in capturing an enormous bear by means of a piece a. BIG FOlia WRECK FIVE KILLED AND FIFTEEN INJURED IN A COLLISION NEAR CLEVES, O. THE PARAGON THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BfCYCLE IN THE WORLD. BEND FOR CATALOGUC AND TERMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FFIEEPORT, ILL, KIRK'S of pork saturated with sprinkled with sugar. chloroform and DIAMOND TAR SOAP Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN SOAP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. "The flowers that bloom in the Spring" are not more vigorous than are those persons who purify their blood with Ayer's Sarsaparilla. The fabled Elixer Vita could scarcely impart greater vivacity to the countenance than this wonderful medicine. From present indications the summer girl will look very much like a slice out ef a rainbow. Hood's Pills cure constipation by restoring the peristaltic action of the alimentary canal. They are the best family cathartic. Early Risers, Early Risers,Early Risers, the 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 efEct- ive, most prompt and economical pill for biliousness,indigestion and inactive liver. For sale by F. W. Dingley. A. Change lu the Schedule Time the Cause of the Accident—l<'ivnt Train on the Norfolk and Western Ultched — Many Injured. CINCINNATI, May 16.—A frightful collision occurred on the Big Four road near Cleves, resulting in the death of five persons and the injury of twelve or fifteen. The regular Sunday accommodation which usually leaves Aurora for Cincinnati at 8:30 a. m. started at 7:30 instead, owing to a change in the schedule which had just gene into effect. The train consisted of a combination baggage car, a smoking car and three coaches. When near Cleves the engineer of the passenger saw a freight train approaching, but too late to prevent a collision. The freight crew had forgotten about the change in the schedule and supposed the track was clear. The two engines came together with a terrible crash. The killed are: W. O. EDWARDS, . freJght engineer, Greensburg, Ind. WILLIAM HIGGS, passenger engineer, Lawrenceburg, Ind. DAVID HKYWCOD, freight conductor, Indianapolis. HIHAM BRUCE, freight fireman, Greensburg. PHILLIP GRIBBEN, baggage master, Lawrenceburg. The effect of the collision was terrific. Both engines were battered into shapeless masses and rolled off the track. The cars behind were smashed into kindling and the track for one hundred feet was torn up. Telegraph poles were thrown down and it was two or three hours after the wreck before word reached this place and a special train was sent to the scene from Cincinnati. Many of the wounded had been taken away and the number cannot be definitely known. It is claimed that some of those thus provided for are in a dying condition. Not a person on either train escaped uninjured. It is believed that there are from five to ten more dead in the ruins, but the exact number canno be told at present. SANK IN QUICKSAND. CAUGHT BY A CAV£-!N, Ino Men Killed at the Anaconda Attne Near Butte, Hon. BuTtE, May 1 .—An appalling acci- ent took place at the Anaconda mine. welve men were caught in a cave that ook place from the 500 level down to he 800. The ground at the place where he accident occurred is sloped out more r less all the way, so when it gave Way it the 800 all above, as far as stated, gave way too. The mine is thoroughly imbered. No fault can be laid to the management in that respect. The acci- Lent is simply one of those unavoidable iccurrences that may be expected any ime, but cannot be foreseen or prevent 1 3d. There were a dozen men working n a Elope near the COO evel at various distances down rom it. They were all caught in the :ave, which took place about 5 p. m. Three of thorn, Mike Callahan, James Breen and Robert Works, were near the .op of the c. n .ve and they were rescued alive, but ? (idly injured. The other nine were so covered with debris, rocks and timbers that life must at once have )een crushed out of them. The bodies of three have been recovered. The work of recovery of the others is slowly proceeding, but has to be undertaken with care. NEW IRON FIELD. HAWOJYE HAPPENINGS, Off "Late to bed and early to rise 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. Mrs.L.R.Fatten, 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. Peculiar Fate of a Norwegian Bark the Coast of Sable IK]and. HALIFAX, May 1C.—A vessel of 558 tons burden together with the captain, first mate, steward, carpenter and two boys were swallowed up by quicksand on the northeast end of Sable island Thursday night. The case is almost without parallel. The vessel was the Norwegian bark Henry, and she was on her way from Fonsberg, Norway, in ballast to Ship Harbor, N. S. The vessel struck a sand bar Thursday morning and stuck fast. As she did not take any water the captain and some others decided to remain on board until she could be floated. The second mate, boatswain and four seamen left the boat Thursday and were taken aboard an American schooner. Friday morning no trace of the bark could be seen. She had been swallowed up by the quick- sands which constitute that portion of the bar. Search was made for the six persons who had remained on the vessel but they too had disappeared. TRAIN JUMPED THE TRACK. Valuable Mining Claims in New Mexico tc Be Worked on an Jixtenslve Scale. CHICAGO, May 1 .—Last week negotiations were closed in this city which, it is «aid, will open up a new iron field, the extent of which is unknown. The successful close of the deal is said tc bring into association some of the wealth- test mine owners in the country. The property has been quietly secured and the men who now own the thirty-one mining claims that cover the deposit will put a value upon it anywhere from 115,000,000 to $25,000,000. Fifteen million tons of almost pure iron ore of the Bessemer steel quality are said to be in sight and work has already begun in the highest development of the property, which will include railways and possibly smelting works to be owned by the company. The ore lies in the so-called Hanover valley of New Mexico about fifty miles from Silver City and 150 miles from El Paso, Tex. A Priest Drowned. SEDALIA, Mo., May 16,—Rev. Father Paul Engerer, pastor of the Catholic church at California, Mo., was drowned while attempting to ford Moniteau creek on horseback. He was born in Bavaria in 1862, and came to America twelve years ago. The body has not been recovered. Oil "Works Destroyed. BERLIN, May 17.—The Valkes Oil works have been destroyed by fire, involving a loss of 2,000,000 marks. Two men are missing and are supposed to have perished in the flames. CONGRESSIONAL. Conductor Killed and Ten Passengers Injured on the Norfolk and Western. HAGERSTOWN, Md., May 16.—The fast train on the Norfolk and Western railroad, composed of one sleeper, two coaches and a baggage and express car, which, leaves here shortly after 12 o'clock, was wrecked twelve miles south of here by jumping the track and dashing into three loaded freight cars which were standing on a siding. Conductor Hayes was killed instantly and ten passengers were seriously injured, two of whom will die. All these were in one of the day coaches. Those in the other cars only sustained a severe shock. Several legs and arms were broken and one passenger had to have a leg amputated. The injured were brought back to Hagerstown, where some lie at the Hotel Baldwin and some at the Baldwin hxmse. One coach and a freight car were smashed to splinters. HAD A NARROW ESCAPE. 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 tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veaeered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. "• Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and therefore bound to keep straight. Our patent music rack is the plainest and yet most serviceable ia existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expeit 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 tine springs, so commonly found in pianos witb wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer ia tune than «ny other made in the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce tjaese pianos where VQ fc»ye so agent. Crew of it Burning '.Barge Rescued in the Nick of Time. CHICAGO, May 1C.—The steam barge W. P. Thew, which left South Chicago at noon, when four miles from shore took fire from an overheated smokestack. The flames spread so rapidly that the bouts were burned before they could be lowered. Just as the crew were about to throw themselves into the lake to escape tbe intense heat the excursion steamer Sailor Boy was seen to be heading for the burning vessel and they held on until all were finally rescued. Tugs arrived later and extinguished the blaze after the boat had been damaged to the extent of $6.000. A^L RECOVERED. I'orty-tUree Bodies Recovered from the Hot.lvn Mine. ROSLYN, Wash., May 14.—At 11:30 p. m. the remaining bodies were taken from the slope, making a total of forty- three men who perished in the terrible explosion Tuesday. About two hundred and fifty children have been left fatherless by the disaster, and in most instances they are young and unable to help themselves. Subscriptions are com ing in liberally from cities and towns in the Northwest, several thousand dollars having been received. A. $50,000 YoBK, May 16.—John E, Rockefeller has donated 150,000 to tb* endow m.ent fund of the Taber»*Ple church ia jn &dj|jmpi|>£ % prom- jtlouclny. WASHINGTON, May 9.— The house shipping bill, giving American registry to the luman ships City of Paris and City of New York, was sailed up in the senate, and passed by a vote of 41 yeas to 10 nays. Mr. Chandler offered a resolution for an investigation -into the Boston Maverick bank failure, which, on objection was laid over. v The house resumed discussion of the river and harbor bill. Mr. Holtnan attempted to have the clause stricken out which provided for contract work to the extent of $26,747,000 in excess of the appropriation carried by the bill. After long discussion of amendments, which were rejected when brought to a vote, the vote on the passage of the measure was taken. The bill passed by a vote of yeas 186, nays 65. Tuesday. WASHINGTON, May 10.— In the senate the bill was taken up from the calendar to establish the boundaries of Yellowstone park. From explanation given by Mr. Sanders, of Montana, it appears that the object of the bill was to divert a tract of about eleven miles square on the outskirts of the park in order to give an outlet to New World mining park, in the state of Montana, and to add to the boundaries of the park in another direction an area equal to one-thii cl of the present extent of the park. The bill was passed— 32 to 18. After some discussion about printing government reports, the house went into committee of the whole on the sundry civil appropriation bill (Lester of Georgia, in the chair.) It WHS agreed that live hours be given for general debate. The present bill appropriates $25,157,787, the bill of last year being $38,395,303. Wecinescliiy. WASHINGTON, May 11. — The following bills were passed by the senate: House bill to provide for a term of the United States circuit and district court at Evaiis- tou, \V r y.; senate bill authorizing the secretary of war to cause a survey to be made for a ship canal connecting Lake Brie and the Ohio river from Conneaut harbor, or from Erie to Pitts'/urg, and appropriating §10,000; for establishing fish hatcheries in Montana, Texas aud on the Gulf coast, appropriating $15,000 each for the first two, and £10,000 for the last; appropriating $100,000 for a public building at Pierre, S. D. In the house the conference report on the urgent deficiency bill was agreed to. The house went into committee of the whole on the sundry civil bill. The item providing for a new mint at Philadelphia was stricken out. Thursday. WASHINGTON, May 12.— In the house Mr. Oates (Dezu.) of Alabama, from the committee on judiciary, submitted a substitute for Mr. Watson's resolution for an investigation of the Pinkerton system. The substitute authorizes such an investigation, but limits the cost to $2,000. At 1 p. m. tbe house went into committee of the whole on the sundry civil bill, which was still under discussion at the time of adjournment. In the senate after several bills had been introduced iujd referred, Mr. Peffer called up the president's bi-jnetallic message aad delivered uu address iu favor of the free coinage of sliver. Dttbuq-ae is organizing a Y. M. C. A, Three children were cremated in at fife At Cedar Fulls Tuesday. Edward Everett Hale, Jr.. has been chosen for the chair of English at the state university at Iowa City, Gteorfte Dumbletgn was drowned in a bayou of the IOTCA river near Marshalltown while Attempting to cross on horseback. Miss May Bell and her brother were struck by a Chicago and Northwestern train while crossing the track at Dow City. The girl was instantly killed, but the boy will recover* Arrangements have been completed for the holding of an educational mass meeting at Clear L»ke May 28. Superintendents of public instruction of Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa will be present. Joseph Higbee, a well-to-do farmer living near Marion, mysteriously disappeared from his home on the morning of April 26 and all endeavors to find any race of him since have proved unavailing. The contract baa been let to Kiinball & MoNamara, of Sioux City, for the construction of forty miles of track complete for the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern road, from Forest City to near Ledyard. John A. Kemp was arrested at Carroll last week by Detective McNaughton, of Seattle, Wash., where Kemp ia wamted on a charge of embezzling between $7,000 and $8,000 from the Firemen's Insurance company. Qaarryman Owen Boyle of Dubuque, hi attempting to escape from a falling derrick, fell over a atone and broke his neck. The coroner's jury decided that His death waa caused by malicious persons cutting the g«y rope. The body o£ George Dumbleton, proprietor of a dairy, who wa« drowned in a bayou near Marshalttown Monday afternoon, has been recovered ten rods below where he sank, by the explosion of dynamite. He had lately moved there from Rock Glen, New York. A 12-foot vein of coal has been found near Ha warden, !400 feet below the surface. A What Cheer company has bought up large tracts of land and are developing the vein. This is the only large coal stratum ev«r found in this part of Iowa. Suit hns been brought in the federal court of Cedar Rapids against the Cedar Rapids Gas Light company by the National Gas Light and Fuel company of Chicago for damages in the ram of |25,000 for alleged infringement of tbe Sjmnger patent. Marni* A. Falvey, the school teacher who instituted a suit claiming $10,000 damages from five patrons in the district near Melroca, where she taught, for alleged defamation of character, was awarded a verdict of $350 against two of the defendants, the other three being discharged. At the state encampment of the G. A. B. at Ottnmwa, Colonel J. Sted- mau was elected department commander. Other officers were elected as follows: E. J. Sperry, senior vice commander, Knoxville; T. U. McCormiok, junior vice commander, Chariton; Dr. M. B. Failor, medical director,Newton; Rev. Jesse Cole, chaplain, Sheldon. Mrs. Abbie Gardner Sharp has bought the old log cabin at Okoboji, where she was taken captive by the Indians in the Spirit Lake maasacre of 1857. Mrs. Sharp will occupy tbe place in summer time. She prizes her purchase much. On these premises she (then a girl of 14) saw her entire family relations butchered by the merciless savages. A strange thing happened one night last week at the site'of the old Fockler brewery, in West Dabuque. A rumbling sound like an earthquake was heard, and in the morning it was discovered that nearly an acre of ground had dropped into a subterranean lake, which covers a vast body of mineral. The ground has continued to cave in and has taken a portion of the street. Fred Graf ton has been held by the grand jury at Des Moinesfor the killing of Mabel Swartz April 12. The murder occurred in a house of ill repute and all present claimed it was accidental, but the grand jury has evidence to the contrary. The dead girl was an adopted daughter of ex-Mayor Swartz, of Sioux City, and waa only 17 years of age. Crafton's parents are prominent residents of Knoxville. . THE UETHOblSTS, Doing* ef the QnaileHtilal Conference 1*, SeNftlnti lit Omittia, OMAHA, May 10.—An effort to bring the chm-eh North and South together is being made and communications have alfeady been opened with the officers of the church South by the committee on the state of the church, to whom the following resolutions, offered by Df. King of New York, were read: Resolved, That the members of the general conference of tbe Methodist Episcopal church rejoice greatly nt the fidelity and prosperity of the great Methodist Episcopal Church South whose membership has advanced from 4,000 to 120,000 in the last twenty-six years, That we sympathize heartily with the desire for reunion so eloquently expressed by our beloved Bishop Foster, and we devoutly pray for its speedy consummation. That the general conference is hereby requested to take such action as it deems, best to secure the organic union of the Methodist Episcopal Church South and other Methodist churches. Four New BUUopB. OMAHA, May 11.—The committee on. Episcopacy has decided to recommend that four new bishops be created in defiance of the official action of the Episcopal board, which was against increasing its members. A Premature Report. OMAHA, May 12.—The report that the committee on Episcopacy would recommend the creation of four new bishops- was premature. - They will not do so. The decision came like a flash of lightning, as the candidates had all along figured on more influence than the bishops, and they had no idea that the Episcopal board could thwart their desires. May Reconsider. OMAHA, May 13.—While the minutes of the conference were being read the politicians were kept busy discussing a well authenticated rumor that the committee on Episcopacy had decided to reconsider its action and recommend two more bishops to be appointed: The committee on revisals sent in its report, recommending that the discipline be amended to give unordained preachers serving as pastors authority to solemnize marriage where the civil laws give such .•.-'•'•wi-ity. it was adopted after a short debate. Sunday at Omaha. OMAHA, May 16.—The Methodists spent Sunday among the various churches. Mamy of the ministers occupied the piilpits about this city, Council Bluffs and South Omaha. A Sabbath observance meeting was held under the auspices of the American Sabbath union, in Exposition hall, at 3 p. m. Bishop Newman presided. Addresses of ten minutes were delivered by Bishops Warren and Ninde, Colonel Elliott F, Shepherd, proprietor of the New York Mail and Express, and Drs. Knowles, Chadbournes, Hamilton, Edwards and Judge Lawrence. Chaplain McCabe and Dr. M. S. Hard conducted the singing. A Pennsylvania Cyclone. CLEVELAND, O., May 16.—A special? from Corry, Pa., states that a'cyclone./' that place caused great damage. Dunham & Ford's lumber yard rj piles of lumber were leveled. The n were stripped off the Stennett and garidge blocks. The wind struck; Weeks Opera house in which the versalists were holding services ai shook and creaked so that a panic created. A huge wooden building for factory purposes was blown thr ? feet out of plumb. No one was serious.- injured. Caused the Boat to Capsize. PHILADELPHIA, May 16.—About 1 p. m. a cloudburst struck this city, killing three men, who, with two companions, were in a sail boat on the Delawar^ river. The storm came upon them with-f out warning, striking the boat with the! sail still abeam, capsizing it in a second. The men had not even time enough to take hold of the little craft so as to cling to it until help coxtld reach them. Three I of the unfortunates sank and were swept away. j» session but a afu-,r thy; , 4^41 14. —The MUST VOTE FOR BOIES. State Delegates to tbe Chicago Convention Inntruotud. COUNCIL BLUFFS, May 13.—The largest Democrat convention in the history of Iowa assembled at Council Bluffs at 11 a. m., over 800 delegates being present. The convention was called to order by Chairman Charles D. Fullen, of the state central committee. J. C. Bills, of Davenport, was chosen temporary chairman and Frank Watson temporary secretary, with a dozen assistants. The convention then took a recess until a p. m. Upon reassembling J. E. Markley, of Cerro Qordo, waa chosen permanent chairman and E. E. Watson, of Benton, was chosen secretary. • J. H. Shields, of Dubuque, L. M. Martin, of Polk, Edward Campbell, Jr.. of Jefferson, and J. F. Duncombe, of Fort Dodge, were chosen delegates at large. The platform reiterates tbe party's devotion to the principles that all are born free and equal; that the citizen is beet protected when insured of the absolute control and disposition of his wages and substance; all limitations upon the liberties of the citizen not required in the interests of £jcod morals and good government are odious and tyrannical; protection is classed in this limitation aud the declation is made that tariff reform ia the paramount issue in the presidential campaign. All legislation calculated to reduce either of the precious metals to the position of a commodity alone by estftbUsiiiug the other as a single standard for the meas- uremeut of values i* opposed reciting " - • ~ ^ "— o Found Five Bodies. BOSTON, May 16.— Superintendent Bradley, of the school farm at Thompsons island, reports the finding of the bodies of five of the boys drowned April 10. All the bodies were floating in the water off City Point. All have been identified as follows: Frank Hitchbock, aged 19; Charles H. Graves, 17; William* Curran, 17; Adelbert H. Packard, 16. / LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 10,189. HOGS-Steady and active. Good demt and yards cleared, Western shippers taw, / the "liu'lit ends." Haiige $4.40®4.oU. .;?.' CATTLE—Steady but quiet for lack of j} lerial. Local buyers paid good prices for was offered. Cfood demand for all grii; Thirty-four head of fine Minnesota steers averaging l.iMt&MTS Ibs., sold to We butchir.* at $H. Prime steers, $3.5U®3.75; steers, $2.75(2(3.10; prime cows, cows, $','.UO(3j:i.5iJ; common to fair cows,; (gia.lX); light veal calves, $3.00®3.75; calves, $.'.UO@:J.OU; stackers, 82.00@3.60; tj $U(t@3 HO; bulls, stags and oxen SHEEP—Steady. But a small buii.'. ceive.1 of fair quality. Sales: Seven fei' averaging fiflloi., sold at $i. Wooled uiut., and lambs, $5.0J®$5.tiO;mixed, $i.75®&-6; sb, , muttons. $i.50®j.UO. Receipts: Hogs, 8JO; cattle, :iCO; calves, I slieep, 10. Sliuueujpolii* Grain. MiNNKAi'OLis, Slay, 16, 189$. WHEAT—May opening. BlJ^c; uiguest.UJ&i lowest, 80i>ic;c!osiug, «U%c; July opening, »1» higuest, KJ%':; lowest, Si&ji:; closing, oiij' On Track-Ko. J liard, 68J&; No. 1 Ko. 2 Northern, Jiwte, ad^ov w«g Grain nnd CHICAGO, May 16118' ) OPENING I'lUOES. WHEAT—May, VMv; July, t8« CORN—May, ifc; July, < OATS-July, 3J}jc. POUK-July, LARD—July, i

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