The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 27, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, May 27, 1892
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b. HUTCHrNSOU DAILY iTBWS, FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1892. THE MARKETS, MONKV AMI STOCKS. NEW YOUK, May'. •>d>4. Mt»*nurt Pacific, Hock Island, i'7!d St. Paul, 70J<- Untnn Paclnc, -10. Western Union, U4*i. ritODlX'K. t .'hlKHjrn. CltiCAOo, May U7.—[Special advices received by the Kansas Grain and Live Stock company.]—WIIBAT—On steadier cables, apprehension of wet weather and covering by one or two prominent local shorts our market lias been Icept relatively above outside markets to day. Tliere is nothing now in the situation and outsiders are doing- little one way or another. Keecipts at primary market's continue to increase and the foreign demand to decrease. Clearances were large; New York alone sending out about fiM),fM.)0 in wheat and Hour, but that market has been relatively as well as .St. Louis and Minne apolif,. The strength to-day has been more artificial than real and we do not believe it will ue of long duration. Corn nnil oats bnve railed rather easier with a moderate trade, and bulls disposed to hold their ground and wait fot further developments. A cable says that Itnssin is unable to iincl market for their oats, from which the anti-export uku.se was recently re moved, America having forestalled that country in supplying the foreign demand. This circumstance will li likely to check our export trade, and with line weather may cause somewhat lower prices. I'ltuviMoss—Longs have taken advantage of the lute advance to unload some holdings that have seemed pretty heavy for a month or two past, doubtless on a fair reliction they will again be in the market, on the buying side. Tilt- AiH'JH-lnji,' -IN the range of prices for active future-:' 12 over; oats, t)8 out of 22(1, 14 short; new corn, :i4«: No. a, 133; No. 3, 173; old eorn, No. .1, 10. Kniiftnn Crop ltnp»rtn Kiicmiragtiig. KANSAS CITV, May 37.—Complete reports of the condition of the crops of Kansas have been received in this, city from reliable correspondents. The western half of Kansas has not received excessive rains, nor has the temperature, been as deficient as in other parts of the country, Prom Hntehinson westward the people are enthusiastic over the. prospects for wheat, and from Hutchinson south there is hardly a complaint regarding com. The wheat prospects havco not been materially impaired in the great central reg ion where it is the most Important evop. In the northern and eastern parts of the state there is com plaint of thin, sickly plants. The great majority of opinion among those most competent to judge is that there is a chance for Kansas to raise more than 50,000,01)1) bushels of wheat this year, and no likelihood that the crop will fall below 40,000,0()0. Fanners are busy in the fields planting eorn They have had three days of fine weather. If the good weather von tin ues until the middle of next week a full acreage will be sown. The planting is practically finished in the southern half. It is half done in the northern half, though there are some counties in which not more than a third of the fields are down. With good weather eorn planted will be up, cultivated, and "laid by" before wheat harvest. A great deal of replanting was made necessary by the long spell of cold weather in the eastern half. The corn crop is backward, but the state 11s 11 whole has a chance for a crop larger than last year. The chances are at least even for a good yield of eorn, and the farmers ure in a cheerful mood. T«n Thousand IlulltirH Asked. HLOOMISOTON, 111., May 'J7.- jopfn'il Htgirt. Low 'Bl Olos'g. IYIIK.-1T. May *:>!» H!)'4 •Inly *•-!»; S'.'X tty -x. Pfu-einlx.-r .. K-lli H4 !t K4t «•»•'» eons. ,lulv 41V14 4SS 4ft?; 4»% .hi up 4IIJi •MH 47 AupuM.. ... . 44 ?i -i:> 44 Kj 4ft September.. •14« •t't ?s 44 Ji 4-Hi OATS. Mm- III - .lurie •'(!',* SM, 111 III - .lulv no* )"0»K. Juty 10 Ml HI r.o 10 :ir> 10 :ir. Septrnilier.. 10 HO 10 (I8)t 10 47K 10 fit) t.Aim July (1 47H » 47V4 11 40 n 40 St-pteinbcr.. 1) oust IJ U2H (J fl-J'.i a an urns. .tuly 1) !lf» 0 :i7 y, 11 S5 I) SB St-ptcm hc-r. (1 4 Hit (I 45 (t :s-i',t rttcaUy, cash 8-i: May WHEAT—No. _ . Sic: .luly MU(b8*\r.; December 84Xc. C'On.S—Steady: No. 2 cash I7©n7c: May 70c, Kellers; June 4Hc; July Iftjjc; August 4*i?i,' .September 449j. ' OATS—No. 2steady; casta .-1,1c: May ."llJic; July \W%c. MESS 1'OUIC-Kasv. Cash SK ).:i 'J .vii July SlO.Itr.: September J'KMT'.J. LAIw-BoHv: cash $0.:i*,>!t; July S0.42!t; Scpteuibcr St;iVi.Vmii.. r >~ SUOKT Kills—Kasv;casti ami July ta.221*; September Jti.:w»t. RVB—No. '-'tiulet; 78c. I1AHI.BV—No. 2 nominal, H2r. ITiAX SEBD-No. 1 'dull; Sl.O.'lU. TIMOTHY SKKU—Knmtiv.ll', 81 ..14. HUTTKll— Easier. KllfJS— Firm. KmisitH city, KANSAS CITY, Mav ~7. w.i* nothing doing In wheat aad There oats. COItN-No. 1 May )4 ^Ti /j4f )L-. H'tlTTEU- U nr.hani;etl KtiGS—Unchanged. May IKSDlMc; No. 'J while SI. IjOllla. .ST. IJOUIS, May 27. WHEAT—Cash and May H7c; July Kliic; August sojic. COUN—Lower, cash 40c-, May 4Hc; Sep- tenibt-r 41 ?ic. OATS—Lower; cash and May 3:iKc; July I«OIlK—Jobbing tll.00. IMKD—Lower; straight contract lots SH.'liV, butclier's grades $ll,l "i. LI »'K HTOVK. In good de- advance re- (JlllCUIfU. CHICAGO, May The Evening Journal reports: CATTLE - Receipts 7,000; mand and a steady slight ported. lions -Receipts 20,000; active and 10c higher; rough and common $.'1.00^4.50: mixed and packers $4. 7r >(ft-l.HiV, heavy and tiutchers weights S4.Ma43i5 .or>', light W.DS; a few at fri.OO. SV(K):i>—HecclptH 4,000, active and steady an holl\ sheep and lambs and on anything good or useful. Ml. Uiull. ST. Loins, Mav 27. OATTI.K—Kecelpts 1,000; stronger.' 1I(H;S—HecciptH 2.000; stroiiKer; fair to ctutlce heavy 34\<ir>(ftyi .Mri; mixed ordinary to good J4.2:jii:4.7fn yorkers $4.70^1.HO. Sheep—HeeelplH000; Htrong. KHIIMUM City. KANSAS CITY, May 27. CATTLE—.Receipts ."1,3110; shipments 700; steady: Teians dull and weak: steers 80.20 et-i.un: cows, ja.UHuV.l.riil; Blockers and feeders. $:>.70(&:i.70. HOCS-Hecelpts 12,200; shipments 1,700; active and in- higher: closing "KfolOc liiKher: all grades. 84.00fiii4.H0; bulk S4.r>5© 4.70. SHKBl'—Itei-elpts 1.200; shipments .'l„"IO0 steady and strong. -Mr America Mnhnu commenced suit today against .1. r. ItaNtcr, Liz/.io A Baxter and Daniel CI. O'Kane for SI0, 000. Mrs Malum is the daughter of Dr. II. Schroeder and the widow of .lo'un \V. Muhun, who died March 2fith from Inflammation of the brain. Her declaration charges that Baxter and O'Kane sold him large quantities of alcoholic liquors, which produced flatnmation of the brain. Mrs. Baxter is made party defendant as owner of the building rented to J. 1*. Baxter for saloon purposes. It is set forth that Mahnn was a skilled machinist and locomotive en giujer, earning 81,800 a year, and by his death she and her children are de prived of the means of support Mahan twelve yovs ago eloped with Mrs. Abbott, daughter of Dr. Schroeder, him self being married. lie was then a passenger conductor on the Lake Erie and Western. lie has of late been a locomotive engineer on the Alton road He came home to this city from a spree in Chicago, suffering from brain fever, and it was said he had been sandbagged while in Chicago. Dr. Schroeder, the father of the complainant, is one of the richest men in McLean county. Will I-lreet a Stutue uf Columbus. NKW YOBK, May 27.—At the meeting of the. I'ark board to-duy a committee from the Spanish club, Cireulo Colon Cervantes, heuded by the Spanish con- sul-geueral, Haldazunoly Topete, presented the outline of a plan for an entirely new monumental fountain, which is designed to cover altogether a space of U)0 feet in diameter.' In the center there is to be a group representing Columbus and his two captains at the moment of the discovery of the new world, each of the three figures being sixteen feet in diameter. It was an nounced that all of the plans for the monument uro completed, and that the work would begin as soon as the board grants the necessary permission. The committee would like to have it pluecd in the space in front of the Plaza hotel. The designs are by Fernando Mirando. The board laid the matter over to ena ble the commissioners to look into it. Illley of Tribune, on "Trifles'" which was discussed for nearly an hour by \V. II. I'hillips of Astor, and a number of others. The ehnir appointed the following committees: llesolutions—lieo. \V. Riley of Tribune, A. I/. Htokesberry, Dlgbton; Miss Grace lladdon, Horace. Nominations—<l. D. Curd, Seott City: E. B. living, Dighlon; MiBS Cora Foster, Tjcoti. Programme—L. M. Riley, Mrs. h. A. Carson, ti. II. Bristol, Tribune. The attendance is large and the feeling is that the Missouri Pacific and Santa Ke railway companies are injuring the educational interests of this part of the state by not giving rates. He Took All the Cash In Sight. EMMETTKHnto, la,, May U7.—Louis Consigney, a clerk in the office of the American Investment company of this place, abstracted the cash that was in the company's office last Friday noon. As soon as the bookkeeper returned the loss was apparent and the missing money found in Consigney"s possession. The company's collections reach the office mostly in the shape of drafts, so that the loss would only have been a few hundreds of dollars if be bad got away. On account of bis connections the company accepted his resignation and he returned to Cedar Rapids. Quite Commendatory. The Lindsborg papers are loud in their praises of the singing oi Miss Myrtle Mitchell, at the exhibition giv en by the Bethany Conservatory pf Mu sic at Lindsborg last Monday night. She sang two solos which were loudly applauded and drew forth much favorable comment. She will sing again May 31, at the Messiah concert at Bethany college. She will be at home on June !, and will sing at the rendition of "The Dates." lief asked for by the Kansas manufacturer. "The question Is whether this commission will deem the financial interest of the Rack Island road in tbestatcs of Illinois, Iowa. Missouri and Nebraska as a greater movement than the development ofvthe Kansas salt field." The rrestij-lerlniis, POI;TI,.\N'I). Ore., May 27.—The attendance an interest in the hearing of the Briggs ciiBcby the Presbyterian general assembly were undiminished this morning. After hearing the committee on church extension, resolutions wore introduced looking to a return of the case to the Presbytery of New York. Delegates were allowed to withdraw amendments in order to prepare a form of uction that should be mutually acceptable. To fill the time, the reading of the report on revision of the confession of faith was then begun. In the Interest of Harmony. MACOK, MO., May 27.~Hon. L. A. Thompson, Macon county's candidate for the Democratic nomination for congress has withdrawn from the race. He retires in the interest of harmony. Mr. Hatch, the present incumbent, will arrive from Washington soon to look after his Interests. A Fatal Qnnrrel. MACON, MO., May 27.—Yesterday in the northwestern part of Macon county ti difficulty arose between ,Iohn Baiter and Tom McCullom, two prominent farmers, over the administration of an estate. McCullom shot Baker through the bend; killing him instantly. Ilnnged. IJITTI.K ROCK, Ark., May 27.—Kdward Speers, who murdered S. C. Hunt near Camdcin, July 1st, 18S2, was executed at Magnolia, Columbia county. His neck was broken by the fall. Speers is the first white man ever executed in' Columbia county. BALMY SPRING. Viillliihlu Position Oiuui. A first-class, experienced dry goods man -who bus the ability to keep a large commercial ..establishment in modern shape, can find a well paying position in one of the largest stores of the state. Only competent men need make application. In writing state age, experience, married or single. Address, "Valuable Position," care Daily NEWS, lw Comrades mid ttx-S»ldtars* . All members of Joe Hooker Post, and ex soldiers,are requested to meet at the post hall, corner of Fourth and Main streets, Sunday the 29th inst., at 3 o'clock, sharp, to attend memorial service at 4 o'clock. All comrades ure instructed to come prepared with memorial badges. By order F. S. MITCIIKI.I,, 3t Post Commander. SALT RATES- Get my cheat protector out, my velvet earmnfiu too, My thick chinchilla ulster, my porous plAster true: Give- me a qulnino capsule, my drooping heart tocbeor. And don't forget my rAber boots, for balm? spring Is bore. See tho undertaker nnd obtain aspeclal rate. Ask tho railroad ngunt If be "l) lot mo go an freight: Buy a rosewood casket and have tho parson near. For I must walk abroad today—and baluu spring Is hero. Then go to tho marble yard and chooso » handsome stone, Hire an clcrctloulBt to teach yon liowto moan, Have six horses tu tho bearsc, ten conches iu tho rear. For 1 mUBt go down town today—and balmy spring Is here. Lay mo on a sunny slope, where birds sing In tho trees; DoaH put shells around my grave, they're not the proper cheeso; OIvo my fond farewell to all my friends and comrades dear, ' And tell them to remain Indoors whon balmy spring is here. —New York Evening Sun. Ill TC11INSON .MARKET. 1'rwhiee. FLOUH-lllghest patent, S2.40; second patent, #2.20; extra line, 82.00. BUTTKU—In demand: creamery, 2.1c finest dairy, 20c; line dairy, I Be; coinmun, 30c. KtiGS—In demand, 12c. IWATOHS—Choice. d0®H0c. Al'l'LEH-Sl.riOfuW.OO per bnshel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red. 75c per bushel; home grown Spanish, 81.25 per bushel CABBAGE—Fair, tie per pound BEETS—Steady. Mc per bushel HAY—Baled, S5.00<&ri.r>0; loose SO.OOI&ri.jO jitr ton. WHBAT-No.i! soft 7". soft Hoc; hard HOC. rO)iX-.'14f(S."l7c, RYE—No. a r.r.c. OATS—20c. c; hard 00c: No. I.tve stock. CATT1-H—Steady: sluckers, »2.2 .'i @;l. feeders. S2.2fi@.'l .'. r ."i; fat c< ws and heifers In demand at fJ.aOfeA'.-lO; fat steers. Sa.oO® -1,00; veal calves, Oc. HOtiS-Steady; wagon, tops, g-1.00; car Sl.l0(ii-1.2 . r i. SHUKP—In demand: 5-1.00, i , oultry, PH1CKJ3NS—Ohlckens, 80.00 per doien chickens, fltfc per pound: bens, 0c per pound; roosters, 4c per pound; turkeys, 7«c per pound. f.OSSIl". weather iu the northwest Is The nlcur ami cool, about 5fi, Inspections at Chicago: Wiute wheat, none out of -Jl, 28 over; spring wheut, 0-i out of 74; corn, 100 out of 402 KlnKTM.m11 News Notes* KiNOMAN, Kan., May 27.—[Seeeial.] This city, according to a decision of the cnuncil, has gone dry, and not only so, but it costs 81 SO per annum to run a billiard hall without certain affixes, and the affixes consist in "all intoxi cunts" to the exclusion of "ginger ale pop or other beverage, or drink of any kind whatsoever." "The man or men who run billiard tables are not allowed to place, keep or cause to be placed or kept on, or by, or in front of the doors or windows of any room or building in which any billiard or pool table is kept or run, any screen, shutter or curtain or any painted or stained door or win dow, which is designed or intended to obstruct, or which does obstruct u view of the interior of 'the hall or room so occupied, from the street." The Seventh district congressional convention which meets here in three weeks will be a stunner for a crowd, Hon. .1. W. Jones of Hutchinson seems to be the favorite with the Kingman county delegation, and the leading Republicans who understand the situation seem to think that Mr. Jones is the man to represent the. Big Seventh in congress. Tho county Republicans are united und aro going to make a strong showing this fall. Business is fair and Kingman is in magnificent shape in the way of crops, etc., and mortgages will full off tho roost this full. Complaint Submitted to the Stute Hoard of Hallway Commissioners. From the State Capital. The complainant in the salt case before the board of railroad commissioners has filed its argument., »Thc complaint contains two grounds upon which relief is asked: First—That the rates awarded com plainant by defendant roads are in themselves too high and unjust. Second—That the rates awarded Michigan salt by defendant roads, not only outside of the state but also within its borders, are comparatively so low as to make an onerous and unjust discrimination against complainant by defendant roads, and also against the Kansas salt fields, (which is represented by plaintiff in fact, though not in name, at least all of that portion of it engaged in manufacturing salt by process of evaporation.) The brief recites that "The evidence shows that although there is a dimnni tion in tho output of salt from Kansas points during the past year it has not been on account of any lack of capital or industry or enterprise, but has been owing to the fact that Mich igan fields can produce salt somewhat cheaper than the Kansas field and has determined to practically exterminate the Kansas field by the use of n larger capital in the state of Michigan and by securing freight rates that will enable it to draw a dead line, so to speak around the Kansas product. "It is shown by the evidence that the Michigan field has accumulated a large quantity of salt, and has determined to squelch the production of salt in Kan sas. "It is in the evidence that the trnllic manager of the Hock Island has said that he cares nothing for the output of the Kansas salt field, and that be will fight the development of the Kansas salt fluid for the reason that his Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and Michigan salt business is so much more valuable, that it is to the interest of his road to fight the extension of territory as a market for Kansas salt, and this accounts for the vigor with which M, A. Low, tho general solicitor for the Hock Island in the state of Kansas, fights any and all rc- THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by A. & A. Drug Co. BEAUTY AND GENIUS. 1 of MlM They Ara Allied Iu the I'crson llcllnc. ISncclal Correspondence.) NEW YOBK, May 10.—Beauty and genius are charmingly blended iu Miss Marie Adelaide Eelioe, one of the most promising of tho younger group of English short story writers. She speaks IIARUC ADELAIDE BKLLOC. French with the Bamo fltioncy anil elegance of diction that makes her English conversation so captivating. She is equally nt homo in Paris and Loudon. She is but just past twenty, ano were it not for her wide experience in tho European capitals, one would be at a loss to account for the mature wisdom that her Btories reveal. To tli fact that her father was French and her mother English is attributable li thorough knowledge of the two luii- guuges. Miss Bolloc has not reached her present position in literature through any golden door. She has been ovor luimy 11 mile of the weary road of journalism. Her linguistic abilities attracted the nt tention of Editor Stead, who, to -test her powers as an interviewer, sent her \o a prominent Russian general who was visiting in Paris, and who had re pulsed every English nnd French r porter. But when Miss Belloc's musical interrogations reached him he forgot his exclusivoness, and The Pall Mall Gazette the next day had a startling and important exposition of his views. During tlie Paris exposition Miss Iiel loc compiled one of the best guides to that collection of wonders, and her Bketcnes from Paris at that time in th leading English reviews attracted inncli attention. Mirny of her stories deal with the poor whose lifo she was enabled, to study closely through the friend ship of tho lute Mrs. Uenenil Booth, ol the Salvation Army. Miss llelloc is 11 little below the medium height, and her figure has voluptuous curves. A beau tif ul neck nnd shoulders set off tho cherry redness of her lips, behind which Hash and gleam the dazzling rows of teeth. At present she is one of tho lead ing contributors to the Keview of Re views, and some of the best interviews printed there from colebritios are due to her address, W. E. HICKS. A MILITARY^ MEETING. Prepnrntlon* for the National Cnmpetl* tlvo Drill nt Omaha. ISpeclal Correspondence.) • OMAHA, May 19.—In military e *L 1} much interest is manifested in the o \Jp campmcnt during tho week of June lii , of the National Competitive Drill aeso-- ciation. This will be the first national encampment Omaha has ever hod. At least 100 of the crogk military companies of the United States, including the Belknap Rifles and the St. Louis Branch Guards, will be hero to compote for prizes and military honors. There will be Boine magnificent drills and many novel features in military tactics. New drill regulations, wliieli were approved by tho r-ccrjtary of war last September, will b, *? fforce. Therefore tho rules governing tho encampment will conform to modem military practice. Officers of the United States army will bo judges of tho drill, and the camp will be under tbo command of a regular army officer of suitable rank. Sixteen thousand dollars is offered in prizes to the contesting military companies. One-half of this sum is offered for tho national infantry drill. Other prizes to be contested for aro tho maiden infantry, the zouave, tho artillery and tho Galling gun drill. Individual prizes to tho value of |}1,000 in swords will also be competed for by captains of the various organizations. Aside from these tho Galveston semicentennial championship cup, which is regarded more highly in an honorary sense than tho inonetnry prizes. will be contested for. ft is now in possession of . the St. Louis Branch Guards, which organization won it lait. year at Indianupolis from the Bellaul Rifles. 1 Tho Natiouul Competitive Drill nsso\ ciutiou is a now military organization* growing out of (lie national encampment lielil last year at Indianapolis. At this mooting Colonel H. B. Munford, inspector general of tho Nebraska national guard, was honored by tho distinction of being elected the first president of tho national association. A t tho same encampment Colonel John 13. Aitohison, of the Omaha Guards, was chosen secretary. A few years ago he vas a member of tho governor's staff, and is now well known throughout tho country as a. militiaman. The association is divided into three divisions~thu southeastern, tho northeastern and tlie western. It has an executive committee of twelve members- six captains of infantry, tlu-eu captains of zouaves and three artillery captains. Adjutant generals of the different states of f!ie Union Uavo issued permits for thoir respective guards to attend the encampment armed and equipped while passing through states necessary to reach Omaha. Preparations for the encampment are now about completed, and provision for companies from all parts of tho country has been made, as the entries for competition have been closed. Troops from tho south and tho extreme east are ex§ ected to begin to arrive Saturday and unday, June 11 and 13. WIIXIAM H. SIMPSON. Klcetrle Hitters. This remedy is becoming so well known and so populor us to need no special mention. All who have used Electric Bitters sing tVe same song of praise. A purer medicine does not exist and it is guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric bitters will cure all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will remove Pimples and Boils, Salt Bbemn and other affections caused by impure blood. Will drive malariafrom the system -and prevent as well as cure Malarial fevers. For cure of Headache, Constipation and Indigestion try Electric bitters. Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or money refunded. Price 50 cents and 81 per bottle at any drug store. 5 XL Should lie In Kvery House. J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay street, Sharpsburg, Pa., says he will not be without Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, that it cured bis wife who was threatened with pneumonia after an attack of "la grippe." when various other remedies and several physicians had done her no good. Robert Barber of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's New Discovery has done him more good than anything he ever used for lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it. Free trial bottles at C. B. Sidlinger's drug store. Large bottles SO cents and SI. Tlx© XJxil - \7 , ©x , sal DEtomecaLy 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, 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.ooabottle^ HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT Urtitiluy Cuuaty Not«*. TIIIUUXK, Kan., Muy 27.—[.Special.]— : The Western Educational association was called to order yesterday af ter- rtoon at o'clock by .1. B. Freeland of Leoti. ,1.11. Brown delivered an address of welcome which was responded to by A. L, Stokesberry of Dighton. JUKS Ewlug of .Sutton read an interesting paper entitled, "Comenius." K. K. Kwing of Dighton, 11. D. Collius of l'lminenee and C. 11. Whito of Horace, discussed the question of the "Public Schools from a Practical Standpoint." But the question that aroused the convention, was a paper by (I. \V v LOW GRADE PRICES^ Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. Bed Room Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, Dining Room Tables, Side Boards, Rockers and Chairs, Picture Mouldings. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest U, 8, Government Food llepurt ItOVAI. B.VlUNfl. I'OWDBJI CO., •':"/ 1(W Wall street N V. IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of lUie age. Don't^fail to see them. Gunn Cognation Folding Bed and Windsor Upright Bad 1 Comer Ma4» f and Avenue} &, 1 1 \M) H. W. WILLITT.

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