The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 23, 1892 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1892
Page 7
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HUTCHINSON DAILY frEWS, MOKDAY, MAY 23, 1892. THE MARKETS. MONBY AMI .STOCKS. NEW YUHK . May M<:hl»nn. MlBhourl J'ai-.lllc. Unck Inland, vujf St. Paul, 7K"4. Union Pacinc,40li. I'KOtltlCK. CIIKAOO, May —[Special inlviocs re- Crivrd by the KunsttK Uniin und Livi" .Stock cutnpaiiy.]—WHEAT—The market opened very weak und continued so until the visible supply figures were pouted, when hhorts hastened to eover. The market did not show much strength considering the very large decrease of over 4.S00.0O0 bushels, for it was thought that the flguves were not justified in view of the light exports and the uext slateinentwotild be likely to show ti considerable increase. Of course, the grain has not left the country and much of it will show up next week, lieeeipls light, engagements at this writing small and cables generally easier. COHN AND OATS—The flue weather weakened these grains even more than wheat, but speculative sentiments are rather bullish on corn, and traders are disposed to buy it on soft spots for the present; it has so many friends that it is rather dangerous to sell short, except on sharp rallies for a turn. PHOVISIONS—Heavy and depressed early, hut rallied later and showed a strong undertone. Trade rather more active and the market looks broader. The following is the nin^c of prlcfB for active future*: Htgh-t Low'st Clos'g. 1VIIBAT, 1 May I S3* K-'S July US'., Mh s:i Ml 'a st;>j December... US'., Mh S4'i H4«» OWN. .hi He •ttlVi to 47 July ... 4"»'. 40 44 V 4fl{i •HJi AlltfUKl . 4.V 4.". 44?i 4fl{i •HJi September.. 44 «i 4f>!i •Hti 44 7, v vrs. Mav Ml .Ml lit: " ii'iis ••I0f, .luiv .'11 ill ••I0f, I 'tiKK, July 10 00 10 OS i) no 10 0.1 September.. 10 07H 10 20 10 or. 10 20 i,Attn 10 07H .Till V (i : IT «4 li 40 (1 :in II M7H KepUmbyr.. « 5SH «r.r. 0 MH ii r,h man. July .. f> II2K II 01) 5 ilu",} li 00 September.. li 07 il 1SH 0 0.1 11 12M READS LIKE ROMANCE THE SECRET HISTORY OF NATIONAL NOMINATING CONVENTIONS. Tlio Kcsulln Aro Known or All Men, but th« I'lolfl. tlio Intrigues, tho Treacheries Often Ilonialn Unchronloled—Drniimtlc Interest of Thin Peculiar Institution. (Special Correspondence.) W ASHINGTON, May 13.—We are rearing tho national nominating conventions of tho two great parties. Tho conventions! Thoro is nothing elso like them anywhere. I fancy tho death of a sovereign in other parts of tho world is tho nearest they get to it in monarchical landu, for that is an event which ushers in a new ruler. But how tame and commonplace tho dropping out of one crowned head and the accession of another in this manner compared with the choosing of n presidout at ono of our national conventions! In monarchies succession is by one of tho most common casualties of life. The chango comes silently, not often un- WHKAT— I/uwcr; cash H::"*<&.S5!?ic; Mav WiHettf.'Xc: July H8>»cs December 84c. COllN—Lower; No. » cash 47H«iiH0c; May iiUc: June 40?jc; July 4.1Hc; August and September 44\c. DATs-steady; cash .'lie: May ;U«31> t c; Jiilv:«H,iRi:iO)i!c. MKSSJ'OUK—Stcaily; cash 810.02H; July J10.07«; St-ptetllhur flO.'JO. 3 IjAHD-Ktcaily: cash tll.lJO; July S0.40; Seiitemlier JH.r.SH. SIJOKT Kills - Steady; cash and July KjtiiHus City. KANSAS CITY , May u;i. Wheat and corn were entirely staKnant. OATS-Mav :«s«©n:i «c. BUTTKK — Strang; creamery 14<%30CS cl;ilryN<ai4c. BrfOS -Steafly; lilc. HAV-Unchanged. St. I .ouls. ST. LOUIS . May I.M. -Lower; cash S7hc; May' K7c; July sl34HlVic; August 70Mi, June WHEAT- June H4c; 7li«c. COKN-Liiwcr; cash 48c; May 47c i:i'j; July 'liMjc; September 4!>[«c. OATH-Lower: cash :W',ic: May JlMMc; July .11 He. POIIK-Qulct; JobbliiKSI0.7.1. LAKU-]>u)l: Sll.trntftlOu. 1.1 VK STOCK. CATTLE-ltecelpt steers active and 10c KUIIMUH City. KANSAS dry, Mav 2:1. "0; hlli :i .:;uo;shlpmeiit8 "l,700; ... —glier, SJ.t.1i(/;4.10; cows, steady to stront;, J^'.liiJiD.oO; Miocker? town, rM ,:.mj LIP n n un^, p... i OIJJJO.OU ; fUOCKei and feeilerH, quiet and steady, @:i.80. HUUS—Receipts 11,000; sliliiments 5,300; market steady; all grades, SI.:irj<a4.U".; bulk '.t4.4Mi4.U0.' SHKKl'-Kecelpts 2.400; shipments 1,300; "the market was,nominally steady, CIllCHtfO. CmoARo, May a ;i. TheEveiituj! Journal reports """TLtt-llccclpts 10,0"" Cher on beef steers: brisk and iri(!f. cows unchanged. CATTLB-llecelpts 10,000 :Mc. higher on beef steers: COWB unchang^... HOfiS—Kecvlpts 31.000; market active andBteady; rough and common sold atS4.00 .34.50; mixed and packers *4.0.1544.80; prime heavy and butchers weights $4.80© 4.110; Uglit84.ii0i8i4.8.1. SHEK1'— Receipts 10,000; lOiaific lower; lambf steady. IlllTCIIINSON MARKET, Produce. S2.40: .00. per per . . ...t,.,..,,. «„.»u. second patent, »2.20; extra Hue, » BUTTER—In demand; creamery finest dairy, 20c; tine dairy, 15c; cm 10c. KGtiS-ln demand, 10c. POTATOES-Cliotce. »0a7fic. Al'l'LKS-»l .r ,ofii2 .oo per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand: red, 7f liusbel; tioinc grown Spanish, 81.2 Imstiel. OAHBAOK-Kalr, .1c per pound. HBBTS-Steady. r ,0c per bushel. HAY-lialeil. J6.0oar,; loose (:i .0Otfsn .r>u per ton. llr&ln. WHKAT—No. 2 soft 72c: hard (1.1c; No. 3 softnr.c; nardilOc. 0?KN-2Hc. KYK-No. S 0.1c; No. 3 (10c. HATS—24c. • Live Stock. CATTLE—Stcay: Blocker*. J2,25fii3.7.1: feeders, »2 .ar >@3.2S; fat ci ws and heifers in demand at *2.00©2.75; (at steers, $3.00© 4.00. - — -• , .. ,w i*»^..i ln litui «4 iOT§^l teady! v,aK °"' lons ' » 10 °! car uro "gnt them forward in good faith on SHEEi'-in demand; »4.oo, ' J; n8 assnmption that Blaine was out. j. Therefore these men who had deter nOW HARRISON WAS NOMINATED. expectcdly. Tho nnino of the successor is not a mystery. As well known, as much studied, as thoroughly canvassed as the rising and the Betting sun. In monarchy, the death chamber, the muffled sounds, the weeping of kin, the awful hush and a son or daughter rising from the bedside to receive a crown. That is all. Nature, chance, disease, control on the one hand; tho accident of birth on tho other. In this republic, a myriad of caucuses in all tho hamlets, wards and township of a vast country; county gatherings, nest in tho scale, in thousands of counties; then district conventions, more pretentious and important; state conventions follow, accumulating tho spirit, the essence, the strongest, the various movements of all that have preceded, and finally the great national assemblage, composed of nearly a thousand of the participants or producla of the lesser gatherings. Thia is the work of brain, of brawn, of genius, of life—not of death. Alan rales, not nature. Through all these preliminaries run certain currents of ambition, of coherence, of direction, meeting almost everywhere in keen rivalry, and pregnant always of keoner rivnlrics to come. The seemingly trivial contest between two banc uls of countrymen, by the light of three or four oil lamps in the backwoods school house, finds its echo in tho grand, the spectacular, the inspiring, tho indescribable clash of human forces—the battle of peace which eclipses most of tho battles of war—in some gigantic auditorium toward whose walls the ears of an entire nation arc inclined. A national convention makes history, but tho history of a national convention was never written. Chroniclers by tho hundred, and the keenest and brightest in all tho lnnd are there. They appear ubiquitous, they never sleep, they tire, though stop not. They load the wires with hundroda of thousands of -words, day after day. and then the story ufonly half told. Tho midnight conferences, tho secret plots, the conspiracies, the intrigues, tho treachery aro often buried in oblivion, never to see the light of print. The true and full history of any national convention would read like a romance. Sometimes a convention's action is materially affected by a trivial incident occurring many miles away. In 18S8 tho national Republican convention was held at Chicago. There were many candidates. But OVOT them all hung a peculiar «i>ell, a cloud, a charm, which paralyzed progress, prevented crystallization. It was tho namo of Blaine. Mr, Blaine was in Europe, whence he had sent a letter declaring that ho was not a candidate. Some of his friends accepted this as final, but more did not. It finally appeared that there was a plot to nominate Blaine, notwithstanding his letter. Tho men who were engaged in it had a difficult, a delicate task before them. It would not do to make the effort and fail. Nor would it bo wise, considering that it is always desired to have election follow nomination, to ride rough shod over the other candidates, t ho avowed candidates, whose friends had Poultry. OHICKBNS—Chickens. $3.00 per dozen: chickens, BVlc per pound: hena, (1c per pound; roosters, 4cperpound; turkeys, "*' / - 1 per pound. rained to nominate Blaino moved with caution and tact. Their plan was to give each of the principal avowed candidates a try at the ~ aossll\ ' prizo. Each in turn was to lie put for' . ... ward with seemingly powerful assist,.^'"? ff ,°„ n,?r rUi Bn ?i «u ~T «** w °°n all had made their run- STve. JoSo «•»•«»«': «*»*. "«•• ning'und failed to rea«h tho goal Blaine ' ' ' ' was to be brought out as the only man Inspections at Chicago: Winter who coulll u ttract to himself tho dis- wheat, 3 out of 90; Bpr up wheat, out cor(Uvut , „l cmon t8, as tho only possible of 37;eorn,4aouto{ j U.4 ; 3 Oats , M 0lJout j of q[ ^ prob)em Thng nomJ _ nated, argued tho manipulators, Blaine would havo to accept, und under such 158; new corn, 1M; No. 2, 14; No. 3, 85. In the northwest the weather is fine. The weather throughout the west, fine and pleasant, anil the signal surviee predictions are for a continuance of these conditions. Mo Livestock ut St. Louis. ' S T; Louis, Alay 33.— Thoro was no tion had been in session five days, nits stock at the National Stock yards candidate and that had had his chance again to-day, and therefore no mar- oml f ft ij ei i. The convention was at seu. kets. but tho waters have so far re- ™ • - • circumstances there could lie no churgo of bad faith or shurp practice. This plan mudo satisfactory progress. Monday morning came, and no nomination had been made, though tho eonven- This kets, but tho waters have so far re- coded that trains can now reach tho yards und business will be resumed tomorrow. ^ Bring your magazines and books to the N KWS bindery and have them neat ly bound. It is the best way to preserve them. Choice seemed impossible, and the friends of all the aspirants were becoming weary and discouraged. "Tho hour has come, now we must strik»," agreed the Blaino managers. A secret ooufereuoa of the trusted Blaine men was called. It met at 1 o'clock in the morning in parlor 144, Grand Pacific hotel. Everyman present was a lender in Ida state. "How many votog have yon that may bo depended on?" Every ono answered. Tho total was a largo majority of tho convention. "Then we nominnto Blaino ns soon as the convention moots today." Acomniitteoof threo was appointed to manage affairs on tho floor of the convention hall, all agreeing to follow their directions. As dawn began to streak gray rays through the windows this remarkable conference adjourned. Every man left that parlor with joy in his heart, for he felt that the nomination of Blaine was only a few hours distant. At 10 o'clock theso men, weary but confident, walked into the convention hall. "Not this ballot, but tho next," was tho word whispered among them. How eagerly they waited for that next ballot! But iu a few minutes a now factor, unexpected and unwelcome, entered tho hall. It was a cablegram from Mr. Blaine to Congressman Bontelle. It had been received lato tho.night before. Boutelle had consulted one or two friends as to what ho should do with it, and then, liko tho Yaukeo that ho is, had concluded to sleep on it before doing anything. Tho message read, "I think I havo tho right to ask my friends to respect my wishes." Boutelle was in n quandary. Ho,did not know whether to make the telegram public or bury it in his pocket. "Bother Blaino," said he, "ho knows how to use the English language as well as any man in the world. Why didn't he say what he meant in good English?" It was a fearful responsibility. On tho one sido was good faith with a long time friend, on the other ambition, power, triumph. Boutelle finally decided to make tho letter public. He was led to this conclusion, this fateful conclusion, by another strange circumstance. That Sunday evening Mr. A. M. Low, then on the Chicago Tribune staff in Washington, received this order over tho special wire from his managing editor, "Interview John Sherman. " The trained newspaper man obeys orders. "It's no use for mo to go up to John Sherman's house and ask for an interview at this time," said Low to himself; "ho won't say a word. I might just as well sit down and wire back 'He won't talk' as to take the trouble to walk uptohishousethishotnight." But like the good newspaper man he is, Low went to Sherman's house. The Senator was sitting on the doorstep, surrounded by the members of his family. All were drinking lemonade, and the old senator, with that warmth of hospitality which is always his and which is in strange contrast to his manners at the Capitol, with his own hands brought tho scribe a glass and bade him bo seated. This auspicious beginning had a fateful ending. Mr. Sherman submitted to an interview. He gave his opinion of the progress of events at Chicago. The substance of it all was that he understood the game of politics which the Blaine men were playing at Chicago and condemned it most severely. Beading between the lines ono could see that if Blaine were given the nomination in that manner Mr. Sherman would forever feel that ho had not been fairly treated, for Mr. Sherman himself expected to be nominated the following day if Blaine were kept out of the contest. When Mr. Boutelle came down to breakfast after "sleeping on" Blaine's cablegram lie had a copy of The Tribune in his hand. This interview was the first thing which attracted his attention. He read and re-read it. Light dawned* on his troubled mind. "Mr. Blaine," ho said to himself, "would never forgive me if I suppressed his telegram and permitted his friends to ride over John Sherman. This settles. it, and I shall read the telegram to the convention," In the convention hall the Blaine schemers begged Boutelle to change his mind—threatened him, stormed at him— but without avail. The telegram was AN INTERVIEW THAT CHANGED HISTORY. read, the Blaino movement cume to an end. Harrison was nominated on tho next ballot. How was Harrison nominated? By the shrewdness, the genius of one inau. No abler politician over lived than Stephen B. Elkins. He was Blaine's manager in 1880 and 1884. He idolized Blaino, but he never carried hero worship to the point at which he lost his wit*. In 1888 lie WBB for Blaine if Blaine would or could take it, but he had a second bow for the fiddle. If it were not Blaine Elkins had determined it should be Harrison. The Indianapolis lawyer was his fathor-in-law's warm friend and his friend. On his way west he had an interview with Qeuoral HarriBOn at t!ie hitter's home. At Chicago he invited to his room four men. They were Piatt, Depew, Miller and Hiscock—tho "big four" of the New York delegation. In that room, with only five men present, tho great convention with its 800 delegates and its thousands of assistant delegates was ruled. These four men threw New York for Harrison and New York's prestige carried the nomination with it. Mr. Piatt was promised tho secretary­ ship of the treasury, to obtain which has been the ambition "of his life. Why ho didn't get it 1 know, but won't toll. It is no business of ours anyway. But the some, "big four" will be at Miuneapoli6 three weeks hence, and you should keep an aye on them. . W ALTBR W BLLMAN. Absolutely Pure. hi ^ U T m ?, f • H rtar bakin f? Powder highest of till in leavening strength.- Latest U. S. Government Food Report ROVAI, ItAKlNO I'OWIIRII CO., 100 Wall street, N. Y Look W«ll to ttm Slau. The call for a legislative convention will be seen in another place. The lie. publicans of Reno comity want to look well to the character und qualifications of the men who will be selected to represent this county in the next legislature. Various important matters are to be acted on and we need men who know what is needed and have the courage to do what is right by all classes uud interests. No faction or class can rule in this country. Men of moral standing and good horse sense who have some knowledge of legislative work will accomplish ten times as much as those who have tho mouth disease. The Seventy-seventh district must put forward a man with brains, backbone and moral courage. Who is the man?—Niekerson Argosy. A Serloiw Wound. % The following will doubtless prove to be interesting to the many friends of Air. Bryan, a, former resident and merchant tailor of this city: "Dr. McLaughlin of Ft. Kceovery, assisted by Or. Blizzard, performed a difficult surgical operation on the arm of Harry Bryan of this city last Monday. An incision was made in the wrist for the purpose of probing it. While m the act of this deleeate feat, Dr. McLaughlin came upon something which he supposed to be a piece of loosened bono, but which was extracted by skillful work and proved to be, a piece of gun barrel about \% inches long and % wide. It was firmly embeded under the cords and bones ol the wrist and has no doubt caused Mr. Bryan many hours of excruciating pain. About three years ago a gun which Harry was handling accidentally bursted, inflicting a painful and what has since proven a serious wound on his left forearm. It has never healed since that time. Five operations have been performed upon the wounded member, Dr. Conner, a noted surgeon of Cincinnati, performing one about, live months ago, which was unsuccessful. It is expected now that Mr. Bryan's arm will heal and once more become useful to him. Dr. McLaughlin is entitled to credit for Ills successful treatment of this difficult case."—Celina (O.) Democrat. Dent 'iieA* Can't lie Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of tho ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, deafness is the result, and nnlessthe inflammation can be. taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by cartttrrh, which 5 B nothing but an inflammed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundrend Dollars for any ease of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that we cannot cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. I<\ J. C HBNKY & Go., Toledo, O. Sold by all druggists G OVERNOR FIFER, OF I LLINOIS. Bketcli of the RetmbUcuti Stundard U«ar- or In the Approuulilng Cuiupnlga. . A man who has literally "carved faine out of fortune," is CJovornor Joseph W, Pifer, who has been renominated by tho Republicans of Illinois. Governor Fifer's parents wcro Germans. His father eked out an existence as a bricklayer in Staunton, Va., whore the present chief executive of Illinois was born. When Joseph was still very young his parents removed to Missouri, whore his mother died. Soon after tho family returned to Virginia, but work being dull, tho Fifers once more set out for tho west, this time locating in McLean county, Illinois, where they established a small brickyard. But the J09BrI1 w ' WFfiB ' world did not prosper them, nnd when the war broke out Joseph and his Mother went to Bloomington, whore they enlisted. "Private Joo" was severely wounded near Jacksou, Miss., and was taken to Bloomington to die, but he recovered ami returned to the army, serving even boyond the term of his enlistment. After tho war tho young soldier, who hod long beforo determined to become a lawyer, sot about preparing himself for admission to tho bur, After » series of trials and disappointments which would have sufficed to discourago many a stout hoartod man, "Private Joe" began tho practice of law in Bloomington in 18G9, became corporation counsel in 1873, state attorney a year later, and after having enjoyed a lucrative practice in tho meantime, was sont to the state senate in 1884. In 1884 a pension discussion with General Black, and the accidental application of tho sobriquet, "Private Joo," served to call the attention of tho Republicans of Illinois to his availability us a gubernatorial candidate. Ho was nominated and elected. Ho is married and has two children—a son and u daughter. family, tho ministers, deputations from tho senate and chamber of deputies, representatives of tho principal learned and scientific hodies in Spain, and 20U distinguished Americanists, wholo assemblage being united in single desire to cement tho friendh^l existing between people of the Old ami New Worlds. Tho fetes will bo of », manifold char- actor. There will bo exhibitions of arts and antiquities, and of agricultural and industrial implement;, and machinery. Imposing spectacles and pageants of tho Middlo Agos, a great international horse show and entertainments of various kinds. The members of tho committee of manugement held a meeting recently to prepare the final programme Among tho objects of especial interest which will bo exhibited will bo facsimile reproductions of the first map of America, elaborated by Juan do la Costi and presented to the Spanish sovereign in the year 1500, after tho voyages of La Cosa with Columbus in 1402 and 141)11. La Cosa acted as pilot to Columbus and other great navigators. This remarkable chart is being prepared by Professor Traynor and Seuor Canovtis Vailcjo, the nephew of the prime minister, to whom tho work is to bo dedicated. The Celubrutlon ut Madrid. I Madrid, Spain, is to havo an elaborate Columbus celebration, and preparations for the important ovent are going for-, ward rapidly. Tho citizens of Madrid appear to have entered enthusiastically into the spirit of the thing, and the celebration, which will bo notable iu more than one respect, is certain to be attended with great success. A correspondent of the London Daily News, writing from Madrid, says that the new hall for tho reception of the visitors from America, and for tho. meetings connected with the commemoration, will be inaugurated shortly with I grand ceremony in tho presence of the queen regent, the members of the royal A Magnificent King. Whon Father McDounell was recently made bishop of tho diocese of Brooklyn he was presented with a magnificent i ring by a gentleman, who intended the ' gift as a tribute to the memory of his i deceased son. The ring's center is a | largo amethyst froiA tho Ural mouu- ' tains. Around it are sixteen half cara* brilliants. Tho crown of this ring is f tho shapo adopted by the church for fT6 ; episcopal seal, a form suggested by th» pisces (fish). Tho shank is chased in high relief, picturing on ouo sido Marti. I O'B "Virgin of tho Immaculate Conception," tho patron saint of Brooklyn. The model of the virgin in this representation is the woman of Apocalypse in a robe of white, her hands crossed on her breaBt and her feet resting on tho crescent, the symbol of pnrity. On tho other sidn is tho patron saint of Bishop McDonnell, St. Charles Borromeo, robed in tho vestments of a priest. The pictures ave garlanded with ivy and violets, snggestiveof purity and constancy. Tho ring is a sign of tho spiritual alliance that exists between tho bishop and his church. It is like the seal of their contract. Eo wears it on tho forefinger of his right hand, according to tho custom of the Hebrews, because this is tho finger that indicates silence. Plenty of Germnn History, The history of the German empire U being fully told by its founders. After Vou Moltke's stirring pages of contemporary annals in his correspondence another chapter is to bo added by the letters and reminiscences of the stanch old war minister, Von Boon, which will bo published in Berlin at an early day. Two young women of Exeter, Me., while making maple sirup this spring, cared for the sap of 300 trees. |iMiiiininiMmmmmnnmm tMB n IMMiM THE AILMENTS OF IT CURES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA STINGS BRUISES MAN BEAST HAS STOOD THE TEST OF for IT CURES IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIND GALLS SWINNEY Mustang Liniment penetrates the muscles, mem- ; branes 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' 1 bills.'- For sale everywhere at 25c, 50c. and $1.00 a bottled' M •••»•••« » HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT LOW GRADE PRICES, Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home, Bed Room Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, Dining Room Tables, Side Boards, Rockers arid Chairs, Picture Moiildings. IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of the age., Don\t fail to see them. Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright Bed, Corner Main and Avenue A. H. W. WIlkiTT.

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