The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 25, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 25, 1894
Page 2
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Mfeft GAf*tO«g & fiUrti ..„„„„,., '.; *6ft Hi§ AtflttV,. ($$$!.,•• 'M , lt - f .,- r>l v, ' ,- , rtMft it P^' /Amh8rJtie« Will ttwAb ft truth I? i, £feb.< Apfii 21.—DespitiS the i Which tried all day" yesterday id aid hlftij GehV Kelly and his army at 1 fllidnifht were sleeping in the Open '' £elds at Weslen When they might have Jbe-ett bn Iheif Way to Chicago, pro- dided, of Course, that the Rock Island ' officials had not ditched ft Wain which iyftipathizers of the geueral captured ifi Omaha at 0 o'clock And ran to Weston for him to use. After advising, -• With his men he decided that he Would ttiake no attempt to proceed east unless he had the acquiescence of the railroad authorities. The train, loaded with the men who are Suffering frotn their exposure to the inclement elements, was sent back to Council Bluffs, where it ' arrived shortly before midnight. This morning at 7:30 the tneu will assemble, ./and if Kelly's'word is to be believed will march book' to Council Bluffs. What action will be taken then depends upon the reply which is received to the following appeal' sent by him to" the Omaha Bee: !< "Desiring to move eastward as fast as possible, and desiring also to abide by the laws of the land, I am forced to, ask, on behalf of the industrial army, for aid in obtaining horses and wagons ,6uflicient to help us across the • cottn- iry, all other .means of, locomotion having been denied us, save those of 1 nature. I will make this my appeal to the citizens o£ Iowa and Nebraska. Will you assist us in obtaining this aid? GKJT. CIIAHLES T. KKLI.Y." The departure of the train for the Kelly camp was not tho signal for quiet here, but all morning crowds gathered about'UVe'-'streets and moved' by hundreds and thousands in the direction of Council Bluffs railroad yards. They were demonstrative but not destructive, and it wis not till the arrival of the hospital train that there was any degree of quiet restored. Then the people dispersed to their homes determined to see that the outcome of to-day's battle lies ' with Gen. Kelly. Gov. Jackson has called out the state militia again, and it is rumored that Oov. Crounse has called the. Nebraska troops to this city. The railroads running into Omaha have demanded protection of their property from further seizure. They have called on Qov. Crounse, Mayor Bemis and Sheriff Drcxel for protection. The Omaha guards and the Thurston rifles were ordered to sleep on their arms all night in the bar- jacks, The United States marshal was .telegraphed for by the Burlington road and came in on a special car. Early in tho day the battle between the thousands of sympathizers of the industrial leader and the railroad began. Long before noon all the yards in Council Bluffs were destitute of engines and freight cars. The Rock Island and Milwaukee threw their "lime tables to the winds, the former running its,trains into Omaha by way of Plattsmouth, while the Milwaukee did not turn a wheel in Council Bluffs. At Neola, where 'the Hock Island and Milwaukee connect?'100 feet of the track was torn up:-and red lanterns hung out as night'^Came on. Early in the evening a detachment of the mob, in which there were several "women, captured a Union Pacific switch engine in Council Bluffs. The engineer was given two minutes to get out of his cab, but he only needed one. There were several practical railroad men in the crowd and inside of half an hour they had run that engine all over the yards and picked up nine box cars and one caboose. Somebjdy found a •white flag and a red flag and placed them one on each side of tho smokestack before the start for Weston was made. The news that a train was coming aroused the men to intense excitement, but any premature demonstration was stopped by Kelly. It was seen that ho did not approve of this method of securing transportation and when the "special" stemned into Weston after Its run of fourteen miles from Council Bluffs, which was made in the same number of minutes, it was received in silence. The general called bis leaders about him and explained that the law must not be violated and the common- wealers could not afford to be regarded as a riotous mob. He said if the im- pyet&ion became general through the ppuRtry that they failed to regard the property rights of others it would arouse continuous and perhaps armed ppposition to their progress, Jt was finally decided in this open meeting that the army would not use the train to move forward- There were several expressions of dissent at tb}s, but the general showed'his com- muRd oyer the men by refusing to even permit them to sleep in the cars, The next move pf the leader pf the industries was to make another attempt to some to terms with the Rpck Jgjjpg, pppple tP move the men and fprwar4 Aft urgent message him to permit the use pf his Fpr answer come the one word Then Kelly and his leaders |j§J4 g,nptheFCPu»eil and it was (Jeeid- g4 Jp put the sjck on board the train $1)4 pnd them back t9 Council fluffs, where they could receive attendance. t * The twenty meo, whp are in a dan- ppfjure, were carried from the sheds ,»—j'i i- wjjjgh'tbpy had he*B i p| thje unruly members lb pn . b&efe inid 'ths , ttfftwgrw«s ift the negative, and U '6^0 Mia tteltf with' Its sick abo^d' Ml of WiSBtott rind siaf ted foR Bluffs, whlfeh 'it reached fdfty \Vifcti the departure of tho traitt Keity found himself and followers facing a gtdotaV situation. The COtft- tflatidee had voluntarily fefused the ohfy ebuace offered him to ride free. The Men Were loyal to him, however, and when ftt ll!30 o'clock ho caiJfed them Ibgether and read his appeal to tho Bee he Was repeatedly cheered. Orders were issued for the army to be in line at 7;.lo this morning fof the mai'ch for Council Bluffs. Then the men scattered in all directions seeking tho shelter of barns and straw stacks. By midnight all except Kelly find his aides had disappeared. They were sitting on the depot platform discussing the situation. When the "sick train" arrived at Council Bluffs it was greeted by a throng of 5,000 people, who howled their disapproval of the notion of the. authorities. Half. of this mob wns composed of laborers from Omaha, Who, after parading the streets for^a couple of hours started across the big bridge to march to Weston. When they learned that Kelly had given up the train they stopped at Council Bluffs, and on the advice of one of their leaders commenced to scour the railroad yards for cars, which they said they would make into a train and send out to Weston in the morning. They had little success, however, _ as the roads had secreted all the rolling stock they could. They found, two switch engines, but as they were chained to-the track they left them.- Finally they secured an old engine from which the firus wert) drawn and after a half an hour's hard hustling for fuel got steam up. Then they rode around for an hour or two, but only succeeded in getting two cars. Finally they gave up the job as a bad one and started back, to Omaha. The Knights of Labor assemblies of Omaha have called a mass meeting for this morning, when an appropriate program will be arranged to be carried out when Kelly's army returns Later in the day to Council Bluffs. WORllMKN'8 DEMANDS. Thousand* March to ConnoU JHnH» to Add Weight to DimiundH. OMAHA, Nob., April SI. —Throe thousand laboring men began the inarch with banners flying bound for the camp of Gen. Kelly at Weston, Iowa, fourteen miles east of Council Bluffs. Thousands of people followed the column to tho bridge and other thou- j sands were on hand on the other side of the river to welcome .them. ..The cold., seemed to have the effect of bringing out a greater throng than had been expected last night, when the rain was falling so heavily. All tho men seemed to bo in excellent spirits and determined that the ; march should mean business. It is said that some of the anarchists who were in the column marching out of Omaha had sonic dynamite with them, but how much is not known. The column had been preceded to Council Bluffs by a committee of prominent citizens appointed at the meeting of tho Central Labor union, including llov. Dr. Joseph T. Duryetv, pastor of the First Congregational church; Kev. Dr. Hammersbn of the First Presbyterian church, and Rev. Frank Crane of the First Methodist church. The committee was to call on Gov. Jackson and the managers of the railroads and urge that the common- wealers be at once started on their way east While the column was marching toward tho Missouri Gen. Kelly was in Omaha seated in the private car of President St. John of tho Rock Island road holding an animated conference. Mr, St. John said in response to a request for a train that he was not in a position to grant it even should he desire to do so, as the matter was now wholly in the hands of the presidents of tho Iowa trunk lines, and no one road could grant a request for a train unless tho presidents of all tho other lines agreed. Gen. Kelly then left the car and culled on other friends for advice. One prominent man suggested that the army levy on tne farmers for horses and wagons, that the army be split up into squads of 100 men each, and that they spread out over a stretch of territory twenty- five miles wide and march on foot across the state. It was suggested that such a plan would soon bring the people of the state to time, for the wrmy would practically devastate the country through which it passed and the railroads would then be forced to take the commonwealers up and carry them put of the country, Gen. Kelly said the plau seemed to him a good one and he thought it might be tried. He agreed to call a council ot his om'cers and place the plan before them. After deliberation, it th«y agreed to it, the plan would be adopted. The general left for Council Bluffs at U o'clock. Gen. KelJy came over to Council fluffs with the intention of catching a tr4in for WestPni being desirous of getting put of the city befpre the put- pouring from Omaha, as lie said, he was in npwise responsible for the dumoustration and djd not want to be eyen a party to it. While waiting for a saddle-horse his presence was learned by Gpy. Jackson, who sent for him for the purppse pf imparting spine in- forinatipn which he thought would b.u pf interest. Kelly hurried Pver to the governor's headquarters, where were gathered several citizens, besides, the attorney-general. Uov, eyery SffielalS' to as ifis watikeS & Sk-fraul dttd th« Hflgteh were etsfteerued, they' *8» fusing to do anything. T^ie Bock Isl&M ttfcfh'st suggested (iiai they might take half tlife afisy ttf ftaven* port if the Si Paul Would take the other half tb the fivSi 1 , the railways to be paid a fair rate, as might seem just to the governor. The governor had agreed to recompense the reads, although there was no authority for him to put his hand ihto the state treasury for thttt purpose. He notified Kelly that the eltisiens of Council tlluffs had arranged'to furnish boats to take the army to Kansas City and to provide them with shelter here and ample provisions While the preparations for this trip Were being made. Kelly replied that he preferred to go east, but he would take the proposition to his camp, let the boys decide, and he Would wire back his answer. DEFEAT FOR CJOV. TILLMAN- Supreme Court of honth Cnrotltm De* clareg Uijuor i,aw Unconstitutional. Coi.UJtWA, S. C., April 'M.— The Till* man state dispensary liquor law has been declared unconstitutional by the Supreme court of South Carolina, two justices concurring and one (Tillman- ite) member of the Supremo bench dissenting. The dispensing law, which went into GOV. TILl-MAW. . effect July 1, Jb03, prohibited the sale of intoxicating liquors by any private individual, and provided for the appointment by the governor of a commissioner whoso duty it should be to purchase all such liquors, giving preference to manufacturers and brewers doing business within the state, and to lurnish them to dulv appointed dispensers in each county of the state, who in turn supplied them to purchasers for consumption. An exception was made in favor of druggists, who were permitted to buy liquor for compounding medicines. GUARD AGAINST SMALLPOX. .Minnesota Authorities Taking; Measures to Keep Oat Suspects from Chicago. ST. PAUIV April 31.-—The' municipal and state boards of health are actively at work to prevent smallpox suspects entering this city from Chicago or elsewhere. A conference has been called of the health authorities of the states of Minnesota, Illinois and Wisconsin, to be held in Chicago. Dr. Charles N. Hewitt of the state board will notify all railroads entering Minnesota they will be held responsible for expenses incurred by the importation by them of persons afflicted with this disease. Local authorities have agreed that the twin cities shall at once provide for an inspection of ail passengers on all trains entering tho two cities. Safe-Blowers nt Aurora. AUKOKA, 111., April 20.—The safe of the Standard Oil company, was .blown open by three burglars last night Before they could get the money drawer open Frank Wulf, an employe, who lives next door, opened fire on them from his bedroom window. An exciting dxicl followed, but no one was hurt. The three escaped. The California industrial army marched from Ogden, Utah, on the way t)ast, An alkali desert is before it Massachusetts' Supreme court ordered the reserve fund of tho state branches of the Iron Hall turned over to the Indiana receiver* The court of private land claims has declared void the Gorvacio Noland claim to 000,000 acres in Mora county, New Mexico, It is denied in New York and Washington that Dr. McGlynn is to be placed in charge of a Minneapolis parish. Jesse Coxey has been reinstated as chief of staff in the commonweal army, which will be transported by canal from Cumberland to WiUiams- port, Md, A commercial alliance between the west and south was urged in speeches before tho national grain congress at Wichita, Kan- All the employes of the Great Nprth- ern at Minneapolis were prdered out and the eastern end pf the road is now tied up. Five hundred striking Blue Island, IU,, bookmakers are said tp be PB the way tp SchermervjUe to stop work in the yards there. Evanstoiv will apt become a part pf Chicago. Only 043 yotes were cast in favor of annexation. The ''antis" numbered 9,155. Gov. Waite was upheld by the Colorado Supreme court in his contest with the Denver police board. In a talk at New York Rear Admiral Beulmm told how ho made the Brazil- iiian rebel, Da Gama, respect the Amer- ipan flag 1 , Striking dyers and weavers in P$t» ereon, N. J., attacked the wen who bad t&ken their places fnd pwe is. gg,kj to hav,e been killed. Events Rtdueed ta Their Lswsit Terms, CONGRESSIONAL, ~~ Cbngresshian Aldrlch'fc plan for a hew building to replace the federal tuln in Chicago is meeting with general approval. . In the debate on the diplomatic'and consul ar appropriation bill in the house Messrs. Qi'osvenor and Bontelie ridi« culed Secretary Oresham's claim to statesmanship. Senator Perkins spoke against the tariff bill in the senate and eulogies were pronounced on the late fiepte* sentativo Enochs. Debate in the house on the consular and diplomatic appropriation bill touched a wide variety of subjects and wns brimful of personalities. A bill which prohibits the issuance by state banks of any thing in the form of money was introduced by Senato, Palmer. A loss of nearly ftiQ t OOO,000 is'ex- pected in the general balance of the treasury for the month of April. Meyer's bill for the coinage of the seigniorage and for low interest bonds is said to have been approved by Secretary Carlisle. Senator Morrill addressed the senate in opposition to the : tariffi bill, devoting special attention to the income tax feature. Among the nominations sent to the senate was that of Commodore Joseph S. Skerret to be a rear admiral, By .a vote of; 212 tp 47 the house adopted the quorum-counting, rule agreed on by the democratic caucus. The house judiciary committee is considering the claim of .the heirs of Don Juan Filhoil to much of the land on which Hot Springs, Ark., is located. In a speech ou the tariff bill Senator .Smith declared he would vote against it if the' income tax feature was retained. Exports of general merchandise in March were $4,750.000 iu excess of imports, and for nine months the excess was over $223,000,000. 'A rule which provides for counting a quorum and for fining absent members was agreed on by the house committee. Judge Nott of tho Court of claims decided tho President can lawfully approve a bill after the adjournment of congress. Arguments on a case involving the right of the interstate commerce commission to compel witnesses to testify were begun in the Supreme court. RAILROAD NEWS- The Union Pacific- Western association fight over immigrant business is likely to become one of endurance. Stockholders and bondholders of the Ann Arbor road indulged in a, fist fight at the annual meeting in Toledo. As a result of the contest with the Union Pacific an immigrant rate of $10. 10 between the Missouri, and California has been agreed on by western association lines. Notice has been given by the Monon that a new schedule of wages for engineers and firemen will bj put into effect May 15. J. M. Eagan has resigned the presidency of the Chicago Great Western and will be succeeded by A. B. Stick- noy, chairman of the board of directors, and formerly president. Peter McDonnell refuses to accept his discharge from the immigrant agency of the Western Passenger association, and threatens legal proceed- ings,' '..''i"~ '- •• • If-the Lackawanna secures control of the Ann Arbor it will be run in connection with the Green Bay, Winona and 8k Paul. Judge Patterson of New York refused to enjoin the ,Great Western from operating the Maple Leaf under its lease. COMMERCE AND F1NANC2. J, B. Greenhut was elected president of the whisky trust, whose net profits last oear were reported at $720,044. The New York publishing firm of Charles L. Webster & Co., of which Mark Twain is a member, hits made an assignment. The Sioux City Terminal Railway and Warehouse company has defaulted the January interest and a decree of foreclosure is asked. Kecent rains have vastly benefited crops throughout Illinois, though wheat would be improved by warmer weather. SPORTING NOTES, Opening games of the league baU clubs resulted as follows: Baltimorcs 8, New Yorlis 3; Bostons 13, Brool?lyns g; St Louis n, Pittsburgh 3j Wash* ingtons 4, Philadelphias3. Ram caused postponement at Cincinnati and LOUISA ville, Fuerp, an American Derby capd> date, won the opening r&ce at, Roby ivt pAds of 100 to 1. Ris full sister, Bessie Bisland, a favorite tin another race, was beaten. Flpodmore, whose opening price was 100 to 1, dei'eated Boston Boy and Herald in a race at f=an Francisco. la the tenth game of the chess m»teh beltvyeen Bteinita $nd Lasker the former adopted an Incorrect Attack and the w;~d& the City ftfed suburban Inwrai' fcab em tepsom downs. Mbthschild's Le Hicham finished third, ' tfMBfc Pftritet defeated W, P. Mussey ifl a cushion carom billiafd game foi- $100 a side, the score Was ifiO t6 137. ^Clifford, one of the first choices foi? the Brooklyn handicap, defeated Jim Lee and fl. P. B. at Memphis in his first race of the year. Owners Hotter and fistell Wcfe ordered fr*6m the Roby track for assault- 1 ivg a stratiger Who had bid up the former's horse. Hir' J. Thtirdy's Paddy won the Metropolitan stakes, the chief event of the opening day of the Epsom (ling- land) meeting. Hanover's daughter, Handspun, won the Lassie stakes at Memphis. Corri gatt's Kitty Scott was second. The last of the exhibition ball games between the Detroits and Chicasjos was won by the latter by a score of 1 to 0. Scores of baseball ganiest Ann_Ar; bors 8, Denisons 6; Browns 40, Boston Universitys 0; Clcvolands 13, Grand Rapids 3; Philadelphias 37, Wilkes- barres 0. _ CASUALTIES. Mrs. Mary Cleary, a widow, and her sister, Mrs. VVilliam Doyle of Menominee, Mich,, started it fire with kerosene and were burned to death. ( A match falling into a keg of powder caused an explosion which wrecked a country store near Sullivan, Ind., and injured three persons. In the cyclone which swept over Summerville, Texas, V. M. Keel's house was blown down and his wife and three children were killed. During a fire in the Merchants' hotel at Bangor, Me., many of the guests jumped from the windows. Nine were injured. By the explosion of a portable boiler at Keoknk, Iowa, three men were killed and another fatally injured. In passing several cars loaded with lumber at Hamler, Ohio, the side of a Baltimore & Ohio ^ express • train -i was torn off. Several passengers were injured. A boiler exploded in a sawmill near Bainbridge, Ohio, killing two men and injuring four others NOTABLE DEATHS. Major Clifton Comly, presiden of the government ordnance board, died in New York from paralysis. Mrs. George II. Williams, wife of the ex-United States attorney general, whose religious idiosyncrasies had brought her notoriety, died at Portland, Ore. Gen. W. H. Slocum was buried at New York with military honors. Three thousand men were .in the procession which followed the remains. Henry S. Ives, known as the "Napoleon of finance," died near Ashville, N. C., from consumption.-. -He was 29 years old. Carson Lake, the former well-known political writer, died in the state hospital for the insane at Middletown, N. Y. ••' •'• •*'' • ' ••"'" Ernest Knabe, senior member of the well-known firm of piano manu: fuctnrers, died in Baltimore from heart disease. Ex-Governor and ex-United States Senator James M. Harvey of Kansas died at his home near Junction City. President Cleveland and his cabinet and members of the Supreme court and of the house attended the services over the remains of Senator Vance in the senate chamber POLITICAL. Outlook for the democracy in Illinois is bright, judging from reports received by Secretary Nelson of the state central committee. Gov. Tillmau of North Carolina appointed J. T. Jarvis to the vacant United States sonatorship. Ho has accepted. The bill to abolish days of grace on notes passed the New York assembly and now goes to the governor, Irish Secretary Morley introduced the evicted tenants bill in the British house of commons and it passed first reading, Sangamon county (Illinois) democrats instructed .their delegates to vote for the renomination of Congressman Springer, In the Washington state democratic convention Gen. Compson was defeated for the gubernatorial nomination by \V. K, Galloway. Party lines were generally ignored in tho elections held throughout Illinois, license or no license being the issue. In the aidermapic elections at Peoria, HI-1 the republicans, in connection with the A, P. A,, elected thirteen of their fourteen candidates, Schuyier county (I'll.) democrats in structed- their delegates to the state convention ; to vote for John 0, Black for senator. Richard Croker will resign the lead prsbip of Tammany, it is said, when newspaper criticism of him has ceased Ex-Maypr Grant will be his successor Gordon's Vassal, at •) to I, won hotel lwi4ica.p a$ Mem* Princess Yictprift »nd Grand Duke Ernest Lpuis P{ Hesse were married at Coburginthe presence of an assemblage which jn<?liMle4J3inperor William and Queen Victoria. The bill to repeal the Irish corcion act passed second reading in tho British house of commons. Antwerp police arrested Mme- Marie Joniaux, a society leader, on a char pf having- ppjsoned her sister, brothei apt! uncle to get tUe insurance pn tueii hjs de _ toffJetiiy bttttls are\aftld i 6ttni< the' Aquidabafl. ^rttfeflf ,, Admftel Mello's flagship, off the IslafitI-,, ( of Santa Catharine. , ' *' '*• By a vote of 16S to 148 Ihd < Jeichstag adopted the bill to ,he anti-ifesuit law. The steamer De Ruytef, which sailed from Brighton March 16 for Boston", ias been reported lost. She carried a- rew of twenty-eight Failing to secure a guarantee of pro* tection, Admiral Mello, the" Bra?.ilinft rebel, did not surrender to the Uru-> guayan authorities. The Bchring Sea' bill passed tha committee stage in the house of lords and will be called up for third reading ;o-day. If the United Slates withdraw from Lhe Stunoah ngreetnent'Germany, it is said, will declare a protectorate over the island. An increase of 1 penny on the pound, n the'income tax is provided for by ,he budget which was intt-OdnCed. in ;he British house of commons. Nicaragua has revoked tho exequn« tur of the American minister, and will probably take the same action in the case of thp British representative. The beatification of Juan da Wilar, ;he Spanish theologian, Was celebrat- d at St. Peter's, Rome, Thousands of persons witnessed the ceremony. CRIME;. Robert Mitchell, a farmer living 1 near Oskaloosa, Iowa, was swindled out of 555,000 by three strangers. D For paying too mil eh attention to a woman not his wife George Kleim of 3eshler, Ohio, was nearly hanged by a mob, while the obnoxious female was drenched with water and driven out of .own. ' •'•-'••" United States marshals are reported ;o have had a fight with six members of the Dollpn gang in Oklahoma, All of the bandits are said to have been tilled. ' At Oskaloosa. Iowa, George Croft ;hot his wife, from'whom he had just >een divorced, then ended his own ife. 'L. F. Aferrill, assessor and cbllec'toi 1 of El Paso, Texas, is missing and a ihortngo of 823,000 has been discovered. In the law office of ex-President Harrison at Indianapolis, W. M. Copeland shot W. H. Bruning, with whom ho had had a lawsuit, and A. C. Harris, an attorney, Barry & Downing's bank at Nash- r ille, Mich., was broken into by- thieves, who rifled the safe of 83,000 in fold and $300 in stamps. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS, Great Northern strikers continue; to stop trains, regardless of the injune- ;ion : ;and their officers' orders. In a lecture at Ottawa, III., Father Quirk denied the A. P. A. charge that Catholics owed allegiance to the pope. Coal miners of the district, in moss, meeting at Braidwood, 111., decided to- comply with the order to suspend work April 31. In 1803 $10,095,035 was received in premiums by life insurance companies, in Illinois, while losses of 83,051,373 were paid. Four thousand Pennsylvania miners have already obeyed the order of the United Mine Workers' convention for a suspension of work. Kelly's industrial army, which now numbers nearly 2,000 men, marched from Council Bluffs, Iowa, to Weston, where it was comfortably housed by sympathizers.- Patriots' day, created to commencor- ate the battle of Lexington, was enthusiastically celebrated in the historic Massachusetts town. A decision which practically annuls- the South Carolina dispensary law was rendered by the Supreme court of the state. Kelly's industrial army will leave for Chicago on foot. Treatment of'the commonwealers by the authorities led to indignation meetings in Council Bluffs and Omaha. The law placing a tax on inheritances »was declared unconstitutional by the Michigan Supreme court. MARKET REPORTS. Avail, 20. CHICAGO. CATTtB—Common to prime...,? 1 05 @ 5 25 HOGS—Shipping gi'adjd...,.... 3 PJ ©535 SHBKP—Fulr to cboiuo 325 @ 5 5!) WHEAT— No. « rod COUN— No. a ...,,, liYK— No. 2 ..................... , UDTTBII— CUolua creamery..,., Koca— 1'Yoali. ...,,..,., ,„...,. fcr bu .,.,,., ..... 60 @ ltd £0 @ W?BAT— No. 2 ...... , ........ ,..,J CoBN-^Np. 2yello»V .......... ,. OATS— No. 1 BU 01 © as 38 80-4 31 U 61 '4 iioas. — No. ^ ......... OOUN— No. 2 wliHo — jNo, ^ wWVe S'f. ltd 40 3 53 ©45.) 5 U «M 85 3 5J to i W 6? @ 55 209 <2M3> 4 OJ @ 51 83 £ pJ (§& 4 £f *& 55 , 3 — No. 3 \vuite SV— No. s J 1 83 @4 60 Hoes, 4 sj <H>515 NEW YOKK. WHEAT-NO. 3 }{ed sh <M* Cous—Xo. - 4. s— Wbiw TOI.KDO. Wn8AT-No, S BoU y.}Ug\v a 30 40J4

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