The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 20, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, May 20, 1892
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8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1802. 1 "'<o THE MARKETS. Hfl .NKY AM) MOCK. NKW YOHK, May '.Ml. Atchison, Mil. Mlanoiirl I'ar.inc, Ml'; llock Island. 81. Ht. Paul, 77*. tJnlnn 1'aclllr., .'III)*. Chicago. CIIKIAOO, May SO —| Special advices ro- ceived by the Kansas drain and l/ivi Stock company. |—WIIKAT—Tho market has been active and ulrong, reacting moderately at tirncx, but constantly stimulated by fresh weather reports predicting a cold wave, and frosts us far south as Indiana. Though the signal advice has given out no such report*. Shorts were loo up prehensive to question their correctness and they have been fran tie buyers most of the day. It is thouglit Pardridge bought so freely under 81 cents tliat he was not unwil ling to see the market go up. It is wen reported that he is long on May options and has been manipulating that month. Kxportsrather light, engagements small and cables showing little strength. Corn and oats have boomed and gratified their friends witli constantly increasing values. It would seem ditti- cult to keep Up the paee but there has been no sign of weakness to-day. It is pretty certain that l'ardrldge has suffered severely in this market. Provisions have at last caught the general enthusiasm and muile quite a sharp advance to-day. They are graining friends and ought to do considerably better. The following IH the ran^e of prices for actlre futures: WltKAT. May July COUN, August July June M ay OATS. July May June roiiK. July Septeinbt;r. I.AKII. Julv September, luns. July September. Open'd Higiri. Low's! Olos'g. 84 \ 8UH 84?, H -ur 84 ?i N'!S 84 ?; *m 4!H, 47 •ViK 47« 48 •If J. II:! 4 I 1! B 4.-.I., 47 rm *?H 48 40 (11 :il '(, •'11 Ji •'11 Ji •i»ti ill Si :un :tl ?i :il;; n H2H ui or. to 4;> 10 r.7 (4 11 1125-J 10 IB 10 4f. ior,7H (1 .'!5 (i r>0 ii r>f> II 35 (1,47!/, (1 50 (1 (15 5 USM ii (!.-> 07W (1 1714 •-. »••!</, -. (10 0 07H 0 17!4 WIIKAT—Close: No. M strongxasli 877,jc; May K4Kc; July s-lnigs-l'ic; COKN—No. S higher: cash 484037c: 01c; June 4HHc; July 48; August .September 47?4c. OATS—No. U linn; cash !l!!r.: .'llXc; Jul Mav anil May :ilXc: July ,'liwi?:il \'c. MBSS rauK-Hlghcr: cash $10,421-4 Julv 10.47*4: September S10.H0. r /AUD-lllcher: cash SU.50; July 80.50; September *H.iir>. „ , SHOKT KII1S—Higher: cash Sll.nr«ft0.07K: Julv sil .ciMisn.07!-;: September SH.15©ii.l7t4. UYK-l-'Irnl; 78c. FLAX SHHU-No. 1 llrm:$1.07!-4, ItAIir.KV-N". 2 nominal; 112c. TIMOTHY SKED—l'rlme. nominal; J1.;10. Ill)TTKIi -Quiet. Kl'.US- -Stea.ly. Kl. I.o .i In. ST. Louis. May 20. WHEAT—Cash luwcr Ntiilc: options higher: MayllOc: July. 8:!Jic; August 81 Tic. COKN—lllgher;Cash 4llc; Mav, 44!/,c: July 447ic: SeTitviuher. 44'.,.:. OATS-illgher; CIHII 110c; May, :i4'4r,: July, :IH[C. 1'OltK-IIIgticr; I0.:ii>. LA l< D— H Igh er Jll. llOifcli. 111. Ktiutm* I'lty. KANSAS CITV, May 20. WHKAT-l)ull l.ut very strong: No. 2 hard 77c. COUN- Active andstrong; No. 2 cash,44*4; Mav 421...C. OATS—Dull but linn, No. 2 rash, ai*;c; May. 3 Hie. bid. EUCS-UnchanKed. niiTTlOK—Unchanged. 1,1 VK BTOCK. Chirug CIUOACIO, May 20. The JCvcnlng Journal reports: CATTLE—Hecclpts 8,500; tmlk of sales at a slight advance. Hubs—Receipts 20,000: active and 10c higher: rough, $4.00ijl4.1U; mixed. S4.BIKSJ 4.72(4 .heary 84.75554.85; light, S4.00I& 4.75. SHKBP—Hecelpts 11.000; active and agood 10c higher all around. KUUHU* City. .,, KANSAS ClTT, May 211. 1 CATTLB-ltcceliiU2 ,000; nulpments 1,100: market steady; steers $3. 30 (&3. 1*0; cowsaud heifers R2. 2003. 35; stockers and feeders St.nOlM.Hll. I10US—Uecelpts 10,1(10: shipments 2.000; market opened 5c lower and cltjsed strong; extreme range $4.00(64.52;-,; bulk 84.354c 4.47(4. SHUEI"—Kecelpts, 1100; shipments 20(1; market quiet and steady; muttons $4.75&; 5.00. HUTCHINSON MAKKHT. I'rodtice. PLOlJll—Highest patent, 82.40: second patent, 82.2(1: extra line. $2.00. BU'ITKll—In demand; creamery, 25c; lluest dairy, 20c; line dairy, 15c: common. 10c. BOOS—In demand. 10c. l'OTATOKS-Choice. 50©75c. Al'PLES-81.50(82.00 per bushel." ONIONS—Iii fair demand; red, 75c per bushel, home grown; Spanish, 81-25 per bushel. CAllllAUK—Pair, 4c per pound. TUKNIPS— In demand, 4or. per bushel. HK15TS—Steady. r.Oc pur bushel. SWEET POTATOES—Plenty. 50®70c per bushel. HAY—Haled. 85.00®5.50; loose, S3.00©5.. r >0 l>er ton. drain. WHEAT—No. 2 soft 72c; hard (lac: No. 3 soft 115c: hard HOc. COKN -28C. BYM—No 8 05c; No. 3 (10c OATS-24C. Live Stock. CATTLE—Steady; stockers 82-25©:i.75: feeders »2.2B <a3 .2S; fat cows and heifers in <leraaud at J2.00@2.7fl; fat steers, $3.00® 4,00. JIOOS—Steady; wagon, tops. $4.00: car, $4.10(3)4.25. SHEEP—In demand; $4.00. Poultry ami Wild Game. OHIOKENS-Chlckeiis $3.00 per dozen; chickens 6*4c per pound: hens <)c perpound: roosters 4c per iwund; turkeys 7(ic per pound. OAMK—Wild ducks In demand at $1.00© 3.00 iter dozen: pigeons lu demand at $1.00 per (102.; geese 81.00&1.50 per doz. A Holgu In lh« Price of (inilil, OtiiOAOt), May 20.—An exciting bulge in corn, over two cents in wheat and nearly three cents in pork made things hum on the board of trade to-day. One disputuh from tiie northwest reports icicles nine inches long. Snow wns heard from in several states and there was no cessation of flood news. All high rollers were busy buying: wheat to cover. The country wus un astonishing buyer of corn. The advance in corn was sharper becausu talent hero had practically no corn for sale and dared not go short. July wheat opened >< cent higher at H2% cents: and at 1.1 o'clock was selling at KH(<i 83j< cents. May corn was quoted as high as no cents, sellers. .Inly corn went to 475J cents. .Inly pork opened 2!i cents'i higher, fluctuated then boomed to 810.U5. Chicago reports grain out of store wheat, 100,000: corn. 130,000: oats, 53,000; rye, 10,000. Wheat receipts in the northwest: Minneapolis, 111 cars; Duluth. 15 ears. Inspections at Chicago: Winter wheat, !i out of 70; spring wheat, 8 out of 53; corn, 12 out of 235; oats, 73 out of TO: new corn, 223; No. 2, 41: No. 3, 12b. THE MAGAZINE SMALL ARM, The Final Tests Now »t Hnnd for the He leetlou or a Knpcntln/; Hlfle. WASHINGTON. May 20.—Is our army to exchange its single-loader for a magazine gun? The answer to this question cannot long be delayed, since during the coming weeks the board having the subject under consideration will conduct its final experiments. This board, consisting of four cavalry and infantry and two ordnance ollicers, began its sessions nearly a year and a half ago. It procured for trial not a few famous foreign magazine small arms, including the I.ee- Spccd Mark 1 of England, the Mannlicber of Austria, the Krag- .lorgensen of Denmark. the Mauser of llclgium, the "Infantry Itille" of Germany, the Kroputsehek of Portugal, the Manila of .lupun, and the Schmidt of Switzerland. American inventors, however, were slow in coming forward, apparently waiting to perfect their devices or to see what they had to compete with. To assist them the ordnance department issued to them at cost price, 30-calibrc barrels, such as it had manufactured'for its own use nt Springiield, and also smokeless powder cartridges made at the Frankford arsenal with the Helginn Wettercn powder, which it had imported for the purpose of these experiments. The conclusions arrived at from last year's tests of the board were embodied in the report of Uen. Flagler that they "have not demonstrated so much excellence in the magazine arms which have been adopted by the foreign nations as was expected, and have not shown such perfection in any one of them as could warrant its adoption for our service. It is hoped that this country can produce a better arm. and until it can, or certainly until it has been demonstrated that it cannot, it' would be wise to defer a change from the excellent single loader now in service to a magazine system.'" If this conclu- i sion seems rather unpromising, consolation muy be derived from another pussuge in the same report declaring that as American inventors have produced the best small arms in the world under the old conditions, so they will receive every facility from the department for ndapting themselves to the new conditions. in fact, among the new guns now to be tested, are two ottered by the Lee Arms company, which they have been specially preparing for this purpose two others by Mr. Durst, a native of California: one by C'apt. A. L. Russell of the ordnance department, and one by Mr. Wilson of Springfield. There are also, it is said, two new German and twf) new Norwegian guns for trial, the latter offered by dipt. Krag, the inventor of the Krag-Jorgeuscn. What has been settled thus far is that the calibre, whether for a single- louder or a repeater, must come down to .30, which is a reduction of one-third from the familiar .45. If, in addition, a satisfactory magazine system should be offered, with a suitable smokeless powder, our troops will get a magazine gun. Of course all must hope that the outcome of these investigations will be such an arm. With regard to powders, the question is still as open as with regard to the guns. Experiments have been made with the Maxim, the Nobel, the Dn Pont, the Walsrode, the French « N, the Wetteren, and so on, but it appears that the right one. yet remains to be hit upon. The American powder of Dr. Scluipphaus of Urooklyn, and Mr Houghton of North Adums, is spoken of as promising. It seems strange, in view of the fact that so muny foreign nations have actually armed their troops with magazine guns no better than those that have already been tried by the army board, and in some, cases with those very weapons, that they should all be pronounced unsatisfactory for us. They are of various patterns, with different styles of magazines, carrying four or live, and. in some cases, eight or ten cartridges. Some of them are light, some comparatively inexpensive. l!ut with all their good points the present hoard has found counterbalancing disadvantages. Perhaps in the new batch of muga zine arms now to be tried will be found one that can bo fully commended, or that can be improved so as to command acceptance. At all events, the end of the present soarch approaches, since after the last day of this present month no more guns can be offered for trial. "Liberty Duy" Celebration. CHAIII.OTTE. N. C, May 20.—To-day is what Is known as "Liberty Day" in this state in commemoration of what is claimed to be the first declaration of independence. It was on May 20th, 1776, when the North Carolinians were holding u conference in Muhlenburg county that the news was received that the Americans had repulsed the British at Lexington. Then and there the eongress declared independence. Since I that time the 'event has been eele- 1 united annually m the state as "Liberty Day." Additional eclat was given to the demonstration of to-day by the presence of Senator Hill and u large delegation of members of congress which arrived this morning. The city is crowded with visitors, every portion of the state bejng represented, und the decorations are lavish unci elaborate. There was a street parade this morning of military and civic societies and city officials, and at tiie muss meeting which followed Senator Hill delivered the oration. Ho received a hearty welcome, during both the parade and the delivery of his address. The Washington delegation accompanying him included Senators Vilas, Jones of Arkansas, Oray, Colquilt, Itutler, Vance, Ransom, and Representatives Forney, Wheeler, Hatch, llolman, Cochran, Cummings, I'ugc of Rhode Island, llrcckcnridge of Kentucky, and Kppesof West Virginia. They will return to Washington tonight. Tim Dodge School ot Thooloity. DOIKII: CITY, Kan., May 20.—[Special] —The interest in the Dodge School of Theology is increasing. The attend ancc this week being far in excess of that of last. The lecture of Rev. Dr, W. A. Yingling on "The Unknown Cod," created unusual interest and comment. The debate "Capital Pun islimenf was exciting. The'work in the school room is very thorough. President lleorgc has reason to be proud of his success. The class in New Testament tlreek is doing good work. On Wednesday last one feature of the afternoon session was an experience meeting in which each related his call to the ministry. In your telegraphic dispatches from here last week, by some strange mishap the title "Rev." was connected witn the name of 3. M. Brown of Tribune. Mr. Brown is not a minister nofls he attending the school taking lessons in theology. He delivers the lecture on statutory law. giving instructions in the line of incorporation of churches, election of trustees, insurance of churches and kindred subjects. While Mr. Ilrown might make an able minister if he were so inclined, he is now a rising attorney of western Kansas. Railway News. CHICAGO, May 20.—A Denver special says a secret message received there expresses the belief that Jay tiould and Huntington have come to an agreement which will give them a monopoly of the entire business to and from the coast. The plan is to take up the Atlantic and Pacific stock, then Gould will extend the Missouri Pacific from Pueblo to Albuquerque and they will thus have control of the coast trade to Omaha, St. Louis and Gulf, via the Union Pacific in the north and from the Southern Pacific connection via the Atlantic and Pacific and Missouri Pacific as a southern route to St. Louis and New Orleans. This move will put the Santa Fe out and will compel it to extend either its mainline or the Colorado Midland westward. The M. K. ami T. In Texan. DKNIBON, Texas, May 20.—The an' nual meeting of the Missouri, Kansas and Texas was held here yesterday. The following were elected officers for the ensuing year: President, II. C. Rouse, New York; First Vice President, J. Waldo, St. Louis; Second Vice President, R. C. Foster, Denison; Secretary, F. P. Merrill, Denison; Treasurer, N. S. Ernst, Denison; Assistant Secretary and Treasurer. C. G. Hendge, New Yurk. All of the directors of last year were re-elected, except II. C. Cross, in whose place J. N. Simpson, of Dallas, was elected. Preliminary steps were taken looking to an amendment of the company's charter to authorize extensions of the system in Texas. The i'urtbtiult Setiemc. NEW YOHK, May 20.—Archbishop Corrigan is determined that the decision of the Vatican regarding the Faribault scheme shall reach the Roman Catholic clergy in every section of the country, and accordingly he has telegraphed its purport to all of the bishops of the various dioceses, and in many eases to representative priests. A majority of the telegrams have been worded in this concise style: "Rome, condemns the Faribault scheme as a system, but tolerates it in local cases under certain restrictions." The Fort Scott Monitor. KANSAS CITY, May 20.—The Star's Fort Scott, Kan., special says: The Fort Scott Monitor has been sold to a stock company composed only of Fort Seott men. The price paid was 85,000. The paper will be conducted as a Republican journal, but will oppose prohibition. Hon. W. R. Hiddle, a prominent attordey and Republican politician, will have charge of the editorial department. The Senate. WAHUINOTOK, May 20.—The senate this afternoon passed the river and harbor appropriation bill and asked a conference with the house. War In the Future. Commandant of FortreBS (A. D. 1902) —Is the horizon clear? Sentinel (at tho telescope)—Yes; but our friends on the planet Mars have signaled us that a fleet of balloons has just started in this direction from a point about ninety-right miles to tho northeast. "How long has it taken tho message to reach us?" "At Mars' present distance from the earth, sir, it requires about Beven minutes for the light to travel from there to our planet." "Then those balloons have been on the way fourteen minutes already. They ought to be in Bight. (Shouting through the electro uiultisonous speaking tube.; What ho! Withiu therel All hands! Turn the 40,000,000 candle power electric burning glass toward the northeast! Bring (ut tho aluminium aerial rums and have the flying torpedoes in readiness on tho olevated platform! Lively now! Is it all done?" A Thousand Voices (through the electro irmltisonous tube)- It is, sir! "Thou turn tho balloon proof hood up ever tho fortifications. Is that dime?" "Tt is!" "Thou everything is ready. 'Let the en"my come on." (Yawns.)—Chicago Tribune. Hiitllelt'itl CaiiKO. Miss Sinilax—My. what a bouncing baby that is! Baby's Brother—Ycs'ni, it ought to bounce. It's jniit • (-wallowed a rubber bliH.~"Bostti!i Courier. A Man In the Bouse* He was Jim among the boys, Jeems to his grandfather, Jimmy to his mother, James to his father and "bub" to hia sisters. Ho thought if the time ever como when he would be Mr., therocould be no greater happiness beyond. His father overlooked him, his mother coddled him, his sisters snubbed him, but there came a day when he had bin revenge. Tho day was like any other ordinary day to tho rest of tho world, but to oui James it was tho dawning of a new era. If anybody has said that before the writer forgives them. Tho family woro seated at tho breakfast table, when James plnngod down stairs, oponed tho door of the breakfast room and threw this bomb in among them; "There's a man in the housol" "Goodness gracious me!" gasped hid mother, running to hide in the china slosot. "Whore is ho?" gasped the sisters, crawling under the table. "D-o-n-'t be g-o-e-s-e!" chattered the father. "W-h-o-'s o-f-r-a-i-d?' and he seized the carving knife and rose to the occasion. Meanwhile James had kept on to the kitchen, where ho continued shouting: "There's a man iu the house!" • "Ltvwd a massy, wo'so bo all killed dead!" quavered the cook. Then she rushed out and shouted "Police!" and soon sho had the patrol wagon at tho door. "Where is the man?" inquirod tin minion of tho law when lie had been informed that there was a man in the houso. "Here," cried James, as he winked at his frightened family. "I nm twenty- one years old today, and if I ain't n man I'd like to know who is?' 1 —Detroit Free Press. True to tho ArtUtle Instinct, "I had hoped for n different answer, Mnbcl," said the young man, with a bitterness and chagrin he took no pains to conceal. "1 dare sayl" was the mocking re- joindor of the young woman. "You thought it was ouly necessary for you to hold out your baud to me and I would jump at the chanco to take it." "1 certainly had no reason to expect a scornful refusal." "At any rate you didn't erpect it. You were so confident of your power to drain that you did not dream I might object. George Haukinson, your conceit needs a littlo taking down. Women are not won by condescending to honor them with your preference. Yon have observed them to very little purpose if you think they are all crazy to inarry the first man that comes along and deigns to make them an offer. If this esperience shall be the means of relieving you of some of your inoffable self complaconcy and pumping into your system a little wholesomo Bense, and" "Thanks, Miss Whackster," interposed the young man stiffly, as he rose and took his hat, "bnt I think I don't care to hear the rest of tho lecture." "As you please, Mr. Hankinson," she replied. "It is inartistic to leavoajoli onfmiBhed, and I was not quite done with you, but if a man chooses to go away from a harbor shop half shaved 1 presume- -\t is his privilege. Good morning, Mr. Hankinson."—Chicago Tribuno Met to tic Enten. The dessert was being served, and the •tntely colored waiters wore passing pretty littlo pink frosted cakes to be Baton with the ico cream. A pi a to of them wns held before the young lady, who looked them over and said, "I don't care for any." The waiter waB moving away when she saw, as she thought, an eclair on the farther side of tho plate. Sho was fond of chocolate. "Yos, I will too," sho said, reaching over for tho eclair. "There is one with chocolate on it. "Beg pardon, miss," 6oid the waiter, as she tried to pick np the tempting morsel, "beg pardon, miss, but that's my thumb."—Rochester Democrat. Gymnastics lu Ilrophy's Alley. Boy in Chair—L-let me down, Jimmy. I ain't f-frightened, but me stum- tnick's fainted.—Life. A Talr of Them. Not long since a ball was given at a lunatic hospital. Many friends of the inmates were present, and also friends of the governor. Among them was a well known young journalist. Ho had the most difficult time imaginable to pick out the sane from tho insane. Finally he saw a young woman close to him. Ho brushed by her by mistake, and begged to be oxensed. She readily forgave him, and thon asked if he were not tho king of tho Cannibal islands. Tho journalist readily replied that he was, and asked if tho young lady wore not tho queen. Then followed the funniest conversation. He began telling lier of his dominions and of the presents ho would purchase for her. Ho would give a golden Uvrono studded with diamonds, all her dresses should come from Worth's and she should have the best French chefs for cooks. Then he described his new palace. The description was ornate in the extreme. This couple talked in this way for at least an hour. Then they separated, the young lady being claimed for a waltz. 'Sad caso that," quoth the journalist to one of the board, as the young lady went waltzing with her escort. 'Sad? What is sad about her?" . "Oh, haven't yon met her? Well, she thinks sho is tho queen of the Cannibal islands nnd that I am her king." "Some one has been gnyiug yon," said tho heartless governor. "She is no more crazy than you are." This was tho sad case. A friend of tho young lady had informed her that the young journalist was as crazy as a loon. They said, Iiowovor, that he was harmless, nnd all that Bhonld be done wns to humor him into the belief that he was tho king of the Cannibal islands. Tho king and queen woro noton speaking terms for the rest of tho evening.— London Tit-Bits. I Generous. A popular young fellow who is widoly known in athletic circles tolls this story: "I was in the office of a friend of mine on Walnut strcot, above Fourth, the other morning, when a rather seedy looking young chap came in, and nodding to him in a jaunty way said, 'Billy, old man, I want to borrow a dollar.' 'H-m-m-m,' replied Billy slowly. 'Well, if I romembor rightly, I loaned you a dollar Inst weok.' 'So you did,' said tho visitor, 'but I'm dead strapped and must have a dollar now.' Billy pondered a moment and replied: 'Woll, you're no good—I'm convinced of that—and so I'll not lend you a dollar, but I'll give you one. How'll that do?' 'First rate,' responded tho shameless strikor, und then after a moment or so, as tho cash was not fortluopiing, he added, 'Well, where's the dollar you are going to give me?' 'Oh,' replied Billy smilingly, 'I'll givo you the dollar you borrowed lost week.' "—Philadelphia Record. Scnl.skln rrefurrod. Mr. Bingo—You want to be careful about pneking away your winter clothos, my dear. The moths are likely to get into them. Mrs. Bingo—You needn't be alarmed about tho moths. They arc not going to bother with plush when they can got genuine sealskin at tho woman's who lives noxt door.—Cloak Review. A Pirate. Charlie—Edith Grigson is a nice girl, but her father is a regular old pirate! Chappie—A pirate! How do you make that out? Charlie—Well, I know from experience that lie is a freo booter.—Smith & Gray's Monthly. Had Head of Thorn. Father—My son, don't you often feel ishnmed of yourself for being so lazy? Son—No. dad; not when I think of all ;he great men who were notoriously lazy ii thoir youth.—Yankee Blade. A Stroke or Good Fortune. Cobble—What luck did yon have in nalching that ribbon for your wife? Stone—First rate; I didn't succeed JI matching tho ribbon, bnt it lead to a- livorce —Cloak Review. Mo Laughing Matter. "Love laughs at locksmiths," she said i » him encouragingly. "Yes, darling, I know," he replied >adly, "but not at No. 11 bootB."— POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest U. S. Government Food Report '!a.o TJulversal nemody CURES 1 THE AILMENTS OF MAN: MAN m BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF for IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIN0 GALLS SWINNEY Mustang Liniment 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 $i.ooabottleV HIGH GRADE FURNITURE LOW G AT- RADE PRICES Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. . L Bed Room Suited, 1 Parlor Suites, \ Folding Beds, \ Dining Room Taoiles, Side Boards, \ Rockers and Chairs, Picture Mouldings. \ IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of A Gunn Combination Folding Bed Corner Main and Avenue A. lie age. Don't fail tb see them. and Windsor mm Be H. W. WILLITT^

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