The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 22, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1896
Page 2
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THl-l KfcJWULlCAX. A LOON A, 10\tA, 'REED'S 1'LATFOHM DOQ PALL IN KENTUCKY. TH£ SPEAKER RECEIVES HEARTY ENDORSEMENT FROM MAINE. in WE ARE MANUFACTURERS — or- Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOrt CIRCULAR. We want your Business. The Hamilton Mfg. Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS, QUICKLY.—--THOROUGHLY, FOREVER CURED ' ENGLISH QUICK NERVE RESTORER® OUT OF M GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY iiitluriy <1;i.v« by a now pi-rlVeted scii'iiMllc intMlioit linn'cMiuiot I'ail iinb's.s the oitsc is beyond human -'iiil Vnu IVH Improved the Ill's I <l;iy : feel a 1" n"lll every day : soon know yoiir-H'lf si kini! fiinoim meii in body, mind and }i< j :irt- Drains and losses ended, every obst;i- «le to happy munfed life, removed. Nerve forcti will, eiienr*. bruin power, \\-beii fiiilln ure restored. If ne.itb-eted siu-li troubles resn (ntiilly. Meilieal advice free. Mailed everywhere, sealed for SI six boxes for ;*.•,. .IAC1C- SON MKim'M, CO. i'lii"Mi:n. 111., or our a- ceitt. KUANK \V. I)IN(!1,EV, Alunna. Iowa art' Hie mo^t Powerful, Sul'e, Pi-Minjit mid Sellable of 'his kind in (be market Tlie < r- iitinal and only irennine Woman's s.-il vnl ion . Ask your liniu'i'.iM if lie do-i't Keep Mieni. Wr'te' direct to us add wt! \\ill send it. direct upon receipt of price. Si. sealed by mail prepaid Medical advice free. .1 AI'KSON MKh- HJAl. CO.. (.'Iili.'-L'o. KUANK W. DINCLKV. BEWARE IMITATIONS'! •FOR SALE E.V ALL. DRUGGISTS ORO 5 JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CHICAGO ILL 5 £j 3GO SO. CLAi?K 5T IMPERIAL B'LD'G. *j uN.B. Don't take any substitute £' < with the same name but different H £ spelling on which yourdru^ist o a makes twice as much • • • • • • • ^ BE. WAKE OF IMITATIONS Frank W. Dingley. will do ii'ii-ii'd sis n w;isli a< cording in direction* : prevent liMlisndv>inii nf Ilium! dlsca-os. •ikin di-cjisc*. ivi'iiti 1 ;imi ei.ninu' ulivrs, >inVr.- 1 nt Illi' llMiuN iind Vi'i't, |->/.i'Hi:i. 'I'd - liiMimsiti-m. iMll.-iniiiliiiii td' tin- l!lad- iisi-s of liic lioiii's, juiiiis mid iiiuscli's, 1 lii<:iiii|y. S"iii vv 'Sciofuia in many ' ;fmi\v mul ;i liunilr* il nllicr t'onns are tr.-u'eaMe dh'eelly nr indiri-etly ti> liiond i-uisun for ' whirli Hie 'Pr. Knulish Safety I'alilcts i* a sure piv- . am, is a sil'- (lenn Killer, rendei ini,' contusion hardly pos-iiili 1 . In n •<• i!-; value. II' »t>j;leeted Mich tiMuliies reMill fatally. Mailed anvwhere se.iled. -^i ; six 'xixi-s fur .•>.">. Med'cal advic'c free. .I.U'KsON M I-'.IHCA !. TO., Chl- cago, III., in- nur aj.'1'iit, !•'. W, DIN(iLI-:V. >.liv, llssui't tec. Siili Il lU'r. Di Sypliili' forms. I l df disease .Syphiliti .lai'ksim's vt'litiitiv The Resolutions Purport to Hedcct Hla I'oraoniit flows—Sound Monoj-, Vro- tefition nnd Reciprocity—Politics In Other Stntcs. PORTLAND, Mo., April 18.—Tho Re publican state convention was a purely Ileed affair and tho enthusiasm nhown was never equally in the history of politics in this state. Reed buttons and badges were every where to bo seen, and from Hon. Joseph Mauley, who called the convention to order, to tho least prominent, delegate present, there was an apparent desire to enter into competition to show who could choer the loudest for the favorite candidate. Hon. Hannibal B. Hamlin was chosen chairman and his address on assuming the chair win enthusiastically received, especially his reference to Maine's favorite son. After the formal organization of the convention had been completed, Herbert M. Heath of Augusta, chairman of the committee on resolutions, read the report. It is in part as follows: Tho Kcod I'liitforiu. "The Republicans of Maine gladly join with their brotherii in other states in presenting to the Republicans of the nation for promotion to tho presidency, the speaker of the national house of representatives. He needs no platform but the record of his life. Under his administration, as his public efforts conspicuously show, would bo restored that Republican policy of protection taught by Lincoln, illustrated by the signal prosperity of tho country for 80 years and surrounded by tho reciprocity of Elaine, a policy which would be adapted to tVe business of the country, and adjusted with care from time to time to the changed conditions. . Then, with confidence and prosperity restored, revenue will be made adequate to the support of the government, and tho issuance of bonds, ostensibly for the maintenance of the redemption fund, but really to meet deficiency, will cease. "Ho is opposed to the free and unlimited coinage of silver, except by international agreement, and until such agreement can be obtained, believes the present gold standard should be maintained. Our candidate favors measures for tho restriction of immigration. He favors a just administration of all pension legislation and is an earnest friend of Americ-ui shipping and its restoration to its former rank in the world. He stands for the preservation of national honor at home and abroad." The following delegates at large were elected: Amos L. Allen of Alfred, Charles E. Littletield of Rockland, Edwin C. Burleigh of Augusta, Dr. A. E. Thompson of Dover. Governor Cloves, Hon. Llewellyn Powers and Herbert M. Heath all made brief speeches endorsing Reed and his policy. DECLARED FOR SOUND MONEY. 3 to-wear° i | clothes i i and all about i 1 them i 3i SPRING 1806, ^ ^ Our spring fashion ^ f36 book and catalogue St 35 is now ready—waiting j^ ^ for you to call for it. ^ 3 Tel ls you all about ^ ^S the newest wrinkles in ^ 3 Men's and Boy's Cloth^ ing, Hats, Shoes and ^ Furnishing Goods. 112 ^ pages beautifully illustrated; will tell you also about the Hub Bicycle—the wheel that's only $65 but equal to any $100 Bike in the world. Mailed FREE OF CHARGE to all who ask for it. Aiiti-Haiisbrongh l'co])!o Captured tlio ISorth Dakota Convention. FAKGO, N. D., April 10.—The Republican convention just closed in this city "was one of the most enthusiastic in the history of the state and in some respects it was the most interesting. Tho whole Northwest has looked to :his state with interest, and have waited patiently for tho result on the silver luestiou and tho presidential support. Tho oulcome is that free silver ivas turned down, [and nil that ues- :led close went down also. Senator Hausbrough did not cut much of a iguro in the convention. Tho dele- o the St. Louis convention were instructed to use all honorable means to support McKiuley. •The Delegates and Money 1'liink. The following are tho delegates: C. M. Johnson, Richland; O. S. Halson, Traill; S. T. Satterwaite, Cass; J. M. Devine, La Moure; Alexander Hughes, Burleigh; G. H. Bingenheimer, Morion. The following is the money plank adopted by tho convention: "The Republicans of North Dakota nre unyielding in their demand for honest money. We are unalterably opposed to any scheme that will give to this country a depreciated or debased currency. We favor the use of silver as currency, but to the extent only and under such restrictions that its parity with gold can be maintained. We are therefore opposed to the free and unlimited coinage of silver until it can bo arranged by international agreement." FREE SILVER AND BLAND. SEr CHICAGO, immttftmmfmmmmmtK Missouri Democrats Launch n Favorite Son liooiu. SEDALU, Mo., April 17.—The Mis. souri Democracy in state convention here pledged itself unequivocally for free and unlimited coinage of silver at 1(5 to 1. Ex-Congressman Richard P. Eland's presidential booiu was a decided feature. It was launched by Governor Stone and approved by the convention with a decisiveness that left no doubt as to the silver champion's strength. Endorsed, Cleveland uixl Freo Silver. TACOM.V, Wash., April 10.—The silver men in the Democratic state convention made an all day fight for a silver platform, and for a silver delegation instructed to vote for a free coinage candidate for president. President Cleveland's administration was endorsed. A free silver resolution was adopted, but delegates were not instructed. Colorado Democratic. DEKVKU, April IS.—The Democratic convention fleeted delegates to Chicago and adopted a free silver platform. Senator Tillman of South Carolina was present and made a speech llouti-lie Keiion> inuK'il. BAXUOK, Me., April 10. —The Republican Fourth district convention has renomiaated for the eighth time Charles A. Boi:tello as representative iu congress. JltcKliilcy-lJrnd'.fty fight lt«sulti Victory tat Hoth, LouisVlLLfi, Ky., April 18,—The Rc« publican state convention, has cbm- pleted its labors and adjourned after indorsing the presidential candidacy of Governor Bradley, with second instrnc« tions for Major McKinley, adopting a platform declaring for the gold staud* ard, protection and reciprocity, and electing four delegates from the state at large to tho St. Louis convention. The fight between tho Bradley and Me- Kiuley men was waged unceasingly and the rostilt is a dog fall. The governor's friends organized the convention and secured the indorsement of hia presidential candidacy, but the Mc- Kiuley men Forced Recognition of Their Idol in tho instructions for delegates and broke the Bradley slate for delegates. If the McKiuley men had been asked at tho oxitset to name their terms tkey would not have asked more, for they have at, all times professed admiration for Governor Bradley and a willingness to concede in tho platform a recommendation of his fituess for the office of ]5residt)iit and instructions carrying the state's vote, if the delegates were instructed to go to McKinley when Bradley's name is withdrawn. Three of the delegates selected were on the original Bradley slate. JMclClnloy and Sound Money. OSIAHA, April 17.—Tho state Republican convention elected delegates to St. Louis and instructed them for McKinley and sound money." Thurston was the dictator of the occasion. DOMINION aiVES IT UP THE MANITOBA REMEDIAL SCHOOL BILL WITHDRAWN, rose to Ho said McKlnley in North Carnlinn. ASHEVILLE, N. C., Apri. 10. — The Ninth district Republican convention met here and indorsed Pri,'chard for senator and McKinley for president. DENIED BY MORROW. Killtor nf tllo Cleveland Loader on Clinrjjfls Aifalnst IMcICInlov. CLEVELAND, April 10.—J. B. Morrow, ditor of the Cleveland Leader, has made a statement regarding the charges of the A. P. A. against. Major McKin- .ey. All the charges made are denied, [n the course of the statement he says: Mr. McKinley is a member of the Methodist Episcopal church and has joeu a member of that denomination nearly all his life. His ancestors and lis family for two centuries have been Protestants—Methodists and Presbyterians. At, this time Mr. McKinley is one of the trustees of the First Methodist Episcopal church of Canton, O. Mr. McKiuley is not a member of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, nor of •he American Protective association. However, he is a Free Mason, a com- ade of the Grand Army of the Repub- ic, a member of the Union Veterans' iiiioii and of the Sons of the American Revolution, also of the Loyal Legion and of a college fraternity. And those are the only secret societies with which Mr. Kinley has any connection whatever. AID FROM GERMAN SOURCES. Transvaal lining AsiNtud in the Work «f Arming I!nsidfiiit«. LONDON, April 20.—The Times publishes information going to show that the arming of the inhabitants of the Transvaal, which is going forward with such energy, is being assisted from German sources. A Cape Town dispatch to The Times says: "A Barbertoii telegram reports that the Gorman steamer Bundesrath arrived at Lalagoa bay on April 14 and St. Koinati on April 15. The passengers were nof disposed to allow their luggage to be examined. Searchers, however, unearthed numerous military accoutrements. A German officer subsequently produced a passport and tin party proceeded to Pretoria, the capital of the Transvaal." EDMUNDS WILL PRESIDE. National Arbitration Conference Meets in Wusliiiifjton This Woolc. WASHINGTON, April !.'0. -The National Arbitration Conference will hold a two days' session in this city during the coming week, beginning Wednesday. Between 800 and 400 written acceptances of the invitations to attend the conference have been received from governors of states, judges, publicists, lawyers, leading business men, ministers of religion, philanthropists, educators and other eminent citizen?. They represent in all 88 states. It is expected that ex-Senator Edmunds of Vermont will be the permanent president of the conference. POWDER CAUSES DEATH. Seven Killed and Six Seriously Wounded lu a Mo n ti> mi Kxploaion. NIEHART, Mou., April 20.— Seven men were instantly killed, six seriously wounded and several others badly bruised and cut by an explosion of the magazine in the Broad water mine used for thawing powder. The dead are Frank Dorau, W. J. Morrison. Hugh McKenzie, Dan O'Leary, D. H. Rose. John Cairns and J. T. Gallagher. Itouglit n Milwaukee Rouil. MILWAUKEE, April 16.— J. R. McDonald of Detroit has purchased the Milwaukee and Wauwatosa Motor railway for au Eastern syndicate. The price paid was $150,000. The line wili be extended and equipped with electricity, the plans including a line to Waukesha and the Wisconsin lake- resorts. Will 1'romlso Reforms for Cuba. MADRID, April 20. — It is announced here that the royal speech to be delivered at the opening of the new cortes will promise political and administrative reforms for Cuba and Porto Rico. Motion Strttlo by Sir ChnrloA Tapper on Account of thn Obstruction—linliinco of Session Necessary For the 1'imshigf of Appropriation*. OTTAWA, Ont., April 1(3.—At 11:80 o'clock last rtight Sir Charles Tupper, in the house of parliament, withdraw the remedial bill, he did so on the grounds of obstruction. It would be necessary to go into supply At once, and therefore the bill could not be further proceeded with. Ho did not say that it would not bo taken up after the supply was granted, He moved that the committee rise and report progress. Laurier, in reply, denied obstruction and showed that the opposition had amended and perfected every clause of the bill that was passed. The government had a large majority and ought-to have introduced the bill earlier and put it through. Whose fault ^yas it, he asked, that the crisis took place in the cabinet, that ministers resigned, and that the bill was not gone on with until after two mouths of the session had passed. It was not the fault of the opposition but of the government and he was prepared to leave to the judgment of the people the charge of obstruction laid against him. and hia party, The IIOIHO Adjourned. OTTAWA, Out., April 10.—The house adjourned at a:80 a. in., after being continuously in session since Monday lit 8 o'clock. BULUWAYO IN DANGER. tTIAT OONQ-EESS IS DOING, April id. The senate discussed the Dupphb elec« tiqu cftse.ftt length to the e&chtsic-n of ottier business. The house transacted District of Columbia business. _-_„: Tueftdaft April 14. The time of the senate was almost entirely diverted to speeches. Squire of Washington urged better coast defenses, and Chandler supported Dupont's election claim. There was also a colloquy over bond issue resolutions. Silver senators Insist upon consideration. The house passed the fortifications appropriation bill, cairying §11 a84.H13, Wednesday, April IS. The house hnd ft sensation in the charges made against General Franklin of the National Soldiers' Home board, rind Mr. Smith of the Leavernvorth home. Quite a lively discussion followed the charges. The senate ratified the Behrlug sea arbitration treaty. _ Thursday, April 10. In the house the Blue amendment to substitute the name of General Howard for that of General Franklin on the Soldiers' Home board was defeated. There were sensational charges against Franklin. In the senate Air. Hill delivered mi eloquent speech defending Secretary Carlisle against the implied charges of the Pellet 1 bond invest!. ating resolution. Frlduj', April 17. It was private calendar day in the house and a few pension bills were passed. Also a war claim bill for $ ,00. This is the first of the war claims this session and it caused a great deal of general debate. The semi o debated the bond investigation resolution. GENERAL DEFICIENCY. WOMEN should Use flMALB B1GTTLATOE. IT IS ft SUPERB TONIG exerts a wonderful influence in strengthening' her system by driving through the proper chatt* ael -nil impurities. Health ailtt strength are Guaranteed to result from its use, My wite was bedridden for eighteen months,after using BKADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR lor two months, is getting well.— ,T. M. JOHNSON, Malvern, Ark. BRADFIEU) HEGtMTOU CO.. ATLANTA, «A, Sold by all Druggists at $1.00 per bottls. South African Town Likely to Fall Into the Uanda of the Mutnbolo. BULUWAYO, April 18.—A feeling of apprehension as to what the next step of the revolting Matabele will ba, permeates all circles here. There is fear of treachery, and to this is added the apprehension of overwhelming numbers. Many indications point to a connivance with the war parties of supposed friendly natives. There are many of the latter in the town itself and no whitd man feels sure how far he can trust his dusky associates or servants. On Wednesday evening three Dutch scouts were sent out from here to secure some definite and accurate information of the position and movements of the natives. What they found has served little to Ko'levve the Anxiety anil Suspense. They reported that the Matabele are gathered like ants in a hill on the Unigusa river only six miles north of here. That some treacherous plot is being concocted is indicated by the fact that na' women are secreting European clothes. The native men on the Veldt wear the native costtirae while most of those in Buluwayo wear ciothes approaching the European fashion. By aU.'vmg the native warriors in European garments the Matabele hope that they will be enabled to enter the town unquestioned. It is plainly noticeable that the natives in the town Are licoitmlug Thick as Utos, who, it is believed, are being surreptitiously introduced to aid from within when an attack shall be made from without It now looks as though that might occur at any time. The roads by which communication is had with the south are felt to be in peril. There are undoubtedly large numbers of hostile natives between Buluwayo and the settlements to the south, some of them in open revolt. The situation is felt to be most serious and threatening. FIXED IT WITH SPAIN. the Said tho President Has Arranged Cuban Matter. LONDON, April ^'0.—The Standard's correspondent at Madrid says: Despite the persistent official denials both from Washington and Madrid it is now an open secret that both governments have freely discussed their attitude towards each other in the Cuban affair. Spain is aware that President Cleveland wishes to be conciliatory, but that he cannot answer for the control of American opinion if the struggle in Cuba be prolonged tc the injury of American commerce. Spain on the other hand has informed President Cleveland that she I* WilllnE to Conciliate the sympathies of sensible Americans but that she cannot entertain a proposal for the independence of Cuba or even for a suspension of hostilities tc negotiate with the rebels as public opinion would never tolerate such a humiliation. Spain has been silently preparing to execute a Cuban home rule bill directly the colonial authorities regard it advisable to do so. No date has yet been fixed for this, however. I'roUibitioa law ABERDEEN, S. D. , April 20. — The injunction case of Mr. Pien and others iu a prohibitory law liquor case in this city has been dismissed by Judge Campbell, hi th s instance, a> well as in many others of like nature, Judge Campbell fully sustains the rftate prohibitory law. Were Servants ot I. Towiueud Uunlou. NEW YORK, April lb.—The men Turner and Duulap, arrested in London, were formerly servants in the er> • ploy of Mr. I. Townsend Burden of this city, who, on the night of Dec. '• ', was robbed of jewelry, valued at about $00,000, the chief piece being a diamond necklace wovth about JtfO.OOO. Cougrest of Heligioua Education. WASHINGTON. April IS.— The first national congress of religious education under the auspices of the American society devoted to that cause will Le held in this city, beginning Monday evening and continuing until Thursday aiteruoon. Evading I ho Ha lies Law. BUFFALO, N. Y., Apri! 20. —The saloons were closed in obedience tc the Raines law, but all the old line hotels and the new made hotels of the 10-bedroom capacity, did a rushing business. A nickel bought a sandwich with a beer on the side. There were uc ar rests and-no features tc be remarked unless the pronoun :;euieiw of a wui upon the hotels be es:cpte-.i Last of tho Appropriation Hills Novr Before tho House. WASHINGTON, April 20. — At the opening of tho session of the house, Mr. Cannon of Illinois, chairman of the appropriations committee, reported the general deficiency bill, the last of the appropriation bills, and gave notice that he would call it up at the earliest possible moment. The total amount carried by the bill is $5.791,840. The principal deficiencies for which it provides are treasury department, $1,074,000; District of Columbia, $116,000; war department, §007,000; navy department, $199,000; interior department, $804,000; department of justice, $251,000; printing office, $100,000; house of representatives $104,000; judgments court of claims, $143, • 000; Indian depredation claims, $40,000; audited claims, $169,000; out of postal revenues, $1,421,000. In addition to this bill, the urgent deficiency act, passed early in the session, carried §0,805,430; making a total for deficiencies this session of $11,900,776. The regular annual appropriation bills carry an aggregate of $874,048,444. In addition to these bills and the two deficiency bills, miscellaneous acts carrying $817,204, and regular annual appropriations amounting to $119,054,160 have been passed by the house, making the total appropriations by the house during this session §505,027,405. WILL REPORT NO BILL Reciprocity Dead as Far as This Session Is Concerned, WASHINGTON, April 1U. — No action towards a revival of the reciprocity scheme by the house v, T ill bo made, according to a decision made by the En- publican members of the ways and means committee, who held a caucus and discussed the whole question. They decided to report to the house the testimony on the reciprocity policy taken by the committee during the past few weeks, but not to recommend any legislation on the matter by this congress. The reciprocity scheme includes so many problems interwoven with the tariff that the Republicans think it inadvisable to take it up until a general tariff revision is begun, LATEST MARKET. REPORT. Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, April 20, 1893, FLOUR-Steavy. WHEAT— No. •-' spring, 60^c; No. 1 Northern, 6T?ic; May, tilij. CORN— No. 3, 3!il OATS— No. a white, 21c; No. 3 white, Portable and Marine. If you think of ImyliiK an iMipiup of tiny size- or kind snnrt for our C.ATAI.OHUM No. so. i«m- tuniitifr illustrations and prices of every kind of suiiill eiiKltiM up to 20 liorss power, ill bottom prices, or LIST NO. 2a for vjiclu. piif-'incs, boilers niul bout machinery. KUlier sent free. OHAS, P. WILLARD & CO., 197 Oanal Street - - - Chicago,. WELL BOEING AND DRILLING. We have machinery of all sizes for boring 1 or drilling- wells. Water jj-uaninteed or no pay. Call on or address. GALLION BROS., Bancroft, la, I 1 IF YOU WANT!! fi THE THE BEST CARDEN in your neighborhood this season PLANT. OUR FAEVSOUS all of which are described and illustrated in our beautiful and entirely New Catalogue for 1896. A new feature this season is the Free delivery of Seeds at Catalogue prices to any Post Office. This " New Cata= logue " we will mail on receipt of a 2-cent stamp, or to those who will state where they saw this advertisement, the Catalogue will be mailed Free! fETER HENDERSON & GO. SB 8s 37 Cortlaudt St., New York. BARLEY— No 2. 32>ic, -ample on track, Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, April 20, 1893. WHEAT— April, closed at C'.'^c; May. July. Oa^c. No. 1 hnrit, Ql%a; No. 1 Northern. 62%; No. a, Northern, Dulutli Grain. DULUTH. April 20, 1S96. WHEAT— Cash, No. 1 hard, 05%c: No. 1 Northern, Ol}-^c; No. 2 Northern, 60%@ 6l%c: No 8 spring, CO%@5U?£c, rejected. 60%(gn(j%c: to arrive, No. 1 hard, bS^; No. 1 Northern, 64J^c; April No. 1 hard, t5o%c; No 1 Northern, 6-t?^c. St. I'aul Union Stoc'c Yarjj. SOUTH ST PAUL, April 20, 1S90. HOGS— Market strong. Range of prices, CATTLE— Market quiet bat steadyi yards wvll cieared. SHEEP— Market firm and active. Receipts; Hogs, 500. cattle, 25; calves, 5 sheep. 10 _ CU caga Union Stock Yard*. CHICAGO, April 30, 1693. HOGS — Market active, averaging oc higher Sales ranged at §3.05@3.95 for light:> for mixed'; ..3.40@3.7.) for heavy: -iti.-iO'ji 1 1.5 > fo.' rough CA'TTLE — Market quiet: unchanged. Beeves. j(j.i.;u(a l.9">; cows mid, heifers, jl5u(Si.8d; Texas steers, stockers aud feeders. .i£.90@3.8i. SHEEP— Market dull and weak. Receipts: Hogs. ll.OJO; cattle. sheep, 4,500. _ _ Chlcag > Grain anil I'rovisicmi. CHICAGO, April 20, CLOSING PliiCKS. WHEAT— April. i>V! 0 'c; -May. June, tO>'ac: July. 07c September, CORN— April 2Jjg: .May. 3JK 3*. >ic: September 32%c. OATS — April,' ifcc; May, July, 2o}^@20^c: September, PORK - April. IS.55; May, July, County Map Of The South, Free. If you ai'o interested in the South and would like to have a county map showing tho principal counties in detail in the states of Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and a portion of Mississippi and Florida, send your address to P. Sic! Jones. Pass. Agent. Uinningluun, Ala., or C. P. At- raore, Gen'l Pass. Agent, Louisville, Ivy. This map is made to fold up in convenient form, and contain letters written by several northern people who have se.uloil at different points on the Louisvillo & 400: THAT WRISLEY'S SOAP Is the BEST and LA-BGESS? Bar of GOOD SOAP ever gold for 5 Cents. Sold by all dealers. \ I? HO ya3 bus cell direct to the consumer at wtiolo-aJa pilots. fctiipar^Ylierefor ezuminatloa btuore salo Everything vrarranied 1OO si ylc -.s cf Ciu-rlaff«», stvics BUlI.-.ii VviiM ', Secy. JffTCnta.., . . EtKKArJT Carriages Harness Wg.( *"••— Mml.

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