The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 13, 1892 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 13, 1892
Page 8
Start Free Trial

HUTCHINSON DAILY STEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 13, 189a. THE MARKETS. MONEY AND STOCKS. NKW YnltK. M:iv ALr.tlUun.IHV Ml»xnnrl Pacific ."iHi,. Hock Ishuid. K','!),. St. Paul. 7H%. Union Pacific -11 V WcHli-rn Union 11:1. Silver XM,,. riiODIiCK. CHK'.\ .Muy 1 ; 1. —| Special ndvircr. received hy the Knnsns (inun ;m<! Live Mtoek I'uinpany. |—WHKAT—I'oreirinerK .sent us heavy rallies this min-riinj,* lint slioweil their interest in wheal by luk- itif!' "iKUK/O bushels ye.stenlay for export. They have been in the market again to-day and on evcrj' wealt spot they close liberal contracts. About ,'150.011(1 of (150.00(1 delivered here on the lltli is loading out to-dny, und it is said the vest is soon to follow. The May premium has further increased, ami alone time was % cunts over July. Koorn traders are so bearish they must sell something and so they sell duly where it is relatively 1to cents below the market. Few 'evel headed business men can see much prospect of a profit in sueh transactions, unless tlie situation chanpes very materially. About :i, (100,00(1 bushel's have gone out of Iluluth so far this week and it is still going as fast as vessel room can be had. The rain is still with us. The river is higher than over and still rising, threatening wide acres of rich bottom land with distinctive overflows, and there is in sight a light prospect of improvement as time goes on, it limitii the possibility of a good wheat crop. The situation is sueh that, the outside public will probuhly come into the market as a controlling factor, unless the usual signs are at fault this season. Corn and oats have shown much strength. Conditions do not improve, but rather grow worse, amlsothe market hardens, and the bears who are constantly feeling for the top in the belief that twenty-four hours of sunshine will cause a sharp break, are being forced to cover at a toss. It can hardly be said to be a manipulated market when ear lots on track bring a higher price than May. To buy on these sharp bulges is of course risky, but. short sales are still more unsafe while the present conditions exist. I'llovisio.Ns.—If there were any trade in provisions they would certainly sell higher than under inspiration of the com market, but to-day it has been so dull that the* pit at one time was given tip to errand boys who were chasing the nickels pitched in for their benefit. ! ;cOKN -USc. I,, KYE-No. 2 n .-.c; No. It (10c. • .OATS-M4C. „. i*S> hV« Live Stock. nCATl'Mi—Steady; KtortccrH S!!.y."i <i ?..'l.8(); fecdern ss .SSWl.'J.i; fat eoivs and hclfcrs In demand at SS.(ll)ftM0; fat Htecra, jH.oofft •1.00. HOGS—Steafly; wagon, tops, $4.0o: car. Jt.iO'.vi.iri. SHKEP— la demand; $-1.00. The following Is til e ranire of prt 'es lor active futures: jopeli'iljlllgh' t.j Low's tjcios'j;. w II K.\T. Mav ; S*J'$ H1 'J saij, ,1a IV 1 «'.".(, Kl?(i: HIM; .1 u lie COllN. • August ] •14 40?i 4 1 September .. i ii 44'i IHHI 44 July 1 May •H'., 44 1, •lilfi 4 4>.i July 1 May I7'i 4N4 4?« •IS'/, June 1 U% •la •IIS 1 45 OATS. ! J a 1 v i .'10!., :io .10'., Mav. . .. •lO'.i ;io>., .'HI'., roaii. .Inly j 1 SO 0 00 11 so i 0 00 ScJlU'Ill \iVT. (.10 or, J.Alt I), j I JlllV ! ; or, II rir'S o an i SepirinlMT ; ; :,o II o 5o ! 111 US. July i "»sr, no 5 S5 | 5 !l(l September | 0 on 5 ilT'.SI 0 (Ml WIIKAT-No. 2 steady: cash andMav July s ::a „ftsS' ; c: Deccinher S4!iC- t:«")RN —No.': lliBher; cash 4iife4K|ir; Mav 4S!i: June -UV; July I4'.,i:; August anil September 4 H-. OATS— No. '.'steadv: easli Illl'ir; MavOiO^e: Julv iiov .ni.aii'.ic. POItK Ca-li S0.S:;'i; Julv SHOO; Septern- tier SI0.U5. I.AHU-l.'ash S0.0O; Julv Jtl.:i7«: Septern- her S(I..'.'J'.;. tilHS—Casli and Julv S5.U0: September IIYK-No. ipilel; Tf.e. DAHliKY -Nominal; No. :! (Wc FLAX SBKIJ-f'lrm: Sl.Olii. TIMOTHY SKKU-PIrm; HUTTKli -Steady. 1«UJS—steady. St. Louli*. Si', Loins, Mav 111. WHEAT— lllKher: cash. SUiJi:: May', Mile; July. KOH, : AuKUsl. 71)-\ic. UOKN—HlRher. cash. 44c; May. 43H; July. 41ViC: .September, -n '/ac. OATS--IllL-iier;cash iWc; May, .'10c; July, :10"le. 1'OHK-Steady; lobbing. siu ,:<7 ',i. I.AItD-liull; small lots offered at S.''.»7!j. KaiiHUH C'lty. I\ANSAS cm*, May Kl. WHEAT -Very dull prices and nominal; No. •; hard 7:i «Vi -lc; No. :l red HOffeHlc. COKN—Uull and easy; No. -Jcasli adJic bid; May :17c hid. OATS—Oull but steady: No. '-' 'I0;ic for May. ECUS—Active and steady at 1:24c. IllITTEK—Easy; creamery IlKjSllc; dairy Toullry nnil Wlld'Onlm*. CHICKENS-Chtckens g.'I.OO per diraen: chiekenH 5',-,c per pound; hens flc per pound; roosters 4c per pound; tnrkeys 7!,4c per ]>ound. """^" wi UAMli-Wlld ducksln demand at Sl .OOia 'J.ooperdoz: pigeons la demand at 51.00 per do/,: gceHC 81.00@l.r.o per doz. (JOSSIl*. Wheat receipts in the northwest: Minneapolis, KM) cut's; Puluth, tS curs. Chicago reports grain out of store: Wheat, 87,000; corn, 138,000: oats, 8,000: rye, 4,0(10. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat ii out of X; spring wheat, .'I out of 42; corn, 4 out of 232; oats, 85 out of 187: new corn No. 1. 227: No. 2, 28: No. 3, 152. The weather continues unfavorable. It is raining or snowing in Montana, Wyoming, N'orth and South Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa. Nebraska, Colorado. Utah, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois and eastward. _ _ <;rcut. Ilelid (ioHffp. liliKAT HKNII, Kan.. May 13.—[Special, j- -Yesterday was old settlers' reunion day in ltarton county. The attendance was not large owing to the rainy weather. There were about 300 people present. The following is a list of ollieers elected for the ensuing year; President— -J. S. Dalzel. Vice-l'resident— Frank .Smith. Treasurer—A. .S. Cook. Secretary—-C. D. Montgomery. There was quite an expression of disappointment caused by the absence of.!. W. .lones, candidate for congress, as it had been generally understood that he would deliver an address on that occasion. However, there was no lack of local talent. The Hon. T). W. Ileizer. 11. A. lianta. Win. Osmond and Morgan Caraway, and many others gave in their experience as early settlers, many of them dating back to 1871. when the buffalo yet roamed as chief possessor of this fair land. The old settlers' meeting adjourned to meet again in October. We see but little change in the poli- eal situation, as wc have but one congressman in this district. We can't elect llo(o)th, Jones and Long, but either will till tho bill, hower, we must insist that we are going to "Caraway" the prize for secretary of state on June 30. The Law to lie Testeil. Cim-Auo, May 12.-— Abram Kell of JltiiTalo, N. Y., agent of the'Wabash and Lackawanna Dispatch, a fast freight line composed of the Wubush. Grand Trunk- and Delaware, Lacka- wana and Western railroads, has been indicted for conspiracy by the federal grand jury here. Tin; case against Fell is the outgrowth of a recent investigation which resulted in the indictment of every member of the stockyards firm of Swift & Co. for receiving freight rate rebates from the Laekawana. The evidence against Fell is said lobe convincing. This is the lirst case on record where the federal laws covering conspiracy have been applied against railroad oilleials. The. punishment is ten-fold more, severe than for a violation of the interstate commerce law. Conviction implies a fine of not less than $5,001). or imprisonment at hard labor in the penitentiary for not less than two years. 1.1 VK STOCK. St. l.oul*. ST. LOUIS . May l .'i. CATTI.K-UvMlplH 50(1; steady. (IOCS- Uecclpts 2,001); steady; heavy J4 .5D5M 75: ,'olkors. S4.55<i [VUI5. SIIEEl'-Kccclpts 100. Market llrm. Chicago. CHU'AOO . May 1:1. The Evening Journal Heport: CATTLE—Kecetpts 11,000; In better demand, hut a shade !o*ver. HOas -Uecelnts 4,200; active; about ."ic lower all round; rouuli and common ¥4.00 ffc4.40; prlmemlxed and packers$4.55(fi>4.70; prime heavy SI.70«i>4 HO: good 84.(|0@4.K0. SHEI'.l'-fteceipts 5.000: all sold at slightly higher. KitntuiH city. KANSAS CITV , May l'.l. UATTLE-ltcrelplH 2 ,fi00 :shlpme!lts 500: market steady: steers; cows and tielfers 82.25^:1.5(1; stockerfl and leeders *l.2e .tif.:ui5. llOils-Uccclpta 8,500: shipments 4.000; market active and 5c higher; extreme range of prices 84.;i7!i('r,4.r,5; bulk of sales were at »4.4l)(if.4.50 SHEEI'-Hcielpts 1.000; shipments 2 .700; market steady and unchanged. Muttons, J4.K0. HUTCHINSON .MAHKKT. PLOUH-lllKlicsi patent. S2.40; second p.uvul. S220: extra line. $'.'.00. ItUTTKtt-In demand. Creamery, 25c; llnest dairy. 20c; tluc dairy, 15c; common, 10c. ECUS—In demand. 10c. POTATOES-OUolcc. 50(V7>75c. A FP1.BS—J1 .OlIITr, 1.25 per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand. Ked. 75c per bushel: home grown, Spanish, J1.25 per bushel. CAHIiAOK-I' air, 4c. per pound. TUHNU'S- In demand, foe per bushel. 1IKBTS—Steady, rale per bushel. SWHKT POTATOKS-rieuty, »1 1> HAY-na!cd, jn.oiKaa.oO: loose, *:i.oo<fjj. r >.r>o jier ton- Grulii, WUKA.T—No. 'JiioVl hard dBc; No. a HOUOTC ; hard 00c. ON HISTORIC GROUND. It Ilocp.llft Rcmlniscf!iicen of Andrew Johnson and Pnrson Brotvnlow. [Special Correspondence.! HAitmsiAN, Tenn., April 28. — East Tennessee IB rich in plnces of historical interest, and hundreds of tonristo from northern states make pilgrimages to them. Elizabelhton, in the Watauga valley, iB ono of tho most interesting localities in the Btato. It is an old*town, started in 1797. Near (ho village stands tho modest homo of Andrew Johnson, and an old uycamoro tree is pointed out to visitors to tho town, under which the Brst court ever held in the state was held. N. G. Taylor and Landon C. Haynes were born here. There is an incident connected with Andrew Johnson's death that has never been printed. In front of his old house runs tho Watauga rivor. The water is swift and tho ford deep mid dangerous. A man was taking a drovo of cattle across and Mr. Johnson, who stood in his doorway watching them, noticed that Borne of tho cattle wero getting into very deep water and wero in danger of drowning. Ho became somewhat excited by his efforts to attract the driver's attention, and his old neighbors say that tho exertion and excitement brought on the stroke of apoplexy that caused his death. Just above the village on Doe river are the ruins of au iron furnace once owned and operated by Parson Brownlow's father-in-law—O. Bryan. A large treo is now growing up through the old stack. Elizabcthton used to bo a tough town, but a new generation has arisen and there has been a marked improvement. Local option was adopted and works well. Every reader of war history, and 1 hose who remember the stirring events of that period will recall the trials and dangers throngh which tho loyal men of east Tennessee passed. Near tho village of Elizabethton lives one of tho bravest and truest of thoso patriots—Dan Ellis. He is said to havo killed more Confederates with his own hand during the war than any other one man. For more than four years he scouted through the mountains, often in sight of his own home, and yet in all that time ho dared not sleep under his own roof. He piloted over 5,000 loyalists to the Union lines during tho war, and was such a disturbing clement to the Confederates that they made a Btanding offer of $5,000 for him, dead or alive. Dan is still hearty and vigorous, and talks about his thrilling adventures very interestingly. Just below tho village iB Sycamore shoals, where the gallant Sevier and his band of loyal men rendezvoused before they started to King's mountain. J. W. BIUDWBU,. GFWVER CLEVELAND'S DAUGHTER. 1 Roportor Makes a Sketch of tho Kx« President's Only Child. Perhaps the most popular resident o.f Lakewood, N. J., is Miss Rnth Cleveland, the only child of tho ex-president }f tho United States. Ever Binoo her birth about seven months ago, thero him been great curiosity on the part of suv- l-Tnley's Successor. ST. I'AIU ,, Minn., .May 13. —The report is generally circulated in railroad circles here to-day that General Passenger Agent liuKsenbarlc will succeed W. W. Finley as chairman of the Western Passenger Association. CoiireilenilvSoldiers* Home. NAKIIVII.I.K , Tenn.. May 13. —The confederate-toldiers' home at the Hermitage was formally opened yesterday. It has accommodations for 125 veterans. It is surrounded by 500 acres, once owned by Andrew Jackson. IllsHeiilenco Commuted. A MIAN v. May 13.—Governor Flower has commuted to imprisonment for life the sentence of Henry C. Fanning, who was to have boon electrocuted during the week commencing next Sunday. Lynched. LAPOIITUCK , \V. Va., May 13. —"Ked" Smith, who hilled Lester w. Fields, of Laughtuek, over the possession of a revolver, was taken this morning' by a mob and lynched. stantly a pair of slender steel legs let thomselvcs down from somewhere to support tho front of the portfolio, which proveB to bo tho shelf of the desk. Back of that aro numerous pigoon holes, boxes and all kinds of conveniences tor holding things, together with inksfanda, pencils, rulers, calendar, and all the other equipments of a reliable desks In the top of tho easel frame also is set a tiny clock, liko the watches set in ladies bracelets, only larger. Another easel of the same design lets down into a dressing tablo, with much pale blue upholstery, and a largo beveled mirror, and many brushes, boxes, and all kinds of appliances develop. now to Food Dogs. Dr. Gordon Stables is well known throughout Great Britain as an authority on dogs and a persistent and cou- siBtont friend of these four footed frionds of man. In tho last volumo of "Tho Dog Owners' Annual" he says: "In the matter of food many dog owners make grievous errors and aro therefore remiss in their duty toward our friond tho dog. I think tho rulo of a light breakfast about 8 in the morning, and a good nutritious dinner at fi p. m„ is a good ono, but wo should never neglect to givo some mashed greens twice or thrico a week, nor forget that change does good. An occasional dinner of well boiled tripe is a groat treat to almost any dog; so is a bit of liver lightly boiled. As to bones, young dogs may have safo ones, but old dogs aro better without; a handful of bonemeal must do duty instead." Homo Shoes, 8uroly. An idea may be formed of the growth of manufacturing in the United States by au examination of the statistics of the boot and shoe business. Twenty years ago New England factories produced 80 per cent, of the footwear made in America. The Now England product has largely increased, yet it is now but 55 per cent, of the total value, the industry having been established in other parts of the Union. Since 1880 importations of hides and skins have increased about 45 per cent. During the same period exports of manufactures of leather havo increased more thau 125 per cent. I'lenty, *l.oo per Yankee und Cunudlun Shipping. The Yankee sailuriuiin seems to l«j do- in,? pretty well of lato according to all reports. Ono recent announcement is to tho effoct that among tho shipments to England from Portland have been hundreds of sticks of yollow birch, fifteen to twenty foot long and from two to throe feot square, that aro to bo manufactured into voneors and furniture. In connection with this it is stated that tho shipping of tho Canadian maritime provinces has decliucd rapidly during the past oight years, and there uppoars to bo no immediate prospect of an improvement in tho si'.uation. In 1884 Nova Scotia had 3,013 vessels, aggregating 513,835 tons, whereas tho presont fleet numbers only 13,775 vessels, of •103,304 tous. In lHst New Brunswick had l.OUtt vcsaels, of 30T,7li2 tons, while at tho present time she has only 080 vessels, of 101,400 tons. The Prince Edward Island fleet has fallen off from 234 vessels, of 311,2111 tons, in 1S8I, to 105 vessels, of 23,350 ions. Thus it appears that ill eight years the shipping of those provinces hits declined in the extent of 210,750 tons from a total of 8110,810, or nearly 24 per coat. Tho schools in Japan aro alvvays well attended in the autumn, for almost every teacher devotes one day of that season to a rabbit hunt, in which only ho and his pupils participate. The object of this praotieo is'.iot stated. MRS. ASD MISS CLEVELAND. eral million persons, particularly ladies, to Bee what she looks like; whether she resembles papa,'or "takes after" mamma, and scores of newspapers have attempted to securo her picture. A few days ago, however, the opportunity for the gratification of public curiosity occurred, and the reporter, who was at tho time interviewing the ex- president, was not slow to avail him: elf of it. There was on the table of tie.' Lakowood study a photograph of the Cleveland heiress, who was shown in the amplo arms of tho colored nurse. Tho reporter, who iB also an artist, quickly skotched tho infant, and altor- ward filled in at his leisure the portrait of Mrs. Clovelaud, which he substituted for tho nurse. The result is the pictui heruwith given. Baby Huth is a good deal of a talket. although she converses principally by means of combinations of tho words Uada-da and Uoo-goo-goo. She is said to be almost a counterpart of her beautiful mother from the iyes up, while the lower part of her face bears a strong re semblanco to tho well known features o her father. Tho baby's eyes nrodarl blue, and her hair, tho little that shi has, is light brown. Altogether she is i very pretty child. Jeweler—These paste diamonds look just as beautiful as tho real ones, but they only last a short timo. Young Man—Well, this engagement is only going to last a short timo.—Life. Our l'ostoMlce. AVe have been pleased to note the standing of our postothce with tho United States postoftice department, on account of the efficiency of its em­ ployes and the conduct of the business by, Mr. McCundlass, our postmaster. There is no where prompter service after the receipt of mails, either in the general distribution for the general delivery or by tlws carriers. The inside employes are at their posts from twelve to sixteen hours daily, and it is remarkable how much business is transacted by so small a force. There are four collections made by the carriers daily and three deliveries, including the residences. The mails are received up to 8:35 p. m., when on time. The general delivery is open from 7:30 a. m. till 8 p. m.,after which if there is a special application for a delivery it is attended to. In addition to this there is always a carrier on make special deliveries, and several times special deliveries have been made to the most distant parts of the city. The law restricts the hours of carrier service to eight per day. Tho last business collection of the day, except OrnnniL'iitKl and Useful Furnlturu. The elaborate folding beds with which so many persons are familiar are apt to be dwarfed by a now combination piece of furniture recently invented by an Eii.a litilumui. The London Cabinot Maker, in describing it, says that when it stands upright in tho drawiug room it looks liko an easel holding a portfolio that one might easily fancy was filled with choice prints. But thore is a carious little knob on the top, which being pressed let* down the front ot the portfolio. In POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest U. S. Government Food Keport Sundays, is made from 5 to 5:30 o'clock p. m., und the first delivery is made to the business part of the city at 8 a. m. of each day when the trains are on time. This delivery and collection of mail matter meets the opening and close of actual business in the city. It is fortunate that the train schedules are so favorable to the businoss interests of our city; in most of the cities the. deliveries are made during the. middle of the morning or toward the close of the day, so that answers cannot be prepared and mailed the same day the communications are received. Now Ounrters. The city clerk's office and the council chamber will be moved, to-morrow, from its old location in the lligly block to their new rooms in the A'alley State Hank buildiug, second floor, corner Avenue A and Main street. The new- rooms are large, airy and a quiet location. The meeting Monday night will be in the new apartments. At I'lirtrldfrt:. Professor Ken's orchestra will play at the closing exercises at Mel Uoladay's school at Partridge to-night. The boys will drive across tho country, taking their guns with them, and shooting— holes in tho air—as they go. They expect a good time, and a first class entertainment to-night. Notice. Myrtle Degree, I. O. <). F: All members are expected to be present at the regular meeting this Saturday evening, to assist in conferring the degree on six candidates. Mas. Wit. 11. UKSNETT, Noble Grand. _? A Musical Thlur. Some sneak thief took a long stick and pulled a banjo through the break in the. door of Woodruff & Son's place of busincRH, last night, appropriating the same to his own use. The instrument is worth about 810. • —' Good Looks. Good looks are more than skin amp, depending upon a healthy condition of all the vital organs. If the liver be irtaetivcyou have a Bilioiu. look, if your stomaoh'be disordered you have a Dyspeptic look, and if your kidneys be affected you have a Pinched look. Secure good health and you will have good looks. Electric Hitters is the great alterative and Tonic, acts directly on these vital organs. Cures Pimples, Blotches, Boils and gives a good complexion. Sold at C. B. Sid- . linger's Drug Store. 50c per bottle. One Fare. ^ . For the occasion of the annual meeting of the German Baptists to be held at Cedar Rapids, Io., June 3 to 0, the Santa Ee -vill sell tickets June I to 8, good to return until June 30, at one fare for the round trip. tj -3 rronnuneeil Ilo*,ieleHS, Vet Savori. From a letter written by Mrs. Ada E. I turd of Groton, S. D., we quote: "Was taken with a bad cold, which settled on my lungs, cough set in and finally terminated in consumption. Four doctors gave me up, saying I could not live but a short time, I gave myself up to my Savior, determined if I could not stay with my friends on earth, I would meet my absent oues above. My husband was advised to get Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds. I gave it a trial, took in all eight bVttles: it has cured me, and thank Goj am now a well and hearty woiual Trial bottles free at C. 15. Sidlingel drug store; regular size, 50c and SI. ]i "OUR PLEASANT HI LL ROUTE," Tho Missouri puclllc Knllrontl Company. * Attention is again culled to, our Pleasant Hill route, the opening or which was announced in July 1890. Tho new line reaches some of tho richest and most productive portions of the cast, and furnishes to the public facilities and advantages not obtaina-; ble elsewhere. An unusual number of the leading cities of Missouri and Kansas arc located on this line and the counties through which it passes In Missouri hnvo a population of more than one-third the entire state. To those desiring to take a pleasant trip east our Pleasant Hill route offers un- equenled facilities. We beg to again call attention to the fact that wc have the most direct line to St. Louis, and all points east. Our train service is excellent and avoiding all transfers at KunsasCity. Oui-ratcl, are always as low as the lowest. In-' formation cheerfully furnished."' 5-5 P. J. LKIMHACH , Agent. Dark, yellow, greasy skin is a symptom of disordered kidneys dnd liver, and unless treated prointly may result in a dabgerons disease. One bottle of Hoggs' Blood Purifier will entirely remove the cause and leave tho skin clear and transparent, sold and warranted by A. J. Haum: hardt. j^PjA^o ^E^^o ^pl ^ • p^pi m Mt^Mm m m mmmm Tlao TTxi.I'vex'seil Hemed.y for IT CURES . IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA 8TIN6S BRUISES THE AILMENTS OF «ND BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN ~ HOLLOW HORN ' SHOULDER ROT WIND GALLS SWINNEV Mustang Liriiment penetrates the muscles, membranes and tissues, thereby reaching the seat of disease, which is a property not found in any other liniment The Housewife, Farmer, Stock Raiser or Mechanic cannot afford to be without it. It should be kept in every household for emergencies.^ It will save many doctors' bills/ For sale everywhere at 25c, 50c. and $ 1.00 a bottled HIGH GRADE FURNITURE LOW GRADE PRICES^ Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. Bed R90111 Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, Dining Koom Tables, Side Boards, Rockers and Chairs, Picture M\ouldings. IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of the age. Dfcn't fail to see them, i,. Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright Bod. m Corner Main M \AI % A ttii ii* andAvenueA. M. W . \f$LLI ^T.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free