Saturday, May 3, 1890

Hutchinson News

Location: Hutchinson, Kansas

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 3, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas 4 HUTCHINSON DAILY NEW8: SATL'KDAY MORNING, MAY 3 1890. THE DAILY NEWS. OFFICIAL PAVKK OF CITY AND COUNTY. BY I'tlV- IUITCHIX80F. SRWN CO HALFB M. KA8LBY, Preaidint find MftnatflnR Kdlto.,'. VIBMB OP HtTnsOHIPTION , Tk�H�wb Is delivered by carrier* In U-.itctuii ISn, Sonth iltitchtnaon and oil saharbn At a) cent;-a wmk, or 76 cenui r month. The pnper maybe outer*! by postal card or by telephone (No. 3) and Will hn served early and rejraUrly. Vl*w* report any Irregularity of service or change of RfMrew to DitT.t-BY 1u1i*. OM copy, one year..........................S* "0 On� copy, six months..................... i 00 OM copy, one month....................... 76 wbbb.lt. Dnt copy, oae year..........................$ 1 50 Oh copy, si* months....................... 75 bTertlfllng rates made known on application. Telephone connection (No. 8), 1h ordering the TJ*ws by mall state testis stated, dally or weekly, tfvJng name, city, coan-lf and state. It subscriber change* place of reel-lance Rive former address as well as present, and ftota laane of paper taken, dally or weekly. Ths Nbwb u the only paper In the Arkansas Valley, or the states of Kansas, Missouri, Col-rado, Texas and New Mexico that owns both the morning and evening Associated Press franchise. C. E. SIDLINGrER, The " Drusrgist! Prescriptions a Specialty. Mo. 17 H. main St., Hnt�hlDAon Well, Mayday is o�er, anil there were no bombs in any of the May baskets. Photography has taken the world by storm. This in the era of the cam-era. If Emperor William comes to Ameri ca courtesy will demand that the press be muzzled. The Emporia Republican is just bright in the evening as it has always been in the morning. long as they have earthquakes and 8aiu Altdka Hill in California they can't expect to prosper. It must be that the peach crop is a failure this year. The buds have not been killed by the frost. We are told that all the South Dakota saloons have olosed their doors. Nothing is said about their windows. If KEMML.kh doesn't die, after all, how Borry he will be that he went to all the trouble of professing religion. Has Now York Bpoken yet for a char' ity box at the world's fair for contribu tionsto the Ghant monument fund? The terms used in Judge Hilton's letter to bis lawyers may lay him liable to a libel suit from I'ulitzkh and others referred to. "L'Angelus" is the belle of Montreal art circles just now. But what can be said of a belle who will go so far avoid a duty? May has come, and for the next four months MBjah Jones ;�f St. Louis will ignore alike the oyster and the letter ah, -Chicago Tribune. It ib sad that Kesimlkb should be compelled to linger in a world which must be bereft of interest for him, left as he 1b a lonely widower. Tuscola, 111., is all stirred up over the presence of a wild bear. They really ought to put a high board fence around the Chicago board of trade. It doesn't look as though there would be need for a verb to express killing by electricity. Certainly not, if the "first case"continues to be delayed. Borne one having called Giiovsn Cleveland a mugwump, the country awaits an outburst from Dana against any such infringement of bis own domain The fact that $1,000,000 worth of lots were Bold in one day recently at Cardiff, Tenu., would indicate thst Cardiff may become a municipal giant, in short order who put off the electrocution will not stand well with the preBs hereafter. A man who tries to swindle the papers out f an good an item nn that does not deserve any favors at the hands of newspa-paper men.-Lawrence Tribune. Chairman Quay. Ho Maitiikw Stanley Quay will not resign his position as chairman of the Nxtiooal ltepublican committee'; He will ot retire under the Are of an enemy? Wei!, we certainly admire the bravery of the senator in the face of the attacking foe, l>ir believe it is about time he should be ruturning the Are. However invul-UfinblM his position be cannot withstand the onslaught of his enemy if he does not tlKht li.ck. The Republicans of this country like to see n man unflinching in timeB of ussault, but they want to see hi ni defend his position with something beside stoical indifference. Gibraltar the strongest fouress in the world, could be easily captured if its defenders were to stand idly by their guns while the assaulting foes made their attacks. There 1b too much "silence on the Potomac" to suit the Republicans of Kansas. Beiiutor Quay must refute the charges made against him or resign his position as chairman of the National Republican committee. The man who holds that important position in the Republican party must be above the shadow of suspicion. He must be not only able, but willing to defend himself when he is attacked by foes, either without or within. Senator Quay may be innocent of the charges preferred against him. If he is let him say so; but if he is not innocent the Republicans of the United States do not want him to occupy the high poBltion in the party another day. The Nbws calls upon Hon. Cyhus Lu-i.ANi), member of the National Republican committee for Kansas, to put this matter squarely to Chairman Quay at the next meeting of the committee, the 7th of this month. He must either satisfactorily answer the charges made against him or he must Btep down and out. Bis further retention in the absence of such vindication will be ruinous to the interests of the Republican party. The Republican party have never tolerated or condoned rascality, and they will not do so now. There is no room In the par. ty for boodlers. They belong on the other side. There ara times when it is criminal for an innocent man to remain silent; and that is the situation so far bb the Chairman Quay and the Republican party are concerned. The demand for a refu tation of these charges comes from the Republican party, and it should be forthcoming. If it is not, a resignation or dismissal will be the only alternative. Hut admit that it is dead against the Kansas ides, and that prohibition is estopped. It will occur to any one not too badly soaked that Kansas i� � remarkable state for trying experiments; thst instead of resubmission or yielding to the re-estab-lishmont of the stloon, the n Meole tor primmer*.......... 1,6115 34 ftt.Otto 60 Deduct police court .and pound receipt*............. ' 7,041 Id Net expense to city..... Si^.tr^ This snows a net expense to the city in the last year under the present system of $ 14.0U5.50, as against *1U,55U 51 for the year previous, or a difference in favor of the last year under the present system of $5,51)1.01. During the year there were in all 1,010 arrests and l,lv2 convictions for oil of-lenses in the police court. Ot this nutn bertaem were six arrests and convictions for keeping gambling houses, ninety-three arrests nuu ninety convictions lor i^amlling, ten arrests and eigm convictions for Keeping uoubbs of ill fame or houses 01 asniguation, sixty-two arrests and ntty-llve convictions for prostitution in various forms, ana thirty-one arrests and seventeen convictions for selling liquor In violation of law. This makes u total of but 202 arrests and 110 convictions for the three offenBes, the number of which under Kansas laws suould more than anything else indicate the mural condition of a city. In the course of their report the com missioners Bay: During the year there has not existed in Topeka an institution which the most radical ami-prohibitionist or resubinissionibt could call a saloon or tipping house. The arrests made wore of jointietand bootleggers. What ever a''joint" may mean elsewhere doeB not mean in Topeka a public or well known place at which liquors are s'olk. It means a hole in some sub-basemeht, an opening from some dark alley into which respectable people wilt not go. It means a secret retreat, so carefully guarded by its disreputable proprietor that only party known or identified as a Bate as-Bociate of law breakers can gain admittance. The bootlegger, the vagabond Baloon keeper, the peripatetic bartender leads a still more wretched and uneasy-life than the jointist. The business of both ia rendered so unprofitable and their existence so uncomfortable that the evils ot their trade are reduced to the minimum. Joiutists and bootleggers violate the prohibitory law in Topeka as other criminals violate oiher laws. In the earlier days of the fight for the enforcement of the prohibitory law in Topeka the men who sold liquor in violation of law wsb in the eyes of the friendr. and defenders of the liquor traffic a sort of martyr. He had influential friendB. Money and able and well paid lawyers were at Mb command. Now without any of these he goes to the rock pile like any other criminal. ) m The Life of Harry Wright most an Encyclopedia. Al- ACCriuTE KKcoitn or ins iikeiih. Mr. Wannamakeu haa decided that the government shall furniBb each house with a letter box. The postmaster general can do little more to properly fur nish the people with mail-unless he furnishes the letters to put in the boxeB. The Shah's principal wife has gone to Vienna to have a cataract removed from one of her eyea. Why a man with a hundred or so eyea keeping conjugal watch of him should permit the sight of any one of those orbs to be Improved is something incomprehensible. Jtiemmter isn't going to die u soon as at first intended. There doesn't seem to be any particular reason why his execution should be deferred, and the judge THKllt WIT AND WlHI>OM The unbroken package decision is one of great import In prohibition states. The imports will be greater than aver before. -Emporia liepvhlican. As proof that the world do move, may be cited the fact that a law and order league has been organized at Little Hock, Ark.-Atchison Champion. If any one thinks that the 250,000 pro-bibitloniBts in Kansas are going to lie down and let the whisky outlit walkover them, because of that supreme court de cision, they are seriously mistaken.- Topeka Journal. It iB proposed that the Hutchinson re foriuatory be changed, to an insane asylum. The people of the state have changed their mmds as to what should be done with the members of the late legislature.-Kannaa City Time*, It Mr. OleYelaud is as groo*ly fat as Mr, Dana represents htm to be. it will only be necessary to exhibit him in 1602 in order to defeat him in the nominating convention. Meantime Mr. Dana should cease to worry the ex-president, for worry ia i great anti-fat.-Kansas Oity Journal. The lawyers all over the land are wiving their opinions as to the effect of the dec in ion of the United States supreme court on prohibition inKanaas. The majority have an idea that it knockB prohi bitton in the head. The saloon fellows are very much elated. But we cannot Bee that the decision affects Kansas in the slightest. The boys have always been able to get their private bottles and jug* by express, aud that le all they can do under this decielnn. The court e&ys that when the liquor is delivered to the DAUGHTERS OF EVE. Mrp. Ciara Fnlt*, of California, has recently been admitted to practice bofore the United StateB supremo court. Mine. Pntti Bleeps with a silk handkerchief rouud her neck. She uses a very salty garble of cool water orery tnorninfc. Agnes Bootli is a tall, grave, dignified woman, of impressive and stately manner, and Is described as one of the best business women in New York, Mine. Vladimir Facbiiitui, wife of the famous Iluxslan pianist, is said to resemble Mrs. Laugtry so closely us to bavo been mistaken for her more than once. The Duelioss o� Albany has presented t gray colored piilt frontal, beautifully embroidered, to the church of St. George, at Cannes. It was placed on the idtar of the Albany Memorial chapel for u-so during Lont. Mius Gra�jr, of Cincinnati, is a bright young lady, supports herself by looking after Ohio imports, and receiving the goods of bur patrons, Bho hag been a custom house broker and forwarder ever since tho death of her father. Her card reads: "EL R. G-raaar, custom bouse broker, Cincinnati." At the close of Miss Amelia Edwards1 last lecture in the United States Mrs. Uvermore, in behalf of many ladies, presented Miss Ed-words with a bracelet of California gold, set with stones from different parts of America. A pendant was also presented to Miw Bradbury, the friend who has token such excellent core of Miss Edwards during her American trip. The interesting announcement is mode that tho vacant presidency of Mount Holyoke college, South Hadley, Mobs., has been offered to Mrs. Liazie Mead, widow of the late Professor Hiram Mead, of Oberlm, and recently an instructor at the Abbott Female seminary, Axidover. fior husband went to his chair at Oberlm from the pastorate of the church at South Had ley. " Jane Hading'e chief points of beauty are her oym and hair; for the latter she has used for years a certain chemical water which docs not dye tho hair, but which mokes it more brilliant and has the effect of making it wavy, with a tendency to curL Her hair Ib never curled with Irons, and the arrangement of it has long been a subject of envy among the ladies in society. Mrs. Morton, wife of the vice president, is not only a liouutif ul woman but a kindly and gracious one. Sho haw, moreover, a sweet and well trained voice and a capacity to touch the right conversational note under difficult circumstances. Notwithstanding her wealth and her aumptuous way ot entertaining, her five young daughters are brought up in the most rigid fai|iipliclty of dress unci habits. THE* LATEST IN JEWELS'. A gift that will be appreciated is a gold scarf holder representing a la wo tounia racquet holding a silver halt A simple but very attractive jewel is a small gold horseshoe nail, slightly beut and bet with emeralds uud diamonds. A large brilliant set in the center of a black onyx ace of spader shows to good advantage when mounted us a scarf pin. A locket of dull gold representing a cross is apparently the work of Italian artificers. _ _ ------^.^^ w ww The front of the ornament is beveled glaks, consignee the police power of the state {through which can be seen a band painted intervenes and the liquor cannot be sold. I miniature.ou ivo^y. Tli ll�*ii> Complete. 'Phougli ^�rl*�lly Told. W, I. Harrlm In Offrrlue It. Given More Than Half the Credit to Mr. Frank lluiig.'i, ol this Fhitatlelphttk North Amor-No ins.u iu baseball tuday Is more popular, more honored, mor^ respected by players, magnate and public than Harry Wright, tho vuteran manager find player. His career is one of! vast interest to all, and it is of itself � sort of encyclopedia of the national game. This record of his life and services, though comleiisMl, is thg mo*t complete over given, and is absolutely correct as to facts. It was written in collaboration with Mr. Frank Hough, of Tin Philadelphia North American, than whom uo omvknows Mr. W> iglit better. I take pleasure in according Mr. Hough more than half of whatever credit is due the production. Harry Wright was born In Sheffield, England, in When lie was about eighteen months old his parents removed to the United States, where Daniel Wright, who hop b*en located in California for years; ceorge, the greatest short stop tho game ever had, and now a succe�5fulsportiiig goods dealer of Boston, and Sam, who is associated in business with his brother Oeorgt', were >K>rn. Prom childhood Manager Wright took a keen interest in till outdoor sports and pastimes, a trait that he inherited from his father, who was one or the first, if not the first, profefv-sioual cricketers in this country. While serving his apprenticeship with a manufacturing jeweler iu Maiden lane, New York, ho devoted a considerable portion of each summer to play hit; cricket, and in 18(51 he joined tho K nicker lacker club. The latter organization broke up during tho war, many of its members going to the front. In iy^l-C.> Mi*. Wright joined the Gotham club, of New York, playing third and short, and occasionally goin^ behind the bat. He ai�o played cricket with the St, George club on tho lied House grounds, First avenue and One Hundred and Second aud One Hundred and Third streets, and iu 160(1 he made an agreement to play with that club, but ho was released from his engagement at his own request, ami joined the Cincinnati Cricket club as professional at a salary of $1,300. Some of the best known cJ!iz�iis of Cincinnati, including J, W. Johnston, C'-apt. H. A. G)ass-ford, A. B. Champion and Charles Seanlon, were members of the club. They won tired of cricket, and on July �i, lMJU, the Cincinnati Ball club was formal. Tho uniform was a gorgeous alfuir, cutisialiitg of red caps, blue Irousersnud white-shirts. The new chib played live games with the local amateur teams, winning throe. In lWj(i Mr. Wright received an advantageous oifer from the Germautown Cricket club of Philadelphia, which he would have liked to accept, but the Cincinnati people would not let him go, uud though they hud no legal claim on bis services, only ins promise, he iJecJinMl the ojJVr. Think of that in xhwc days of cast iron, air tight contracts! In 1SJ>7 A. T. Qoshoru. .Mm McLean, John Joyce and others heid a meeting and resolved to take the grounds buck of Lincoln park Cincinnati, and they i.-ero opened on July 4, Louisville being taken into camp by the score of Oo to On July 10 Cincinnati wo* de-lVttiod by tin; National club KJ to 10, and that lepre^wd Cap;. Ghibsfonl that he resigned the prei-id. i^ey. That was the only game the club Iom that season, winning (7. Iu ISoS President Champion declined the presidency, and A T. Gonhorn, afterward director general of Ihe centennial exhibition, was elected. This year marked, Uio advent of prufe&riiounlism in bat*jbull aud tho introduction of the knickerb-.tckcrs us part of a play-'n costume. Tho Buckeyeclub of Cincinnati, hich was composed of teachers and professors, was aiiilout" to down Wright's team and sent an agent eon. who secured Dockuey, Cherokee Fisher, Mweasy and Leonard, Wright was compelled to strengthen, and John Hatfield, Fred Waterman, Asa Brai-uard and Doug Allison wore engaged. The Buck.*.70 grounds were opened iu May, and in the first game Harry Wright appeared on the Ueld clad in knickerbockers nud long red stockings, and caused a seusatiou, a few of the more prudish of the women folk characterizing his make up us indecent. Cincinnati won all the games from the Buckeyes. Tho Buckeye people were anxious to win tlm secoud game, and the night before they took liatiieid, Bratuard and Allison out and got them drunk, Tho next day Wright would not permit Hatfield U> play, although the directors coaxed Wright to change his decision but he would not. In 18du the famous Cincinnati Reds were organize*:!. This was the iiret entirely pro-ftvsiouul bull club. B<-fore t-Uirtiugout on that cutapaigd Afanager Wricbt laid down a set of rules nhicb have sine- been the basis of all club discipline. The m mben* were to report at certain hours in tin- morning and afternoon, were to practic-.,,,�lung a time and were to retire at a certain liour. Drunkenness or execfirt of uuy kind wa- u.jt to be tolerated, and iufringcuicut of any < deuou only two seasons, but iu that short tune he got the team into championship form. In 18tU Mr. Wright assumed th� management of tht* Philadelphia club, which for some time had been gracefully adorning the tail ot the League uuimal. He soon made the team a factor hi the pennant race, and at the beginning of the seasou (18*) there were many, wen outeide of Philadelphia, who thought that the Quakers would laud the flog. But an uulookod for loi down by the pitchers, the lack of a capable captain and the want of a second bowman-contingencies against which not even the astute veteran could guard-ruined whatevj&r championship chances the Phillies uu�y hs,ve had.' Personally Mr. Wright la a genial, courteous gentleman; au agreeable and, when thawed out, apodtivaly delightful companion. He is very deliberate In everything he does, and nev4r takes or gives snap judgment*. While always careful of his employem' interest*, hit waj never known to do an in- .irisinn m'il harmony in .TTeatu, "but if^it ho-nines iiei-esHrtry for hint to resort to wrero K-asiiivs ho ean cnuiti down on an offender u*r as hm'd as an Anson. Mr. Wright's life work ban been imeparn-ly cotniepted with ihu bifept ion and il(-vc!' ipment. of the imiiomil game. It is to ni�n ike William A. Ilerhurt, Henry Clmdwiek, -V O. Mills Alfred II. Wright. John B. D�v. �V. H. SodT, A. ii. SpflMiujr, A. J, Heard, Nicholas Young. Krcdciek K. Stearns, John . Uogors and Harry Wright that is due tin* resent high place which profesn'ouai ball playing now occupies iu the nrtVctioii* of our fxople. And in the work that placed it there Harry Wright has always been foremost. Loving the game for the gumo itself, lie has ievoh:*? nil his honorable ye�l� to its development aud Improvement- in an artistic sehw*. permitting others 10 reap the fitmiicbit reward that hi* taliors made possible, Take him 011 any Hide you will, Harry Wright is a noble sample of nature's handiwork in her Ix-ft mood. May his shadow never grow less. W. I. (L'.'tuiM. A New Knglaml linxelnilf A it 1*1. Thomas J. Tucker hails from Holyoke, Mass., where ho was born Oct. '2$, Tn liiSH he played on a nomi-profcs^ionnl team of his native town,filling tho position of right Held..)- and first, b a s e m ft 11. Tucker played with tho Holyoke team during season of 188.1, and was first baseman of the Springfield club of tho Eastern Now England 1 c a g u e during season of 1SH4. Iu 18?m and 1SS0 ho played first baso for the Now->f tli*.' Eastern league. During the ! hbi�ijis h� played with the Baltl- THOMAS j ark club next ttir Tit c k Kit. more club, filling tho position of first base in lpwurds of four hundred championship games. Tucker is a hard hitting loft handed batter and ranked first in the official batting averages of the American association in ISS'J. in one game he 111 a do five safe hits, with a torn! of twelve bases and seven successive safe hits out of eight times at the l>at iu two games played in one afternoon. Ho is indis-penmhio us a coacher, and has few equals iu that line of baseball work. During this season la; will fill tho posUion loft- vacant by tho resignation of Broutbers, of tho Boston club of tho National league. He has been mentioned as captain of the team. England'" Champion liminer. Sidney Thomas, the champion long distance runner of England, wow bora at Chelsea, London, on July 21, 1803. Ho won lib first race, a distance of five miles, on Oct. 31, ISST). and was reasonably successful for tho nest threo years. In l&W ho won the Glutton County's Challenge cup of tho Rauelagh Harriers, and was defeated for tho fourth time by K W. Parry for tho National cross county cham-pi on nil i p. Soon after ho won the ten mild championship in 51m. Ills., �eating tho formi-lable W. J. ICih-blewhite. Thomas �. s then challenged by Parry to run ten mile-* for the championship. Thev met. at Manchester before 1.1,-IXJO peopii.vind after rand race for five himself oft his legs. won the ten mil� (he American records front ten ami ti quarter to fifteen miles. In the great cross country run at Morris Park he finished fourth with thirty s'H-onds start, covering the eight miles, over very heavy gromid, in 55m. -17 Thomas weighs, in condition, 119 pounds. He is a member of the Manhattan Athletic club of New York and tho Rauelagh Harriers, in England. He is an enthusiastic and ambitious nibleto, and will undoubtedly win many good races during tho summer. THOMAS. milos Parry had run Then ho came to Amur ; championship aud broke RAFF BRO'S Sell Smith and Angell's celebrated Black Hosiery, Guaranteed not Below we quote prices, ceive Prompt Attention. to Fade or Mail Orders Crock, will re- LADIES' No. 41, Medium weight,..... 35o N6.48, " ..... 40o No. 40, Heavy weight, - ' - - - - 43c No. 42, Medium weight, spliced, 50c Noi 52, Light weight, spliced, 50c No. 60, Light and Fine, - (~ - - - 65o No. 62, Light extra Fine, spllceil and double sole, 70o No. 64, Light weight, fine Opera length, Bpliced and double sole ----- 80c CHILDREN'S No. 20, medium weight sue spliced Size 5..........................86c " 5J<........................880 " 8..........................40c " 0%........................48c " T..........................45c " 1%:.......................48c � 8..........................60c �' S}<........................680 No. 80, Narrow ribbed and heavy, Size 8..........................40c " ........................48c " 8..........................45c " OX.......................48� " 1..........................500 " 1%........................58o " 8..........................55o " 8H........................58c '� 9..........................60s " 9H........................6�� Agents for Butterick/s Patterns. Catalogues sent on Application. They n�y�d Bute!life. Tho Cincinnati Times-Star has the following: Sntcliffe, the big raw bonod catcher of the Cleveiunds, was initiated by the Chicagos. On his first night out the boys piled their shoes, in front of ouo berth in tho sleeping ear and told him: "Every new man has to stand his turn watching these at night. You go on this evening." So while the ball player* slept "But" eyed tho leathers. "When the porter came along shout 3 o'clock in the morning and essayed to gather them in "Old Cy" raised Ned. The boys were awakened by tho row. Sut was blessed if ho intended to let that fellow got away with tho shoesl It was Tom Bftrm whu calmed tho troubled waters. "That's all right, ohi man, we forgot tc tell yon the porter reliever, you now. lie goes 011 WHtch at o'clock J" And "Old Cy'1 turned in and was soon snoring in the land of nod. Jack IJreunau says when "Cy" landed in Philadelphia he stood out in thy Ktrcet looking up in wondsr at the big buildings until knocked down by a wagon. Shortly afterward he came limping ^r*i'U to lii: h-tel with the cor.'.piaint: "They'll kill a fellow in thin town If he don't look out! A four horse coal cart run over my foot!7 A, j. Lurk, President Fkakk Vinobnt, Vice-Pree. (X H. Mbhxb, Gaihiet HUTCHINSON NATIONAL BANK I BTJTOHINBON, KANSAS. OXiDEST JWATIONAXj BANK est HTJTOHIWSO* OvganiMd Jxmrn x0* 18s4- Dlnhonohty Among Jocl( ilnu, to which ho hu rinco contributed many readable volumes. Hutchinson, Kansas. Capital Stock Paid up, - - $60,000.00 Bmrplu, 888,000.00. Anthorlied Capital, 8800,000.00. Will do & Oeoeral Banking Biulaeaa. Buy and sell Domestic and Foreign Kx obange. OollectiosB promptly made and remitted {or on date of payment. diubjotors. . H. Carpenter, K. B. Price, Frank Vincent, A. J. Lusk, O. 11. Wirulow, J. S Mey. Geo. O. Updeftrafl, Q. A. Vandeveer, and Q. H. Menke.; The Peoples State Bank. Capital Stock $100,000. Southeast Cor. Main and! Sherman Ste., But chine . General Banking Business in all Branches. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. , b. SANDY. PrwrlSent . wilcox, Vlu-Fiwldeat. f.B OBHIBMAR, Cublu- JOHNCHiLraAH, -i Ara't OmUi Pablfc Food Analfflte, a* th� Powtlor doefi notconUIa .------at- Kniorixl by tt�. >tro�Me�,, FuaMul Bent _______^_____ _ Pf. CrMio ^Fowrler does aotconCala / mmonli, Zlra� or Alanu Iplr.'jpTfW'i IMllfJoafl yUvpnag ml ruillt, l�m.m, Oruge, Alroona7Sc^�c.,o?^oSufirt:r&cmiOfl�� drMftJo)T�nlU(� - - �<* Oi- rorlng fwce usnQ vownsa co. �w Tom. diiwm., m W"*"

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