The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1892 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1892
Page 6
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Till; KKl'lT.MCAN, AlJiONA. IOWA, \V Ki >N KSi >A Y. ,ir\K I I SULPHUR BITTERS THE GREATEST BLOOD PURIFIER KNOWN. This Great German Medicine is the CHEAPEST and best. 128 doses of Sulphur Bitten for $1.00, less | than one cent a dose. It will cure the worst kind of Bkin disease, from a common pimple on the face to that awful disease, ff!£ u i A i£*mt TO tnut stubborn, deep , seated diseases, Sulphur Bitters is the best med icine to use. Don't wait un! til tomorrow, try a bottle TO-DAY. in Sulphur Bit- tcrs, the purest and best medi- clne ever made. Isyour TONGUE COATED with a ellow, sticky substance? Is your Breath foul and of• fensive? Your Stomach is OUT or OADER. Use Sulphur Bitters immediately. If you are sick, no matter what alls you, use Sulphur Bitters. Don't wait until you are unable to walk, or are flat on your back, but get some AT ONCE, it will cure you. Surpfeur Bitters is THE INVALID'S FRIEND. . Send 8 2-cent (tamps to A. P. Ordwnv & Co., Boston, Man., for best medical work LOO LOOK THE THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. SEND FOR CMV.LCCUC ANDTCHKK. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREE PORT, ILL. KIRK'S Krv. Win, Itolllnslic-it, Pastor of the Presbyterian church of Sparta, N. J., voluntarily writes strongly in favor of Hoad's Sarsaparilla. He says: "Nothing I know of will cleanse the blood, stimulate the liver or clean the stomach like this remedy. I know of scores and scores who have been helped ercured by it." The highest praise has been won by Hood's Pills for their easy, yet efficient, action. Jersey is now so corrupt that it is asserted that the mosquitoes pay bribes when trying to get their bills through. What a Pity that so many otherwise attractive, polite, and particular people afflict their friends by the foul and disagreeable odor of their breath; it is mainly caused by disordered digestion, and can be corrected by removing the cause, by using that pure medicine, Sulphur Cillers.—Health Magazine. You can't hurt an armless man, because he can't feel anything. The nip of poisonous snake is but a slight remove from being more dangerous than the poison of scrofula in the blood. Ayer's Sarsaparilla purifies the vital fluid, expels all poisonous substances, and supplies the elements of life, health and strength. At the toll gate; "Collecter—"What have you got in that cart?" "Half a sheep." "Alive or dead?" Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar- rhoea Remedy is the standard. Its many cures have won it praise from Maine to California. Fvery family and every traveler should be provided with it at all times. No other remedy can take its place or do its work. 25 and 50c bottles for sale by Dr. Sheets, druggist. Recommended by the Queen. This is what all English people say about whatever they have to sell. In America however it's "the verdict of the people" that Haller's Barb Wire Liniment is the most successful remedy for cuts, bruises and sores ever introduced. For sale by Dr. L. A. Sueetz. Detroit Grand Haven and Milwaukee Steamer Line. Steamers between Milwaukee and Grand Haven have resumed regular service, leavingMilwaukecdaily at 8:30 p m. C. M. & ST. P. RY. Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing. Cures Chapped Hand*, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN SOIP. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. 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 effol- 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 vril: shorten 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. Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes "From personal experience I can recom mend De Witt's Sarsapariila, a cure for impure blood and general debility.' For sale by F. W. Dingley. P?K jpplpip^ THE WEGMAN PIANO Co, AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 3d—The best of workmanship in all their branches. yd—Uy the combination and practical use ol the most important improvements made. In this manner we effect the most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and 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 expeit players, as wt 4 ll as by scholars. The patent tuning pin fasten in;:, only iispd i 11 '»ir >: '•;•-•. : -; t;.,- ;:-..-• important improvement i-ver iiivriiir,!; :l •• !.r:;i .: ,,;;. ,;.:.._ .:..>,<.-nc.! n*,'.,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 38, GLIDDEN, IOWA, Supt. of Iowa agencies. A KANSAS CYCLONE. TOWN OF WELLINGTON VISITE.C BY THE STORM KING. Hundreds of liuU<liii K! i Wrecked and th« Damage to Property Very Hpnfy—Num- ber of Dead Will Probably Reach Fifty, AVhlle Scores Are Injured— llnlned Structure* Take Fire and Add to th« Horror of the Scene! Kan., May 26.—A terrible cyclone struck this town shortly after 0 p. to., sweeping everything in ite path. Great loss of life is reported. The number of dead will probably reach fifty while hundreds of others are injured. To add to the horror of the situation fire broke out among the ruins and many of the injured are supposed to bave been burned to death. TWO HUNDRED HOUSES Leveled by the Cyclono at Wellington. IX>HN Half a Million. ST. Louis, May 28.—The Globe-Democrat's Wellington special says that the loss by the cyclone will aggregate $500,000. Two hundred brick and wooden buildings were destroyed. Editor Luke Herring of The Monitor was caught in his falling building and badly injured. Hundreds of men are working in the nuns in the hope of rescuing the imprisoned people. The house of Esquire Smith was levelled and several members of the household mangled —two probably fatally. The fire is still raging. The streets are impassable and nothing but ruin exists everywhere. At least twelve bodies have already been taken out of the ruins, and something less than seventy-five are injured. Men are working everywhere trying to rescue imprisoned ones. No one now can realize the extent af the catastrophe. FURTHER DETAILS Of the Cyclone's Work ut Wellington and Harper, Kan. WELLINGTON, Kan., May 29.—It is now known to a certainty that twenty lives were lost in Friday night's cyclone in this city and the fatally injured list is adding hourly to the list of dead. There are lots of persons known to be missing, but no trace of their bodies can be found until the wreckage of the Phillips House and the stores on Washington avenue have been removed. The Phillips House register cannot be found and the clerk, Henry Adams, is unconscious from injuries, so he cannot tell who was in the building. Following is a list of dead so far identified: LEONARD AD AM SON, cut in two by plate gloss. JESSE BOWERS, colored barber. THOMAS N. CORNWALL, of Belle Plaine, Kan. JAMKS CORRISON. FRANK CAMPBELL. MATILDA CARSON. CAROLINE DILLAKD, colored. WILLIAM FRENCH, barber. JAMES HASTIE, crushed into an almost unrecognizable mass. JAMES HEXDRICKS, killed by a falling beam. HENRY JAMES, a boy tramp, killed in a box car. IDA JONES, waitress at the Phillips House, died from fright. WILLIAM JOXES, struck on the head by flying brick. WHAKTON MASON. JAMES MAYER, Kansas City. MRS. J. K. SASKER, a bride of three months, burned to death. Her husband is insane from grief and was placed under restraint. MAMIE STRAUS, burned to death. HART UPSON, supposed to be under the ruius of his home. JAMES WEAVER, tailor, crushed at the Phillips Mouse. In addition to the above about twenty- five were seriously injured, many fatally. AT HARPER. HARRISON APPROVES. The President Like* Uie Idea of Schools Leading Columbian Celebration*. BOSTON, JVtay 28.—A letter from Washington says: President Harrison gives his si7pport to the national Columbian public celebration, which plans to give to the public schools the leadership in •11 the local celebrations of the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America. Among other things he said: "I am much pleased with the plan, as presented in the public profs for the universal observance of the 400th anuiv«rwivy of the discovery of America by demOri- BtrationB in the public schools. Properly conducted, such exorcises will be instructive to the rupils and will excite in every city and village in the land an interest in the great anniversary. I am interest d in all that pertains to the public school, and I like to see the flag over the school. Moreover, I believe the observance a* these national anniversaries and the birthdays of great Americans by the pupils in our public schools is productive of good. The schools are the places where citizenship ought to be taught. They used to think that all the schools had to do W»R to teach the 'three r's,' as we called it out West; but they are different now and it is time. The school is the place for education in intelligent patriotism and citizenship." CONGRESSIONAL. Thirteen People Are Known to Have Perished and Thirty Others Are Missing. HARPER, Kan., May 29.—The cyclone that devastated the city of Wellington at 9 o'clock Friday night reached this town about three hours later. The depot was blown away and all means of communication with the outer world cut off. At present thirteen people are dead and thirty others vmaccounted for. The list of known dead is as as follows: MRS. F. A. BEATTY and child. Mils. JAMKS 11 GALLAGHER and child O. N. HVFJ;LL. CHARLES MAI.LORY. MC-HENRY, crushed at the Rothschild block. HENRY STIVERS, killed by flying bricks. J. H. STRAUIAN, banker, crushed to death. WILLIAM STEVENSON, neck broken. MRS. JOHN M. TOMLIX, baby and child. The scene at the devastated town is one of ruin and destruction. Hardly building in the entire town escaped destruction and the place is strewn with debris from end to end. It is almost miracle that more lives were not lost. In the Tebbett hotel there were at least thirty guests and many of these cannol be accounted for. The cyclone came without any warning whatever. There was a small cloud in the southwest but no one noticed it particularly All of a suddos, with a mighty roar, the work of destruction was begun. The Rothschild's building, just completed was torn to pieces in an instant. Fiftj dwellings were smashed into kindling wood and most of them were piled in one spot wear the opera house, whicl was lifted bodily and dropped within a •!•• <>f its ; lie win-re it fell all to - i i'.s ,iv,-:: weight. The forcu of v .« <•'•(•;-!•,• •••••• iiH'svimable. It took a .. -..;:......;i> vi ihav *i' near the depot and deposited it, still .steaming, in a creek half a mile away. Hundreds of families- are homeless and without food or shelter. Relief committees have arrived here from Hutchinson and Kiugiuau everything possible is being done to relieve the destitute and cure for tiie injured. Monday. WASHINGTON, May 33.—Mr. Mandcr- son, president pro tern, having obtained leave of absence for a week and the vice president being still absent from the city. Mr. Cullom presided over the senate. Senator Vest, of Missouri, introduced a resolution discharging the committee on finance from the consideration of the house free wool bill and directing them to report the bill back to the senate. Mr. Vest asked that this resolution be laid on the table for the present and it was so ordered. Several bills of minor importance on the calendar were passed and the act to provide for punishment of crimes against aliens was taken up and discussed until adjouiyment. In the house Mr. Butler, of Iowa, succeeded in having a penrion bill passed in the interest of ex-Senator George M. Jones, of Dubuque, and Mr. Watson's resolution requesting the committee on ways and means to report the sub-treasury bill was adopted without objection. A number of biils of a locul character were passed and the house adjourned. Tuesday. WASHINGTON, May 24.—In the senate Vfr. Mitchell, of Oregon, from the committee on privileges and elections, reported back the resolution proposing a constitution! 1 amendment providing for ;he election of senators by the people, ntating that »s the committee was equally divided ou the question he asked that each member have leave to present his views. It was so ordered. Mr. Pettigrew reported a resolution, which was placed on the calendar, authorizing the president to proclaim a general holiday on the 12th day of October next to commemorate the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America. At 4:35 the senate adjourned. In the house Mr. Stewart, of • Texas, endeavored to have a conference committee appointed on the river and harbor bill, but Mr. Holman objected. The house then went into committee of the whole on the sundry civil bill, and after discussing various items of 'the bill the committee arose and the house adjourned. Wednesday. WASHINGTON', May 25.— The resolution offered by Mr. Morgan March 81, directing the cornr it tee on finance to make an examination rod report in relation to currency and coinage and as to the effect of the act of July, 1890, on the prices of silver bullion, was taken up in the senate. Mr. Morgan called for the yeas and nays on the adoption of i,he resolution. Mr. Morrill moved that the resolution be referred to the committee on finance. Mr. Moi-gan demanded the yeas and nays on the motion to refer. The motion was defeated-18 to '28. Mr. Hill entered the chamber while the vote was being taken, but did not vote. There was great surprise in the house when Representative Henderson, of Iowa, arraigned President Harrison and the governors of states for failure to give representation to colored people in connection with the world's fair. He was followed by Mr. Johnson, of ludiuna, in a speech eulogistic of President Harrison, denuciatory of the Democratic party in its treatment of the negro in the South and strongly in fnvor of the force bill. There was great excitement and confusion during the delivery of Mr. Johnson's speech. He was finally called to order and other business taken up. Thursday. WASHINGTON, May 26.—In the house, in committee of the whole, amendments to the world's fnir bill prohibiting lotteries or games of chance within one mile of the grounds, closing the fair on Sunday and prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors on the grounds were voted down. The provision to close the government exhibit on Sunday \va«j adopted, Also that no liquor should be sold in any government building. In the senate, after a debate of some length on Mr. Morgan's silver resolution, Mr. Stewart moved, in order to afford senators the opportunity to have a test vote, to take up the bill introduced by him, and reported adversely from the committee ou finance ''to provide for the free coinage of gold and silver." The yeas and nays were called for. The vote WHS thereupon taken and the result was announced as yeas, 28; nays, 20. Friday. WASHINGTON, May ST.—After the morning hour the house went into committee of the whole on the sundry civil bill. After some minor amendments the bill was reported to the house and passed. The house then went into committee of the whole on the postom'ce appropriation bill, Mr. Buchauan of Virginia in the chair. The senate transacted routine business until 12 o'clock when the fret) coinage bill was taken up for discussion. Aft-'r a short debate Mr. Stewart asked unanimous consent that the bill be taken up from day to day after the disposition of routine business until di^ijow;* of. Ayreul to. .Mr. Allison, ai :.':l") p. ni., iiioveil an executive session, aii(! aft.;r a few I'.iinute-- pai-scd biMiin.t clo.^jil doors the s-x-nute adjourned until TuesJty next. Suluntay. WASHINGTON, May as—In the hous« the legislative appropriation bill was reported by Mr. Fortity, or Arkansas, and referred to the committee of thu whole. Thu house then went ino committee of the whole, Mr. Biichiiunri, rl' Virginia, in the chair, on the uostoflice i.pjjioumtiou bills. The s-euate was not iu BCSnion. BRIEF NEWS ITEMS. CRIMINAL CULUNGS. There was a jail delivery Thursday night from the county jail of Hidalgo, Tex. Nine prisoners and the jailer escaped into Mexico. Twelve Arab slave traders have been sentenced to be hanged for holding a llave market at Lundi, within the German East African protectorate. The jury in the Russell murder case at Eau Claire, Wis., found Mrs. Russell guilty of murder in the first degree. She was charged with the poisoning of Bertha Erickson. A sensational story was published Saturday of the outrage and murder of five women and the suicide of the murderer at Lone Tree, Ky. The story is undoubtedly a fake. Thomas O'Brien, the notorious bxmco eteerer, who escaped from New York officials Bomt; time since, was captured at Havre Monday and after remaining in custody several hours again escaped. UNTOWARD EVENTS. William H. Vanderbilt, eldest son of Cornelius Vanderbilt, died Monday evening in New York. In Marsberg, Westphalia, forty-six houses, twenty-four stables and eighteen warehouses were burned. About sixty head of cattle perished in the flames. More than 25(5 persons are homeless. 1892 JUIE, 18 Su. 5 12 19 26 Mo, 6 13 20 27 Til. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fri. 3 10 17 24 snf i: n 18 25 FOREIGN AFFAIRS. Queen Victoria's 73d birthday occurred Tuesday. Emperor William was slightly hurt in a runaway Tuesday. The prohibition against the entry of Russian Jews into Germany has been withdrawn. Queen Victoria has conferred the decoration of knight of- the Order of Bath upon the khedive of Egypt. The king of Spain has accepted the resignation of the whole cabinet and has charged Senor Ferreira to form a new cabinet. The Brazilian senate has passed a law granting amnesty to political prisoners, of whom there are a large number confined in the prisons in Rio Janeiro. Queen Victoria has offered Lord Salisbury a dukedom in the event of his retiring from power, but it is doubtful if the premier will accept this honor. A dispatch from Montevideo *says a rumor is current that the Brazilian cruiser Bahia has foundered at sea, but there is no official confirmation of the report. Dispatches from Las Gos announce that the British have defeated the Jebus nearMagbane. Twenty chief tains and 400 Jebu soldiers were killed. Captain Owen, Captain Harding, and thirty men of the British troops were wounded. The British have occupied Jaboude. MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. The St. Paul base ball franchise has been transferred to Fort Wayne. The Northern Pacific railroad has established a line of steamers fromTacoma to Hong Kong. The American Federation of Labor has come out flatly in favor of the opening of the world's fair on Sunday. The thirty-fourth annual general assembly of the United Presbyterian church is in session at Allegheny, Pa. Byron J. Price, of The Star and Times, Hudson, Wis., has been elected president of the National Editorial association. The celebration of the silver anniversary of the admission of Nebraska as a state was celebrated at Lincoln Wednesday. The waiters of Chicago have decided to strike during convention week for uniform wages of $12 per week and a day of ten hours. The famous horse, Rarus, so long the king of lh? trotting turf, died of old age at Robert Bonuer's farm at Tarrytown, N. Y., a few days ago. There is a rumor that yellow fever has cauzed one death at Brazil, Ind,, and the town is greatly excited lest it be visited by the disease. Secretary Foster has transmitted to the house a letter from the postmaster general asking for $163,047 for the postal service incident to the world's fair. The A. M. E. and the A. M. Zion churches of America have voted to consolidate under the name of the African and Zion Methodist Episcopal church. It is definitely settled that W. W. Finley, ex-chairman of the Western Passenger association, becomes general traffic manager of the Great Northern. A special cable dispatch to the New York Herald from Montevideo says the military prisoners who were co»cerned in the late emeute have been liberated. The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers has re-elected Past Master Arthur grand chief engineer for four years. He has already served eighteen years. The certificate of incorporation of the National Lead company of New Jersey, which has bought all the lead works in the country, has been filed in Buffalo, N. Y. The capital stocl{ is *30,000,000. Rev. T. De Witt Talmage announces that he will embark on'the steamer City of New York on June 15 for Liverpool, and will engage in a preaching tour through England, Scotland and Ireland. General H. F. Sickles, a cousin of General Daniel E. Sickles, and who nerved with Sherman and was afterwards military governor of South Carolina, died in Monte Vista, Colo., Monday aged 72. William Walter Phelps, the American minister at Berlin, who has been for twenty years one of the alumni representatives iu the Yale corporation, has reiterated his determination not to serve uny longer. W. W. Finley, it is officially announced, is general traffic manager of the Great Northern. J. N. Faithom will probably succeed Mr. Fiuley as chairman of the Western Passenger ag- lociatioo. SITUATION PITrFUL. Over a Hundred Vlllnffes Depopulated by the Floods. ARKANSAS CITY, Ark., May 80.—This city is now under eix to eight feet of water and not a dry spot of land within two miles. Every railroad entering h *v 1( has been abandoned and all businesljf' suspended. Everybody is living on their second floors, and this message is sent from an attic, the ground floor being covered with water. Over 100 villages in the valleys of the Arkansas, Red, White and St. Francis rivers have been depopulated and swept away and will never be rebuilt until the country gets adequate flood protection. Of 20,000 people who were in Chicot and Desha counties two months ago not 200 now remain, these being poor people who are only awaiting boats to get away. DAMAGE BY FLOODS. Total toss by High Water in Five States Estimated at £32,OOO,000. NEW YORK, May 2S.—Special advices to Bradstreet's from regions affected more seriously by floods point to an aggregate loss in five states of $82,000,000, which includes damage to railway property, destruction of or damage to levees, to farm buildings, machinery, live stock and crops, as well as loss on other property. Louisiana and Arkansas have lost less in this respect than reported, and £ Illinois and Missouri probably more. Losses in Iowa and Kansas have been greatly exaggerated. ELAINE'S INTENTIONS. A Number of Rumors Regarding the Secretary's Future Action. WASHINGTON, May 30,—The return of Mr. Blaine to Washington transferred from New York to the national capitol the center of interest in the presidential campaign. There were all sorts of rumors current respecting the intentions of the secretary of state, and so far as could be learned, they are without foundation. One was that he had determined to resign from the cabinet, another that he has prepared a statement setting forth his intentions with respect to the nomination, a third was that with friends he was holding a conference to determine upo"h a cburse of action. As stated, none of these proved to be well founded. The secretary re mained at home until late in the aftej noon, when in pursuit of an engage ment of some days' standing, in oc pany with Miss Dodge, he took dinner"* with Representative and Mrs. Hitt, and spent the evening there. ANOTHER DECLINATION. The Assertion Made that Blaine Will Reiterate His Former Statement. WASHINGTON, May 80.—There is a general expectancy here that Secretary Blaine will give out for publication another letter reiterating, in even stronger terms, his position taken by the letter of Feb. 6. It is stated on very good authority that Blaine is ready to write such a letter if the president desired it. As the president is out of the city it is doubtful if Secretary Blaine will state any more definitely his position at present. Another Italian Crisis. ROME, May 27.—The ministry has resigned. The king has not yet accepted the resignation, but it is believed he will dissolve the chamber and order a new election. LATEST MARKET REPORT. •-t • St. Paul Union Stock Yimi*. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May CO. 18W. HOSS—Strong. CATTLE—Quiet, Prime steers, $3.6.)®4.00; good steers, $3.0l@3.U'; prime cows, $'.'.6U@3.00; good cows, &i.UO@.V)U; common to fair cows, $1.6'J®3.25;.light veal calves, $3.<tt@3.75; heavy calves, 8:i.00@3.00; stackers, $3.00s^'.50; feeders, SS.MXaS DO; bulls, stags and oxen, Jfl.;'5@a.50, SHEEP—Steady. Fair demand. AVodled muttons and lambs, $5.00(g)$5.J>U; mixed $4.75 (tp5.25; shorn muttons, Sl.5 c: @- ! i.OO. Receipts: Hogs, 2,:iOO; cattle, 100; calves, S fcheep, SO. SlinueapolU Grain. MiNNKAi'Ous, May, 30, 189*. WHEAT- May closing. »%o ; j u iy opening -ii/ . . .-- _°* No. -. - hard. 1 .Northern, KJ>$e; No. 2 Northern, Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YAKDS; i May 80, ISU^. f CATTLE-Steady. HOGS- Firm. Hetivy, »4.70@4.7J: mixed and medium, §{.7'.)j<i.i6; li^U Receipts: Cattle, 500; hogs, 17.UJU; aheep, Chicago Grain auU Provision*. CHICAGO, May ao, ISW. OPENING PRICKS. WUEAT-MI..V. *i;.'.e: July, KM,- COhX -July, *;••&•. OA'iti— July, Ii •-:;••. POl'.K— ,lu v, :;i.i.i'.; «(.•!>!., .:\ >.~i~4 LAhlJ— July, $0.45 frM7'.j; S SHOitT BIHS— July, M».2i; i;.!H CLOSING I'lllUKS. WHEAT— May, Sic; July, £ ; December. COUN— June. iTu; July, •4%c; September, lSw. OATS— July, y^'i'-; fcViitewbfcr, MPftc. PORK-July, $l.>.oU£; September, .SUMfc LARD— July, 46. U); SapUjtuber, SU.5&, SHOUT KIBS-July, «U>; ~

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