The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1899 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 17, 1899
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Not one residential house in forty i Eng-land. counting even those oc- ipied by the nobility, has a station ty bathtub, with running water. France's New . The new president of France is calm |liae and a trifle bourgeois. "He looks |ke a inftn who would infuse into french politics as much vigor as Hos fetter's Stomach Bitters will into th Pun-down system of anyone who uses |t. It is an absolute cure for all stom ch disorders. The fees received at the patent of Ice, Washington, last year, paid al she expenses of the department, ahc feft a surplus ot $172,000. ' ['Keep to Your Place and {Your Place wilt Keep You.' Without good health <wc Cannot keep situations or enjoy life. Most troubles origi- ite in impure blood. Hood's irsaparilla makes the blood ich. and healthy, and will kelp you '' keep your place.'' Built Up-"Wag tired out, had no ppetlte until I took Hood's Sarsaparlll*. t built me right up and I can eat heartily." TA M. HAOEB,«Athol, Mass. Hoo4*i K1U cart) liver Ills; the non-LrrltaUng *n4 othnrtlo to Uk« with Hood's 8M-8>p«rflla. All pretty women and all handsomo len are a little foolish. ' Hall't Catarrh Cure IB taken internally. Price, 75c. Among every 1,000 bachelors there are 38 criminals; while among married 'nen the ratio is only 18 in 1,000. Are You UBIUK Allen's Foot-Enter It is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet, Sorns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's loot-Base, a powder to be shaken into lie shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe |tores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Adress. Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. [Last year the number of new books re raped thirteen a day. 810.OO ir Week. | Wo will pay'a salary o* $15 per week and Kpenses for man with Rig to introduce Per- "ction Poultry Mixture and Insect Destroy- fin the country. Address with stamp, perfection Mfsr. Co., Parsons, Kansas. is attacked a full-grown hog- in |oungsville, N. Y., and killed it. The |rmer found the animal half devour ,|in the morning. No More "Ordinary" Sleeperi. jome time ago the Pullman Com- ny, as an experimental measure, ln- uced "Ordinary" sleeping car ser- on the Baltimore and Ohio Rall-J| between Baltimore and Newark, pfffPittsburg and Chicago. The re*"""' to the Railroad Company were gratifying, but subsequently it fascertained the Pullman Company tpot in position to furnish this |of equipment to all roads oper- ig.\ Pullman cars east of Chicago |j|t. Louis, and to allay any friction ilj&ight result from this inequality *'--'- the Pullman Company re- ^^^..-j Baltimore and Ohio Rail- ifjlit®resurne the standard cars pre--'-**•*•"•- service, which will be dono April 10. world's a stage and all the p!>want to tackle star parts. jJilloughby, you seem to prefer jj!|fb bicycling." l; Yes, you see if "jody gets hurt at golf-it is gener- i!;the caddie." KAY'S LUN6 BALM for - coughs ' c0 "" CANDY- CATHARTIC GULATE THE THE Spalding OFFICIAL League Bali is the only official bull of theNational League and must be used in all games. Each ball warranted. ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTES f : U a dealer does not carry Spaldlng'a p;athletic goods In stock, send your name I and address to us (and his, too) for a copy fsftt <?ur handsomely Illustrated catalogue. 1 A. C.8PALDINO&BROS. * JNewYork Chicago Denver THE™ : Cures Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup, ln< ia, Whooping Cough, BronchitisandAsthma- i&rtain cure for Consumption in II'•at stages, J 9 sure relief in advanced stages. Use at once, ) will see the excellent effect after taking the dose. Sold by Dealers everywhere. Largo "es25 cents an.d *Q ceut» CURE YOURSELFV _, , XJso Big « for unnatural nalwMaji.X I discharges, iiit 1 -muiations, ,, Otturnnted y irritations or uicerutlons g*o» w Butgitue. of m u c o H n membranes. TCDU cout^fiop, Puiuless, aud nut a0t**itt* £v*NjCHEM10ALOq. K"it or poleououa. j^lHCiNNATi.o.r^"] S«W l»y Prii(r«ri»t*, "• v, 8.4, y^ f or sent in plain wrapper, "• by (sxpreas, prepaid, 'tot 11.40, or 3 liottlufl, t2.76. Circular sent on reoueet. PISO'S CURE TOR UM PTION M01KE8; AL(K)NA IOWA. WEDNESDAY MAt It, 1889, RODNEY; or, The Adventures of i i An Eton Boy BY JAMES QRAN'T. CHATBR XIII.—(Continued.) "What are you.about?" asked Weston, angrily. "Greasing the sling of the fore-yard, lir." "Oh—I thought you were making hay, you are so slow about it. You have been staring ahead for the last twenty minutes, at least." "Because I think I see something," said the seaman, annoyed by the nautical taunt. "Something?" reiterated Weston. "What is it? A church or a windmill going before the wind?" "Neither, sir—but a boat adrift." "How does it bear, Ned?" asked Hlslop, starting into the rigging. "On the starboard bow, about two miles off."» On hearing this tho telescope was resorted to, and we could plainly enough see a white object, which the intervening waves, as they rose and fell, hid from us at times; and there was a great diversity of opinion, for one of the crew maintained that it was a harbor buoy adrift. "It must have drifted a long way to •havo come here," retorted Carlton, "and if you have your grandmother's spectacles about you, wipe them clean, put them on, and look again—for I can see plainly enough that it is a boat." "Then we shall overhaul it," said Weston; "Hislop, prepare to lower ours, and to lay the fore-yard aback." The Eugenie's course was shaped toward It, and when within a quarter of a mile the foresail was laid to the mast, the brig hove in the wind, and the stern boat lowered; Hislop, Tom Lambourno, two other hands and I manned her and put off to inspect and report upon what we could discover. And so, with many surmises as to wrecks, boats getting adrift or being washed away from their davits, and so forth, we pulled swiftly toward her, all stripped to our shirt sleeves, for a hot West Indian sun was blazing In a cloudless sky, and the air seemed still and breathless. CHAPTER XIV. Antonio el Cubano. As the strange boat pitched about on the waves some of our men asserted that at times they could see a man's head above the gunwale. Others expressed their doubts of this, and in the midst of such discussions we sheered alongside. Hislop caught the bbw by the boat-hook, and while retaining his hold, fended off, to prevent her being dashed against ours. In the bottom of the boat, which was evidently the clinker-built skiff of a merchant vessel, and was all painted yellow, as a preservation from the sun in a warni climate, there lay under the thwarts a man, either asleep, In a stupor, or dead—at flrst we knew not which; but he was pale enough to iave passed for the last. By his tawny visage and coal-black aeard, his long scarlet cap and sash, in which a sheathed knife was stuck, and also by the rings in his ears, we recognized him to be a Spanish seaman. He was a man naturally of a :all and powerful frame, but of forbidding aspect—of great personal strength, but wasted apparently by ;oil, by exposure and famine. A dark and coagulated crust of something like blood appeared on his baked ips and thick mustaches, on the blackness of which the saline particles of the sea foam, dried by the tropical sun, glittered white as hoar frost on a bush n winter. As we roused him he grasped his knife instintively and repulsively, but relinquished it, and then stared wildly at us, muttering in imploring tones: "Aqua, aqua, por amor de Dios!"— water, water, for the love of God). 'Misericordia! O senores—O Ave tfaria; misericordia!" '.'Here, Jack Spaniard, ship a drop of this; it is real Jamaiky," said Tattooed Tom, pouring between the parched lips f the Spaniard some rum, which likely had been put in the boat by the fore- eight of Hislop. The black eyes of the castaway di- ated and flashed as the spirit revived ilm, restoring his wasted energies, ind bringing a hectic color to his cheeks. "Belay now," said Tom; "you must t some Thames water from the brig before you take more of this." 'Muchos gracias—many, many thanks," said the Spaniard, in tones of thankfulness. "Enough o' that—stow your slack, and come on board if you can," -said Tom, testily, as he had sulky recollections of our adventures at the Grand Canary. Restored by the mouthful of alco- \ol, the Spaniard staggered up, but Vlth difficulty; and then we perceived ,hat gouts of blood, dried and encrust«d by the sun, were on his person and on the Inside of the boat, especially on e of the thwarts. "What is this—blood?" asked His- op, with an imperceptible shudder. The Spaniard started and became, if xjssibje, paler at the question, as he »ervously clutched the gunwale of his ieat with both hands, and said, in jroken accents: 'My dog, senores; I killed » dog that was with me, because it went mad in he hot sunshine, and being without water." "Why did you not throw it Into the ea?" "It would baye bHten jne, senor, an.4 might perhaps have come into the boat again." "Likely enough," muttered one of our men. "You could have knocked it over with an oar," said Hislop; "but did your dog wear this?" he added, fishing up with the boat-hook a cap that lay in the bilge water under the stern, sheets of the skiff. "That cap is mine," said the Spaniard, in a husky voice, while closing his eyes, as if wearied or appalled. "Have you two heads?" asked Hislop, sternly. "No, senor; but—but " "What, then?" "A man may have two caps, for all' that." Perceiving that he was on the point of sinking again, Tom Lambourne poured some more of the rum into his mouth, and we dragged him into our boat, setting the skiff, which was quite useless to us, adrift once more. "What was your ship?" asked Hislop, who spoke Spanish fluently. "The Marshal Serrano—a Spanish brig from Cadiz." "From the Canaries last?" I inquired hastily. "Yes; bound to Costa Rica." Tom Lambourne gave me a rapid glance, as he spat on his hands and pushed his oar through the rowlock. "She foundered and went down with all hands on board," continued the famished Spaniard, in a broken voice and with quivering lips. "All?" reiterated Hislop, sternly and dubiously. "All save myself, senor," replied 'the other, hesitatingly, and lowering his hollow eyes. "I escaped in the skiff." "With your dog?" "Si, senor." "In what latitude did this take place?" Without a moment's hesitation, the Spaniard gave us the latitude and longitude. "I can't make out this fellow's story in any way," said Hislop in English. "By the theory and law of storms, we should have had a touch of the same gale Which founderecj his brig—if such a gale existed. He has deserted, or been marooned. I don't believe a word he says. What is your name?" he asked in Spanish. "Antonio." I started on hearing it, for my suspicions were becoming more and more confirmed, "Antonio? What more?" "El Cubano, or the Cuban; for so my shipmates termed me, and I have no other name," "Quick, my lads!" said Hislop. "Lay out on your oars." We were soon alongside the Eugenie, and had our castaway hoisted on board, when, for a time, an end was put to our queries but not to our surmises, by his becoming insensible. We had questioned him already perhaps too much, considering the weak- ess of his condition. He adhered to his original story in every particular when examined by Weston and Hislop a day or two after—that he belonged to the Spanish merchant brig Marshal Serrano, the same craft which had worked with us out of the roadstead of Santa Cruz; that she had foundered in a storm, being overmasted and overladen, 'and that he alone escaped of all the crew; that when his dog became mad he had slain the animal and cast the carcass into the sea, and that he had been floating about in an open boat, without food and without aught to cool his parched tongue, save the heavy tropical dew of heaven, where we found him; and to the truth of all this* he was ready to swear over two crossed knives, in the fashion of his country. In short, we were obliged to content ourselves with his narrative.which Hislop duly engrossed in the ship's log, while expressing great disbelief as to its authenticity. In the flrst place, our mate denied that any such storm as that in which the Cuban alleged his brig had perished had ever existed; and he deduced from his favorite theory that we were, and had been, in the direct track of such a storm, and must have felt its influence long ere this. Hence we thought it more probable that the man had deserted in the night, perhaps in consequence of committing some crime, or for the same reason he had been marooned and set adrift. The crew were divided in opinion, and Tom Lambourne openly expressed his disbelief that the blood which cov- red the clothes of the Cuban and the thwart of the boat ever came from the veins of a dog, and others asserted that he must have quarreled with an unfortunate shipmate and killed him, or had, perhaps, assassinated him in his sleep for the horrible purpose of prolonging his own assistance. Amid these unpleasant surmises as to his character and position, in a few days the Spaniard joined the crew in working the ship, and proved himself .o be a steady, industrious and able seaman, and as three of our hands were on the sick list,, his services were the more valuable. ,0n remarking this to Tom Lambourne: "It is all very true, sir," he replied; wt I don't like a seaman wfco can, pot Ipofc his shipmate right i» tba feae," "You are a physiognomist," 1 suggested. "Don't know what kind of a tnlst that may be, Master Rodney; but thia I know—there !s always something cunning and dangerous In a fellow who looks over your shoulder, as that Spaniard does, when he should look at your eyes." Antonio had an excessive dislike for deck duty by night He exhibited a strange dread of being left alone, and could scarcely be prevailed upon to look over the vessel's side, always shrinking back as if he expected to see something hideous rise out of the sea. Weston suggested that perhaps his recent suffering had unmanned and rendered him nervous, but the crew thought otherwise. In his sleep Antonio frequently disturbed the men in the forecastle bunks by his mutterlngs, his wild dreams, outcries, and sonorous Spanish maledictions. I was at the wheel on a calm and lovely night (it was the 13th of January), when we were off the beautiful shore of Hispanlola. I remember well that Cape Samanna bore west by south, and Cape Cabron west by north, for my task of steering was new to me, and Weston's orders were "to keep her full and by"—that is, as close to the wind as possible without making 1 the canvas shiver. I could see the lights that glittered in the distant villages that studded the low but fertile peninsula of Samanna. All was still and quiet in the ship and around it. Soothed by the solemnity of the hour and the vast solitude of the sea, my heart was full, and busy memory brought before me loved faces and voices, places and scenes, that were far away, in dear old England. The brig was gliding through the water rapidly, but imperceptibly, and almost without a sound; the men of the watch were .leaning over the bulwark to leeward, and the air, the sea and all aloft and below seemed to sleep in the moonlight; not a reef point pattered on the taut canvas, and scarce a wavelet rippled save in the dead water astern that marked the white wake of the Eugenie. Suddenly a shrill and piercing cry rang out upon the night, and Antonio the Cuban rushed out from the forecastle with the wildest terror expressed in his black eyes; his visage was pale and ghastly, and the perspiration glittered like bead drops on his clammy brow. With his bare feet he stumbled over the chain cable, which lay coiled up on the deck, for on that afternoon we had hauled it up and bent it to the working anchor. He came running aft in his shirt, brandishing a knife in" his hand, and exclaiming in fierce and then imploring accents: "Who says I did it? Who dares to say so?" "Then, letting his arms drop as he slunk back to his bunk, we heard him groan out: "El cuchillo—el cuchillo!" (the knife —the knife.) Hence, under such circumstances, it may easily be supposed that among the crew there floated strange and dark surmises as to the past life of Antonio el Cubano. (To be continued.) SHARKS AND DEAD WHALE. All Anxious for a Illto of the Huge Cartas*. The presence of any large quantity of easily obtainable food is always sufficient to secure the undivided attention of the shark tribe, says the National Review. When "cutting in" whales at sea I have often been amazed at the incredible numbers of these creatures that gather In a short space of time, .attracted by some mysterious means from heaven only knows what remote distances. It has often occurred to us, when whaling in the neighborhood of New Zealand, to get a sperm whale alongside without a sign of a shark below or a bird above. Within an hour from the time of our securing the vast mass of flesh in the ship the whole area within at least an acre has been alive with a seething multitude of sharks, while from every quarter came drifting silently an incalculable host of sea birds, converting the bluo surface of the sea into the semblance of a plain of new fallen snow. The body of a whale before an incision is made in the blubber presents a smooth, rounded surface, almost as hard as India rubber, with apparently no spot where any daring eater could find toothhold. But, oblivious of all else save that, internal anguish of desire, the ravening sea- wolves silently writhed in the density of their hordes for a place at the bounteous feast. Occasionally one preeminent among his fellows for enterprise would actually set his lower jaw against the black roundness of the mighty carcass and, with a steady sinuous thrust of his lithe tail, gouge out therefrom a mass of a hundredweight or so. If he managed to get away with it, the space left presented a curious corrugated hollow, where the serrated triangular teeth had worried their way through the tenacious substance, telling plainly what vigorous force must have been behind them. But it was seldom that we permitted such premature toll to be taken of our spoil. The harpoouers and officers from their lofty position on the cutting stage slew scores upon scores by simply dropping their keen-edged blubber spades upon the soft crowns of the struggling fish, the only place where a shark is vulnerable to instant death.. The weapon sinks into the creature's brain, he gives a. convulsive writhe or two, releases his hold and slowly alnk.s, followed in his descent by a, knot of bis immediate neighbors, ajj anxious, to prpvjde htm with prompt wjthja tneir ow» Michigan Young Man Shoots Sever, Persons^ FAILS TO COMMIT SUICIDE, Wife, Uncle, Grandmother and Father-In- !L»w Are HIg Victims—Police AM Utterly Unable to Assign Any Beaton for the Crimps. At Howard City, Mich., Joseph Haf- vey killed his wife, his uncle, Robert Pierson, and his grandmother, aged 70,atid mortally wounded his 3-months- old child, and wounded his father-in- law, John Laganslayer, and finally shot himself, inflicting a wound which is expected to prove fatal. Harvey also fired ineffectual shots at Miss La Bar and his sister-in-law, who were visiting his house. The killing of the uncle and grandmother took place at the latter's home. Harvey had lived until his marriage with the old lady, having been brought up by her. All the money, notes and deeds of any value are missing from the Pier-; son home. About $500 is said to have been there. ' Friends can assign no reason for Harvey's acts. He seemed perfectly! sane and was not under the Influence of liquor when arrested. To llrlng Homo Volunteers. Instructions have been sent to MaJ.- Gen. Otis to return all the volunteer; regiments to the United States as soo?^ as transports are available. The move-, ment will commence at once and regiments will be returned'substantially in the order in which they went out. Ncl)nvHkuns Wimt a Host. The First regiment, Nebraska volun-. ( teer infantry, has asked Maj.-Qen. Mac, •Arthur to temporarily relieve them, 'from duty at the front. The regiment is badly exhausted by the campaign. Kx-(!ov. Flower Dead. Ex-Gov. Roswell P. Flower of New York died May 12, at his clubhouse at Eastport, L. I. The i mediate cause o? his death was heart failure, superin- duced by acute indigestion. He was ill for only a few hours. I'rotest to tho 1'opo, Heads of the religious orders in the (Philippines have sent an address to the pope protesting against the atrocities which they allege the American soldiers commit on the natives. To DlHcusH Trust I'robloin. The Chicago Civic federation's formal call for the national conference on "Trusts and Their Relation to Economic Conditions Generally" has been scheduled for June 26 to 29. I'lipnlur 8iil>HurlptIon' for Dowoy. The New York Times proposes that a popular subscription be raised by 500 daily newspapers from among their readers, each paper to raise $500, for a fund for Admiral Dewey. Itloycile Trust Js Kormod. The American Bicycle company was incorporated with a capital stock of $80,000,000. This is believed to be a combine of all the leading bicycle manufacturers in the country. Col. Uanlvl Illtt JJi'iKl. Col. Daniel F. Hitt, one of the oldest residents of Ottawa, 111., is dead, He served in the Blackhawk war and was colonel of the Fifty-third Illinois during the rebellion. Wisconsin Anll-l'iiss J.inv Decision. Atty.-Gen. Hicks of Wisconsin holds that the anti-pass law does not apply to railway employes v.'ho have passes which are given them in part payment for their services. Militia Compuny Loaves J'umi. Company C, which has been on riot duty at Pana, 111., since April 10, left, for Springfield. This leaves company H of Decatur and D of Bloomington still doing duty. (ionic/. Wimts an Army. Gen. Gomez is trying to persuade Gov.-Gen. Brooke that a Cuban army of 15,000 men is a necessary adjunct to the proper government of the island. Confederates In Annual Keunlon. The United Confederate Veterans' annual reunion was held at Charleston, S. C. The city gave a hearty welcome to the 35,000 visitors and veterans, Iliivuna Free front Disease. Havana is in fine sanitary condition. For the flrst time in the history of the city, at this season there is not a case of smallpox or yellow fever. Sun i'runelseo Jt> Disappointed. It is stated at the navy department that Admiral Dewey will come from Manila direct to New York when ha returns to the United States. Admiral I)«wey AV111 Attend. Admiral Dewey has expressed his intention of attending the thirty-third encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic at Philadelphia. Work of Ulule Socloty. The total issue of the American Bible society for the year amounted to 1,380,892 copies, more than half of which were distributed in other lands. Vote to Admit Wouiou. The Catholic Knights of America voted, to admit women to the order,' Debate over t&e g^UP tested two MISCELLANEOUS. Montevideo, Uruguay—The AmeficAU cruiser Newark has .arrived at thtt port. Auburn, N. Y.—Rev. George D. Stew", art, D. D., of Harrisburg, Pa., has beefl elected president of Auburn Theolofr icAl seminary, to succeed the late Hett* ry D. Booth. Madison, Wis.—Paul Schofleld, tiw youngest son of GOT. Sehofleld, tfit« has been ill for about two years with tuberculosis of the lungs, died here. He was 25 years old. San Francisco—The twelve Filipinos who arrived a week ago have beett or* dered deported. The party consists OJ ten adults and two children. New York—Ex-President Harrison has accepted the place of honorary president of the general committee ol the ecumenical conference on foreign missions, to be held in 1900. New York—The United States trans* port Buford, Capt. Stinson, has arrive* from San Juan, Ponce, and Santiagot having on board 600 discharged soldierj from various regiments. Oshkosh, Wis.—Tim Murphy, the comedian, is better, and will recover unless complications set in. Peorla, 111.—Martin Kingman, head of the Kingman Plow company, said that his company was not in the combination effected at Chicago. Washington—The remains of Gen. H. C. Egbert, the officer who was killed in the Philippines, have been interred at Arlington cemetery. Lake Flower, N. Y.—The body ot Robert S. Tracy of New York was found. Tracy disappeared over a month ago from a sanitarium at Saranac Lake. Washington—George Earle, a lawyer of prominence, assistant postmaster general under President Grant, died ol heart disease. New York—After occupying the position of president of the National Academy of Design fifteen years, Thomas Waterman Wood retired In favor of Frederick Dielman. New York—The Samuel J. Tilden residence in Gramercy park was sold at auction in the New York salesroom for $180,000. Trenton, N. J.—A combination ot seven Pacific coast biscuit, cracker and candy companies has been perfected. It has been incorporated under the laws of New Jersey, and is known as the Pacific Coast Biscuit company. The capital stock is $6,000,000. Plttsburg, Pa.—The firm of Jones & Laughlln make an authoritative denial of the report that it is to be included in the great steel combine, said to be now in process of formation. New York—Gen. 0, 0. Howard has been re-elected president of the Amerlean Tract society. Washington—The thirty-ninth meeting of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers took place here. Charleston, S.C.—Capt. Coghlansays that an examination of the Raleigh after she was floated shows that she sustained practically no damage in grounding. New York—Jacob H. Flelsch and Na-i than Fleisch, comprising the firm o( Flelsch & Co., manufacturers and deal-f ers in men's underwear, have filed £ voluntary petition in bankruptcy. Liabilities, $235,412; assets, $95,260. Por.t Tampa, Fla.—The British ship Pearl will arrive May 20 and remain until May 25 to accept an invitation extended by citizens of Tampa, who will hold a celebration on May 24 in honor of the queen's birthday. Washington. — Assistant Secretary Meiklejohn has Issued an order creat- Jng the military district of North Alaska, which is to include all that portion of the teritory north of the sixty- first parallel. Capt. P. H. Ray is t<J command it. LATEST MARKET REPORT, CHICAGO. Oattle, all grades $1.75 @5 Hogs, common to prime. 1.60 @3, Sheep and lambs 3.10 @5, Wheat, No. 2 red 72 @ , Corn, No. 3 Oats, No. 2 white 2GY 2 @ . Eggs Butter 10 @ . Rye, No. 2 ST. LOUIS. Wheat, No. 2 73 @ , Oats, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 cash Cattle, all grades 2.25 @5, Hogs 3.70 @3, Sheep and lambs 3.50 @5, TOLEDO. Wheat, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 mixed Oats, No. 2 mixed Rye, No. 2 cash Oloverseed, May 3.70 @4, MILWAUKEE. Wheat, No. 1 northern Oats, No. 2 white 29 @ Barley, No. 2 NEW YORK. Wheat, No. 2 red ...... Corn, No. 2 Oats, No. 3 KANSAS CITY. Cattle, all grades 2.00 @5 Hogs, all grades 3.30 @3 Sheep and lambs 2.00 @5 PEORIA. Oats, No. 3 white 27V g @ Corn, new No. 2 .50 .95 .20 72% 33 27^4 11% .17 57 .74 .27% .50 .95 .15 .73% 34% 27% 58 .35 ,73 .29% .41 .82% .30% .25 .75 .30 .28% 3314 To Peal lu Kubber. The Manufacturers' Rubber company, capital $6,000,000, has been Incorporated to manufacture and deal in rubber. To Bring m«yfi« Soldiers have gone to form an escort to briRg t ^eyfus to. France. His re^ by the end oi

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