The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 23, 1894 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 23, 1894
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Page 4
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f, f 8&kAg, litto*-,' Jf Mine City, &< . , May 10.—The northeast gate which began with the change of • Weather Thursday nigiht blew with in« • ferae #11 day yesterday. The ^Jeotiehed thcs-diguity ]of a htltv ! *leafi«, b1ovy*ftf atiniefVals at sixty tolles au' Mouft The beach ia th* ot Chicago was a "lea Elgtot vessels came to grief and ttt icftst t*a lives were sacrificed. The lumber fleet suffered most, The flttan- cial lust approaches $100,000, to say dottUngoif,the injury to the Illinois Central's right of way. At midnight several craft were In danger of going oh the bea«h. Following are the ves-* 'fiels wrecked In the vicinity of'Chicago; \ Schooner Evening Star, Capt.' M, VV. Kilton, <srew of five rescued by people on shore; owned by W. D. Croolrer and Others; value Of Vessel, $i>,000j no in- .surance; light ' Schooner C. G. Mixer, Capt. Henry Ahebahs, crew of seven rescued by South Chicago life-saving crew; owner, Henry Ahobahs, Chicago; value, }3,OJO; cat'go, ties, valued at '$&,000; vessel not insured: cargo insured. ; ,1 Schooner Myrtle, Capt, Wilson, crew of six suonosud to bo. drowned. VfOMAH, Cd66, ef A& sttdti lis the Vessel struck thi» bat the «(•«$» took to the figging and remained thef* until they dropped ofl one by one, exhausted horn the cold. 1'hey were in plain view 6f the crowd on shore, whieh Jne^ased every moment as the news of the ship In distress spread through the city, and ! when the rescue was finally made ! numbered several thousand, I As soon as the sinking of the Cum' tnirtgs xvas observed at the life-saving elation the crow manned tlie umU to be towed out by the tug J. J. Ilager- tnan. I'lio line Was lost and the life" severs pulled out and succeeded In getting to the wreck. Frank Gurdis of the crew boar-led tho vessel with a line from the life boat and had scarcely made it fast when it parted. Before the life savers could again get their oars into the water the life boat had fallenloff into the trough of the sea and was swept aerainst. the rigging of the CUmniings and smashed. The lifesaving crew was rescued by those on ! shore. Then for nearly three hours nothing could be dor* o 1^ save ihnvncft in danger. During these long hours of inactivity clewed up in topsails, many feet above this submerged deck, with the waves'roaring beneath them, with tho chill north winds cutting through the thin canvas, xvet through, half starved and nearly frozen, the / people in the ringing awaited release fdit-fcotti fiMTi^H fifettt . ,wfl|fwMt**-* great danger, brtt n<W wefd W in Mich., May l&.— &5v- boats have beSrt Wrecked nefS t bttfc ftp ta dafk IhePe- ha'd betsrt na IdsS of life. The schooner Seizef ^as driven Ashore fifteen miles north and is going to pieces. Its crew all reached Shore safely. The captain of the WinsloW had his leg crushed. Tho' Stofm has done heavy damage to the dock of tho Toledo & Ann Arbof railroad, most of the work being washed out, and the elip Will bo filled SB. The steame* Moore, which came in /or shelter, i>e» ports several fishing schooners driven On the beach, but no Jives have been lost Several docks of saw mills are in danger of being washed out GUEKS BAY, Wis., Mtiy,, 19.—In tho northeast gale, which raised the water at this end of Green Bay higher than for many yeors, the steambarge' B S. Tice was driven ashore five miles from the harbor entrance.. The steamer is almost out of water and a channel must be dredged before it can bo floated. CHOICE OP THE ARMY. II. McDnweii Ktoctcil Bepnrtmctit Co in limn (lor Jlllnols G. A. H. , 111., May 18.— II. II. McDowell of Pontiac was elected department commander of the Illinois G. A. 11. yesterday afternoon at the end of two ballots. The election of B. A. Keder of Irving Park as Senior Vice-Commander and John FOUNDERING OF THE SCHOONER M. J. CUMMING3 OFF MILWAUKEE IN FRIDAY'S GALE. Schooner Lincoln Dall, Capt S. Johnson, Anton Gunclerson, Manistee, Jlich., deckhand, drowned; crew of four rescued by Evanston life-saving crew, owned by crew and nnfc insured; cargo, lumber, valued at ^3,500. Schooner Jack Thompson, Capt. Thomas * Williams; John Johnson, cook, drowned; crew of six saved by people on shore. Schooner J. Loomis McLaren, Capt K. Johnson; J. Poland, mate, killed in jnidlake; crew of six rescued by police. Schooner Mercury, 1 Capt M. Shumer; <jrew of seven rescued at Illinois Central pier; owner, Mrs. Sterling, Ludington, Mich.; cargo lumber valued at 94,500, not insured; value of vessel, uninsured, ner-llainbo'w, .Capt. Pugh; four men rescued from vessel by tug Spencer; the captain and two men went ashore on a hatchway. The number of lives known to have been lost is ten. The list ia :*s follows!' OUNPERSON, ANTON, Man'stee, Mich., jailor on Lincoln Dall, drowuei at G-lon- COB. JOHNSON, JOHM, cook on schooner Jack Thompson, fell from llfo Muos awl drowned . POLAND, J., mate schooner J. Loorais McLaren, killed la mMlrtke by falfinsj fpar. SIDLO, THOMAS, trulor, Nineteenth and Morgan streets, swept froni tb» government breakwater and Jrowaej. WILSON, -- , captain schoonor Myrtle. UNKNOWN MAN, schooner Myrtle, UNKNOWN MAN, schooner Myrtle. UNKNOWN MAN, schooner Myrtle. UNKNOWN MAN, schooner Myrtle. UNKNOWH MAN, schooner Myrtle. At dark last night tho situation for the fleet at anchor, numbering nearly a scora, was critical Marine men declared unless the wind should go down during the night some of the boats surely go to pieces or on tho The life-saving crew stationed Jackson park was of little value to imperiled seamen, and had it not fpr ft volunteer crow of fishes th.e death l»5t would hayo been greatly augmented. The crews of the tugs woyked heroically in their eitorts -tip SftVP Hves g,Jid property, and many boats are $t their -docks that would have bpe$ total losses li«4 it not been for the tugmeji. who risked tUoir lives tiroes to save others. pf tUs Siibooner M, «/• »t rn'eeked u>nd ft number ot 4»oiag'e4 is the recor4 of the '4J68§ter pccasioned at this port by the p*6t $ate which set i»? Thursday ftftii eontiane4 with iocreasipg the wi«d waj blowing .Hi t M,; y«$! from thoir post' ion. jrour men, unable to longer hold out, dropped from the rigging and were drowned. Finally a line >yas got from tho life-saving yawl to the schooner and the remainder of tho crew rescued. Tho men who were saved were Frank Gurdis, the life s?.ver, who was left in the ritrff U£r in tho moruinsr, and Kobort Patterson, a member of the Cummings crew. Thoy were taken to the life- saviug station and oared for. It is reporto.l here that three sclioon- ers are on tho beach below South Milwaukee, .twelve miles south of here, but the rumor cannot bo verified. In tho city tho storm did considerable damage. Trees were blown down and street car travel was impeded by tho trees breaking the wires. At South Point it took out breakwaters which had stood the storms of years, washed out boat houses, and smashed boats | into kindling wood or carried them aw ay. SIX CAN NOT JJE 8AVJ3O, Crow of tlio Shupo. Near 1'ort Huron, Given Up for I.nst. PORT HURON, Mich., May 10.— The steamer Llnokett, which returned to shelter here, reports passing tho schooner William Shupe above Point Saniluc, water-loggred and all its canvas blown away. The sea was washing over tho wreck and the crew were all in the rigging, Without doubt tho Shupe will go ashore and it is impossible for any of tho craw to survive. There aro live. men and a woman on board. Tho velocity of the wind at 7 o'clock last evening was 'fifty-uiue miles an hour. Tho schooner Arctic is lying at anchor two miles above Fort Gratton light. , It is riding out the gale all rfght Everything that departed from hero during the day has returned except tho liners lioston, Northern Wave, Chemung and E. P. Wilbur and it is possible that they have got across tho bay. __ thu I'ier* tit Jlk-liiiriui City — All tlio Men Suvod. CITV, Iiul., Mny !!>.— • The schooner Moses Uago was driveii ashore just west of the piers hero at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Cupt, llurst and his crew of three men wero brought ashore with tbo greatest difli- cujty by the life-saving crew. The ttage will undoubtedly go to pieces if the gale continues. The «ea is running higher than has been kucm-u here in twelve ye^vs- KACIKB, Wis., May l&.—Shipping in the harbof here was datwagt-d oyep 8 1 }, 000 yesterday. The Kaciue guhooners Kewuunoe, UainbQW, iieile, and Ura- ham JJrotbers are all duo to-day au4 fears ar§ sgtertaine4 for thei? B. Inman of Springfield as junior vicc- comniander was conceded in the morn.« ing, Mr. Kceler getting 2-18 votes, j' gainst 233 for Mr. Walcott, and Inman getting S'l?, to 2IM for Uarnum. 'iho result was generally satisfactory, ns no bitter feelings wero engendered in the fight By 7 o'clock all the votes had been counted, and the successful candidates were installed with a good show of jollification, For medical director Dr. \V. P. Pierce Post No. 115, Iloopcston, was elected. For chaplain Rev. Frank C. ISrunner, Post No. 139, Urbana, was elected. Delegates and alternates to the national encampment were also selected, Kcsolutious eulogi/ing the present management of the orphans' home and recommending that all boys and girls be kept there until they are 10 years of age, instead of 14 as the rule is now, were adopted. -The superintendent of public instruction was urged to declare memorial day a legal holiday for the schools. The candidates for president of tho Woman's llelief corps were Mrs, M, R. M, AVallace of Chicago and Mrs. Sophie R. Spuulding of Rookford, and the former, who was presented with a diamond-studded gold badge, wns elected by a vote of U5 to '.01. The other officers elected wero as follows: Senior viue-com- mander. Mrs. Carrie liriggs of Delavan; junior vice- commander, Mrs. Jennie (!. Harrison, Sterling; treasurer, Mrs, McCauley, Olucy, re-elected; chaplain, Mrs. Morris, Marongo; executive board, Mrs. Craig, t-'pringfleld; Mrs, Bradford, Peotone; Mrs. Collin- burrVi Chicago; Mrs. Sutton, Decatur; Mrs. Ward, Gibson City, Tarrlllc Storm in N«vv Jersey, NKW Voiiic, May 31. — Southern New Jersey experienced a thunder storm last night. Fourteen houses were struck by lightning in Bridge ton, three at Cedarville, four at Newport, two at Dutch Neck, seven at ^ 7 ^«ela^d, and several in Millville. Several burns were struck and burned to the ground, Senate to Aleut ICavlv- WASHING-ION, May 1— Without di vision or debate the senate yesterday adopted the resolution introduced late Thursday by Senator Harris, fixing the meeting hour, beginning Monday next, at 10 o'clock. Want 8Uto Jtai)I; Tax Jtupuulcil. JACKSOX, Miss,, May 1. — 'The stat^ convention of' bankers yesterday adopted resolutions requesting' Mississippi senators and representatives to vote for the repeal of the 10 por tax on state banks, PBOVJDKNCE, II. J. t May J.— • The first reports sept put, that forest lires Ester and West Ureuw5«b were Evehta Reduced to THeic Lowest WAcMlNdtON. • Mrs. MatiJdi A. Patterfedfl o^ Chicago has petitioned congress to ap' pfop^riate 85,000,000 to f urchnse lands on which to settle unemployed thousands. In the house the npfi'icultural bill was amended in committee of tho whole and finally adopted. Saturday's shipments of gold, if BO more are reported, will carry the treasury reserve below §80,000,000. Messrs. Gray, Lindsay, Lodtfe, Allen and Davis base been appointed to investigate charges of bribery in tho senate in connection with the tariU bill. 1'lans have -been formulaied where-by the Pacific railroads may liquidate their debt to the.government in fifty years. Carroll L. Hiker's casengainot Secretary Carlis'e to compel him to sell Kilter the recent bond issUe has been dismissed. ' '.' In a speech in the senate in opposition to the tnnfl: bill Mr. Dubois demanded speedy action in justice to business interests. An attempt to strike out of the agricultural appropriation bill the Hem relating to collection and dissemination of crop ssatistics was defeated in the house. A resolution for an investigation of the charge that bribery hod been attempted to defeat the tariff bill was offered in the senate by Mr. Lodge. During the discussion of the tariff bill in the senate, Air. Aldrich said republican senators would not filibuster, to prevent its passage. In the house the naval appropriation bill WHS passed and consideration of tho agricultural appropriation bill begun. " . Senators Hunton of Virginia and Kyle of South Dakota were offered bribes to vote against the tariff bill by a man claiming 1 to represent Kew York business interests. The legislative, executive and judicial appropriation bill was reported to the house. It contains a provision for reorganization of the treasury department ns recommended by the Dockery commission. The United Slate Siipreme court affirmed the decision of the lower court denying a writ of habeas corpus to John Y. McKane. During- the consideration of District of Columbia bills in tho house a negro Coxeyite in the gallery addressed the speaker and was ejected. SPORTING NOI ES. .Percentage of the Various Clabs In tlio National Lciigue. Games Por Clubs. PUyci). V,'on. Lost. Cent. Clevolaiicls M 10 4 MX) B Itimores 22 15 7 C82 PillslmrR.: 21 J4 7 Cb7 Phlludclphias 21 10 8 (67 HoKlons., 22 13 0 (JOI Clnolnnalis 18 0 0 600 New Yorlcs 23 II 12 4.8 B ooltlyns S3 11 12 -178 Si, Louis 21 8 1:1 as. ChU'.UROS 10 0 18 iilfi Loutsvillos 10 « 13 aid Wushinutons 24 3 21 WESTERN I.lCAOUIi Gum OS pl-iyuil. Won. Lost Sioux Citys 15 10 5 ToledOH 20 13 7 UrondKftpids....21 .12 8 Kansas Clt^s 10 0 7 Minneupo.is. 16 8 8 IniHiuiupolis Ifl 7 12 Uolroits .,..'.' .."ill 0 13 WKSTISBN 1 ASSOCIATION, Games Plivyod. V/on. Lost. Clubs. St.Joseph IS 11 Orauha 11 8 3 K.lsUiiul-MoUnca. 11 7 -1 Lincoln 11 B & Pcorla 12 6 8 Jacksonville 12 4 H DcsMotnca 12 3' 0 Quinuy 12 2 10 123 Per cent. .fli.7 ,<ini) .571 .663 .BOO .80S .33',! .3111 X' o't. .036 .6« .500 .331 ,2.iO .167 May IS,—Results of National league ball games: Philadel^hias 5, Bostons 4 (tun innings); lirooklyns 10, New Yorks 7. May IS—Western association games resulted: St. Josephs, 18; Jackson- villes, 17. May la—In the Western league Minneapolis defeated Indianapolis by a score of 12 to -J. Charles McCoy of Maine and Jim Dnrron, the Australian, fought ten rounds to a draw ftt Minneapolis. May 17—National league ball games resulted; liostons 4, Philadelphias 3; New Yorks (i, Urooklyns 4; Haiti- moves 10, Washingtons 3. May JO.—National league ball games resulted: 1'ittsburgs S, Chicqgos 0; Urooklyns 3, Washington 3 (eleven innings); Philadelphias 10, Now Yorks '.; Clevulands 0, St, Louis S; Jiostons 10, lialtimores S; Lotusvilles 9, Cineiu,* natis 7. May 17—Scores of Western league ball games: Kansas Citys 11, Toledps S) (ten innings); Sioux Citys lo. Grand Rapids 10. May J5-—National league ball games: Cbicagos 0, Pittsburgs 2; Philadelphias 10, New Yorks 4; Brooklyns 10, \Vashingtons 7; Cleve- Ittnds 7, St. Louis 0. Mity 1-1—Scores of National League ball games: Pi^tsburgs 0, Chicagos 3; Philiidelphias 5, New Yorks 4 (u }UT jiings); CJevel§nds 7, St, Louis 3; CinT einnatis Ji. LpuisyiUes?; Brooklyns J4, Wushingtows 7; Baltimore!* JO, Bos- tons 5, May 17—Leading college games: Purdues 14, Pe Pauws 4; Luther College 33, Iowa College 7; AmUersljSA We*}eya«s 7; JJarvards 7» Tufts d, Leigb'§ Cb^nfc WQP the 8, »js Idifi Si ilackijouvilles d; 30, Qtiitieys 10. • May 14-4H the Westerh Baseba.11 •League the results were: Toledos.4. Indianapolis 3; Grand Rapids 19, De- trbits 8." ' - " May 15.—Western Association games: Peorias ft, Lincolns Os Jaeksonvilles 4, St. Josephs 3; Rock Islands 6, DCS Moines 4; Omahas IS, Qtiincys 2. , May 16.—in the Western 'Ieagtl6 the Detroits Won from Grand Rapids by & score of 0 to 2. Other games were postponed. « May 10.—Scores of Western associa tion gnnvsi R< ck Islands 10, Ues Moines (>; Peorias 14, Lincolns 3; St. Josephs 10, Jaeksonvilles 8; Omahas 24. Lincolns 0. Dr. Rice won the Brooltlrn handicap, running the mile and a quarter in 2:u7j<f. Henry of Navarre was second and Sir Walter third. Clifford, the favorite, was almost left at the post. Peterson and Gaudaur were winners of the heats in the thne-miie stiulling race for professionals at Austin,Texas. COMMERCE AND FINANCE. Available stocks of wheat in the United States and Canada, according to Bradstreet's, are, east of the llocky Mountains, 77,73.3,000; Pacific coast, 4,098,000 bu. Brndstreel's clearing house exhibit for the United Stales shows a decrease for the week of 37.0 per cent To increase the government's supply of gold the issuing of gold treasury notes payable on demand issuggested. A decrease in wheat of 1,0-iC.OOO oushels, in corn of 1,430,000 and in jats of 8-1,000 is shown by the visible statement NOTABLE DEATHS. .Tared Benson, a pioneer of Minnesota and a prominent figure in state and national polities, died at St. Paul, aged 72 years. William T. Elliott, who located at Aui'ora, 111., in ISiM, died at his home near that city. Lie was 84 years old. William U. Edwards, United States consul general, died at Berlin from brain fever. He will be buried at Potsdam. t Lonis Clovis Bonaparte, a grandnephew of the first Napoleon, died at London. I 1 Professor Henry Morley, LL. U., died at Carisbrooke, Isle of Wight, aged 7.1 years. James Parkinson Taylor, lord high sheriff of London, died at San Antonio, Texas, Joseph J. Had field died at Waukesha Wis., from cancel 1 . Hiram J. Brcndlinger, the second mayor of Denver, Colo., was found dead in bed. Mrs. Frank S. Flint, widow of "Silver" Flint,for years the catcher of the white stockings, died in San Francisco from consumption. POLITICAL. representative Bryan of Nebraska announces that he will not accept a renomination. He is opposed to Cleveland s financial policy. Populibts of Georgia nominated Judge Hines, a former democrat, for governor. Attorney-General Richards precipitated a row in the Ohio legislature by intimating that senators were open to bribery. By a majority of more than 4 to 1 the .Missouri democratic convention adopted the majority report of tho committee on resolutions declaring in favor of free coinage.'J Congressman Hayes was renominat ed on the first ballotby the democratic convention of the second Iowa district. Congressman Blond's presidential boom was launched in the Missouri democratic convention by Governor Stone, Delegates selected by the democratic county convention at Peoria, 111., were instructed to voto for the nomination of N. E. -Worthington for United States senator. Populists of the Eighteenth Ohio district met in convention at Canton and nominated J. S. Coxey of commonweal fame for congress. Don C'all'ery was re-elected to the United States senate for the long term by the Louisiana legislatare. FOREIUN, English delegates to the international miners' congress in Berlin withdrew, owing to a quarrel, o English clergymen have issued a manifesto against the disestablishment of the church in Wales. George Griffiths of London has just completed a trip around the world in sixty-four days, eleven hours jvnd twenty minutes. British royal commissioners to the World's Fair, in their official report pay a glowing tribute to the great enterprise. Portugal has asked the mediation of England in the dispute with Brazil caiised by the granting of asylum to rebels. Brazilian government forces wero defeated by insurgents near Ignazu. A hundred an4 forty men were killed. President Peixqto pf Brazil has broken off diplomatic relations with Portugal because ot the latter granting asylum to insurgent refugees. Nationalists aiid Orangemen came into collision near Pprtadowu, Ireland, during » funeral and two pf the former weye shot- No/ny arrests were made, American artists are largely represented in the Annual salon exposition JO }'$!'& It ife denied th^t the decree prohibit ing Diplomatic representatives o f Goodale, ft •ocet w'aa tin-own from Judge at Louisville afid tramped to death toy the hdrses foliowifig him. Five men aM A woman were drowned, by the wrecking of the schooner M. j. Cuminings at Milwaukee. Two schooners and 50,00!) toti« of coal \v-ero consumed in a eonflagra* lion which Swept the river front of ; Pawtucket, R. I. The loss is $500,000. ; J. S. Dygraff, a Keokuk, lowi, in* fcurnnce agent, killed his divorced wifdi because she refused to be reunited* then fatally shot himself. Six hundred famil es Were matte homeless and $500,000 damage done b^ a conflagration which originated in the prand stand of the Boston ball park while a game was in progress. B. S. Bench, VV. 0. Truesdell, J. F* Browne and Franklin VVhithell, Harvard college students, were drowned in Boston harbor, their sailboat capsizing 1 . One miner was killed and three others seriously injured by an explo* sion in West Bear Ridge colliery, near Ashland, Pa. A. Lehigh Valley train was wrecked near Oswego, N. V., by an insecure rail. A boy was killed and thirteen other passengers injured. Near Keinsen, Iowa, Annie Hansen was shot dead by Herman Peters, her uncle, who, after saying it was an accident, killed himself. CRIME. Dr. Henry C. F. Meyer was convicted of poisoning Ludwig Brandt by the New York jury. His wife is to be tried on the Same charge. In a fit of insanity Eugene Brady of Albany, N; Y., stabbed his mother to the heart with a carving knife. He wounded several other people before he was overpowered. RELIGIOUS. Methodists of Frecport dedicated & new church. Bishop McLaren of Chicago officiated. Dr; .Samuel A. Mutchmore of Philadelphia was chosen moderator of the Presbyterian general assembly in session at Saratoga, N. Y. The Smith heresy case is to come be] fore the general assemblv of the Presbyterian church, which meets at Saratoga to-day. RAILROAD Through the efforts of the citizens' arbitration committee all differences between the Great Northern and its employes have been finally adjusted. All fast fre'ght lines with which the Chicago & Grand Trunk does business have been forced to adopt the simple bill of luding. MISCELLANEOUS NEW3. Cincinnati authorities forced food down the throat of Father O'Grady, the murderer of Mollio Gilmartin, who was starving himrelf. Violent storms swept over Illinois, Wisconsin, Ohio, Iowa and Indiana doing vast damage to crops and causing- some deaths, Owing to the fury of the storm packets on the Mississippi were forced to abandon their trips and seek shelter. Nathaniel P. Crane, aged 81, and Mrs. Chloe Gibson, aged 78, were married at Helvklere, 111. The officiating minister is 82 years of age. Five persons were killed, two fatally and one slightly hurt by a cyclone, at Kunkle, Ohio. F. M. Douglas of Ionia was elected grand chancellor of the Michigan Knights of Pythias. Hailstones eleven inches in diameter- fell at Decatur, 111. Much damage was done to windows and vegetation. lit the Congregational church at. East North field, Mass., Emma R. Moody, daughter of the evangelist, was married to Arthur P. Fitt of Chicago. Kelly's army is encamped at Pittsburg, Iowa. At Eldon railroad guards, and tho industrials came into collision, and several were ihjured on each side. Congressman Forman of Illinois will not accept are nomination. MARKET REPORTS. CHICAGO. CATTLE—Common to primo.. HOGS—Shipping (ji'aUua SliKBi'—Fair to clioiug WllliAT— No. 'A VOU COHN—Vo. a OAT3-NO. 3 KVK-NO, 8 UUTTISK—Choluo oreuinory... M\r IS. 110) O I fl) 4 85 © '•> 00 3 8J 0 -I 3) 5B.'..ja 5«J 37 $ (3 38' 70 10 © Kaos—X''i-osh , (0 POTATOES--^! 1 bU '60 4J UUi' - l''Al4CX WHEAT—N'0.2 ...| @ COUN—No. S yollotv " OATS—No. 1 white. CArrr^a ............ Hous @ 434 - 40 8 19 ® -J 15 5 05 @ 5 15 3 1J (uH JJ 60 i—No, 3 43 OoltN—No. 3 whito ,,,..„, OATS—No.S white.. .,., '.' Sl\ LOUIS. CATTI.B 3.7-, ®4Q3i Ifuqs , 470 @,,,8i« fciHEKP , fcl75'(?iii OJ * WHKAT—No. -4 ituu ','.'.', & 61X CoilN—No.» fa 67 iJ OATS-Np.a .... (ff, ,,«'* WHEAT— Np. 2 JULWAUKKB, 04TS-N0.2 While ........ ...... JJAUUSV— NO- • ......... ItYtt-No I .................. )"* <3 55 @ 37^ ® 30^ 43 °5y t HOGS ........... . ..... . ...... "" _S 73_®_3 60 NEW WH»AT— Wo. 2 Rea, , CouN— No, 2 OATS— vyiiUe We»terii TQU3QQ, a !> Rea ........... , v Cons-NQ.3 Yellow ..... , ., ' « •:« © 4514 *

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