Hutchinson News, October 10, 1890

Hutchinson News

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - October 10, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HUTCHiN8(VN liAllA NRWH: PHihaV iCftOBEK 10,IttflO. / VVOMAN THE BETTER WORD. : .{Xlva m Umt ttrand word "woimn" one1 nffAiu, lAiid let"a bar* donn wlllt "tndy." i Om�*� 11 term T�lt of line f>ron-utronK. beautiful and ftriu, .-.'Fit for tho nebltwt u�o (it tongue or peu- And e�u g n word for lackey*. Tb* moUinr, wire and slfO^r; ono Urn i>nu ftA own MrimgUi Uiaxw nud rcstn, *5rtie other mluerw, tlptotv Who would be The "prrfeet woman" must hi-ow twin* or heart And broad of soul, to pluy her troubled part Well In life's drama. While eiicli day we �eo i Tbe "iwrfect Imly" sVlltad in whnt to do ;> Awl what to soy, grace in each torn- :unl net '. CT'� t&tifflit in school*, but noeds �orvo unttve tnct), � i Tfet Dnrrow fn her mind a� in bor hIioo. ' Ohrc tho first plAoo, thnii. Ir> iln� tt�iliS:r | lirase 'j Anil lf'ATtt the lesitor w-onl for Ifs/cr i,mlst\ -Kiln Wheeler Wil ;ox in Kaiii-iaa City Star 'Well. 1 lifpt |H'KU'HiB iwiiy fit him, nnd hu be^un tn urow thin. Finally, while I was Mlumtiiip: tit him iii'.o ('vi'iiinj;, hu top* ' \;\'M otr t hi* tii'd fttum; dead." "Tluit lust kIimi fink i'lt'ci't, 1 suppose fM | -mill tho littlu mini with tho chin whiskers. ; 'No, sir: nut /it (ill. That con founded f means, whose household mtirhinery griudA noiselessly under the operations of rA-tyeU trabtod corps of servants, yet there in a niche hi that household waiting to lm filled by tho right person, who never pre armtsherself. Thodcnrnld grand mot hitr i* feflblo and denf nml seo* but. dimly, yet; quite able to minister to herself except in com of sickness. . A*,a companion for her, confined an sho in luuch of the time to her own room, is tho place that some home less ono could fill. It docfl not, seem hnrd to adjust this matter fenstly, nor would it ho If (he Kn^lish sys tent of upper tw mints prevailed in this country. But it la a. serious tiling to tuko Snto an American family a person of this sort, for aBcrvant does not exactly fill the Ocslred plneo, though she may bo an (*x eel lent waiting woman. Some ono only of gentle manners and of thoughtful ways, with good judgment and -understanding, and with a sweet, clear voice in reading as well HSBpeaking, would fill the need required. And such a some one who dofis not expect to take her meals with the family is hard to find. Confessed that she may he in all respects quite as agreeable n table companion as the ordinary vis Itor, still it does not nrgue that it is a feel ing of pride which wishes to exclude her Jrom tbcee flally gntherlnga together of the �fumily circle. It' is no little matter to think of, day iu and day out, year in and year out, for who shall say how long, to bring an outsider to form one of tho family party. In Many ft family, as in this one, this 1 thing alone Prevents a, home accom pauied by very light dunes being offer '. od to tho tievdy. We are ghid to have a '. visitor with us for a month, it may Vie; � (* that outside presence only brightens the jpi  festivities at table. \Vu submit for tho '.��: take ; � ft stranger into our very midst for time indef-Ygk in lie. More than this, persons who would ad-rM � oniiably meet the-se (luuliiiealioiis are l-S usually found nmoug nurses, and for tho 'laY attentions and gentle oiinisl.rations jJL daughters nud granddaughtors found lime to atUtnd to themselves the wages of ' jE1 ��nurses aro much more than even rich fam � i Slies would wish to pay. Fifteen dollars a � �f . wook is a sum most people are unwilling *7 to expend, oxcept for absolute value re-cl'IvmI; moreover, tho dictatorial position a&suined by the average nurse is mi element "undesired in such a posit (on as I am speak' i/M Jug of. fOU ljook at it from another point. It is 'Hb! Useless to deny that the problem of domes > Ci *'c' service in Ainerica has not been deruon-Uoi Htrated to auy one's satisfaction. If tl r'?S* right person were found forsueli a posi-%rfl tlou* who, calmly and considerately judg-} M . ing of the difficulties that lie in tho path of !*4''.nil who must earn their own living, pro � posed to take hur meals apart from tho |(M family, what a revolution tlien; would be : in the kitchen. The cook would leave, t ho Slaundress wuuld decline to do servants1 " washing, and the waitress would very sulk * ily citrry meals to tho poor nondescript jj :y,�p Htain. g|. What feasible plan is left? To fill such "** positions (which ought to bo the refuge of *>bapoor tirfd homeless "who have seen bet-:tefiiiiyB'T> with tho be3t servant care can ;flpdlrpr for. that poor and homeless one to make.u) andorstood that she expects to take jhei* rneiUs with the other domestics. There $|fMft wtf other solution to this matter, and ^tber* arc hundreds of good nnd lovely ''homes awaiting those whose good sense "Can bring them to this view of the case.- Tharesa Doan iu Chicago Herald. Hono X'\* Iiy HI* Own 11 nnd. There is an author in tlds town, though tho world perhaps hardly knows it, who I writes a worse hand than did Horace Greeley. He hugs the delusion that he writes iieaut ifnlly-all infernally bad writers do. About u month ago a newspaper man made the author-you will observe tho distinction-a bet 1 hat if ho sent a short story to it certain magazine in his own handwriting it would In? returned to him with or wit hunt thanks, and that the same story ! typo � liiten would be accepted. The bet was 'vjcepted, the trial made, nnd lie newspaper man won the bet. The story i written with a pen came back. With it j .ins a polite nolo stating that Mr. -must not suppose that the story was rejected for lack of merit, etc., etc. Tho type written story was accepted, and the heck somewhat recouped the author for the money lost on the wager. -�Vittsburg Dispatch. _ Speiiklii); KlRitratli't'ly. Very amusing was an incident which happened during a tour through the provinces which the French President, M. C'nrnot, made. At one place whore an ad-iiess was to lie delivered to the president t htMluty of pronouncing it was committed to a maimed veteran, both of whose arms had been amputated. hist before tho hour for the ceremony hod arrived a local functionary said to tho veteran : "An; you sure you know your speech?" "Know it!'' bo exclaimed confidently, why, I've got it- right at my lingers1 ends!" -Youth's Cnmpauion. PERSONAL GOSSIP. nil Pretty Washington Clerks. . The lOTeliest woman I have seen in Washington, next to Mattio Mitchell, the queen of beauty, is llose Alexander, a depart- . tnent clerk. There is Mrs. Senator Davis, herself once n milliner, who has about her  iu tho social season u bevy of the prettiest girls to be found in tho capital. Many of > them are from the departments, and just as nice and sweet and well behaved as if they were the daughters of millionaires. Go . out to the Country club house, or the new � Glen Echo cafe, or along tho delightful '..'-driven which surround Washington, and you will see the department girl at her .best. She is out, singly, by couples and quartets, with senators, members of con ^.Kress and promising and important men tn general as escort. The department girl :. is always good company, vivacious, not too prudish* Rod with wit native or acquired by contact with the world. And she is nearly always a ludy. No wonder she catches * good husband.-Cor. Philadelphia North American. >l When Yon Kim tho Qnccn, Joel Benton gives important information to persons who expect to kiss the : wery, who died nt Williamsburg recentl", was tho engineer of Com inodorc Vanderbilt's first steam ferryboat. He was 81. President Ilerrera y Obes, of Uruguay has no palace, and lives modestly in rooms r a milliner's shop on one of the principal streets of Montevideo. Siuieuu E. Baldwin, who has just been elected president of the American Bar association, has been professor of constitutional law in Yale since l^ti Senator Hearst and W. L. Scott are said to have won enough money with their respective stables to pay their campaign ex penses for the next five years. Hannibal Hamlin is an inveterate clnb man and card player, and enters into a game of whist or auction pitch with much grit as though he was a sophomore in college. Congressman Kennedy, of Ohio, entered the war as a private and ruse by successive steps to brigadier general. AL the close of (be war bo studied law and has since practiced a tho bar. Atone time Gen. Custer tamed a tiny field mouse, and kept it iu a. large empty inkstand on his desk. It grew very fond of him, nud ran over his head and shoulders and even through )us hair. Actor Crane is said to have made 570,000 in 1689 out of "Tho Senator." Ills entire fortune is reckoned at $250,000. A dozen years ago he was playing leading comedy parts on a salary of $150 a week. The president of the Kentucky constitutional convention, Mr. Cassius Marcellus Clay, Jr.. is a grandson of Henry Clay, a well to do farmer of Bourbon county, and a graduate of Yale in the class of 1866. Lieut. Browned, who avenged the death of bis commander, Col. E. E. Ellsworth, of the New York fire zouaves, at Alexandria, Va., near the opening of the war, is now In the pension department at Washington. James Hedpath, who began life In the United States by engaging with the free state men who went out to redeem Kansas from border ruffianism, is employed in his old age in helping to prepare the memoirs of Jefferson Davis. Gen. \V. II. Enochs, of Ohio, was one of the youngest enlisted soldiers in the Army of the Potomac, and ono of the youngest generals, too. Ho is said to have com luuuded in battle morethan4,000men when he was but 22 years old. President Mcl^eod, of the Heading rail road, will now receive $40,000 a year as sal ary. This is the largest compensation given any railway official in the United States, it is asserted, except that paid to Mr. Depew by the New York Central, who gets $50,000. nert on the night ot he Ccntannlnl ball la heirloom-exqn isilol) carved Ivory sticks and charming water color painting on white silk.-New York World. USEFUL FUR NOTES. Be careful not to wet sealskin, but if it should become so accidently, rub it softly down with a silk handkerchief, and dry at a distance from the fire. Theoretically ermine Is never stained practically, it becomes dirty, like all other white surfaces. The best cleansing agent for ermine is powdered pipe clay. Grease spots can be removed from seal skin with the old fashioned blotting paper and warm iron; and 8tains of sugar often disappear on the application of a weak solution of spirits of wine. With seals, as with every other fur, it is best to select garments made from solid skins, as those always have a value, while articles made from pieces, however skill fully joined, are generally worthless after a abort time. Although moths keep away from seal skins, It Is nevertheless unwise to keap them in a warm place when not in use. A hot atmosphere renders all furs harsh and shabby, nnd entirely destroys the smooth softness they present when kept in a cool room. Piece goods are made from small cuttings of inferior and damaged skins, cleverly put together, but us they contain so many different skins cannot wear evenly, and are seldom worth repairing. Belter to buy lower qualities In solid skins than rich looking furs made from pieces, Tho German girl is not liko othor girls. She is not so piqunnt ns the American girl nor so stylish as tho French girl, and not so sympathetic as the English girl. She hne neither the persuasive magnetism of the Viennese, nor the burning presence of the Italian, nor the versatility of the Russian. Her lack of these conventional At* tractions usually leads men who do not know her to imagine tho German girl to be a rather inferior and uninteresting young w'oman. Men who have been fortunate enough to It now thoroughbred continental German girls, however, think differently. Physically the German girl Is not so [charming as tho American girl. Hor waist is neither round nor tapering. Her shoulders do not slope. Her carriage lacks spirit. Her faco fa round rather than oval, and her bands and feet arc norstrikingly trim. On the ether h&ud she has a well turned arm, a smooth pink and white skin untouched by modern improverr-wits, an abundance of well kept hair and a delightful neck. Her figure is full, but not over* fed. Her eyes aro clear, though nnsug-gestive. yOT A OCKJCKTTE. The fine art of fascinating men by in-finltesimnl gestures or suggestion* of gestures is not hers. She cannot sway feeling by the turn of the hend, a droop of (he figure, a sinking of the hand, or a curve of the neck. She moy have an idea or two about managing her eyelids, tossing her head, plucking apart rosebuds, and other like elementary practices, but tho wide world of elaborate feminine coquetry without words isc beyond her ken. Despite nil these deficiencies the presence of the typical German girl is something of nn inspiration. She does not over-wbelmaman with vivacity, nor burden him with highly wrought affectation of atteutiou. She does not mobilise her fftos for a campaign of grimaces and expressions tho minute he opens his mouth. She listens somewhat impassively, though not phlegmntically, to all he says. Her repose is natural' and sympathetic. It was born and bred in her, is a port of her, and so is remarkably refreshing to a man who h*s worn his way repeatedly through tho pantomimic routine of the tete-a-tete with women of other breeding and temperament. In conversation the German girl is en con raging rather than exciting and euter-taining. She does not try to "kwp up her end." She never "carries on." She is not "sharp," nor "keou," nor "smart," oor "great fun." She cannot oven "take care of herself" conversationally. She does not know nil about ojwras hhe has never heard and sciences she has never studied. Sbo ilof-s not "adore calculus," and is not '*aw fully foud of metaphysics." She rnrely generalizes brilliantly concerning novels she bos only heard others tell of. and she is far from clever nt cribbing colloquial witticisms. She i�. however, iuicliigent and well educated, and has an abundance of ideas of her own. Although she knows Unit Ijitiu and less Greek, she can speak French fairly well, understands some English, and has a smattering of IUlinn or Spanish. She is full of information as to the great elector Frederick the Grwat, the iron days bet weeu ISO? and ISIS, and ths modern Gtrmau trinmvirate. She is well acquainted with the works of Goetha, Shakespeare. Heine and Mo Here. Sue can quote by the t>age from her favorite poet Schiller. In case of need she can follow her heart with her hand and turn o(f an astonishing quantity of Aviithueutal verses on slight provocation. She loves music, and is familiar with most of the grand operas. The German girl has all these things to talk of understand in gly, yet she never sweeps a man off his feet with a flood of conversational pedantry. When a subject she is acquainted with turns np Hhe talks on it easily, without an effort to appear brilliant or unique or deep. She is very worshipful of the great masters, but does not exhaust her breath and vocabulary to say so. She never uses slang. She speaks her native tongue plainly without availing herself of expressions liko "ain't,1' "hadn't ought" or "like you and I." Her correct* ues* of speech, howeTcr, is not studied, and she never tries to get under cover with dear me, I always get that wrong.** Her "ja" is as sweet as the American girl's "yes," and her "ncin" falls from ber lips with a soft indecision that mitigate* half the pain of the refusat SWEETHEABT AKD WIFE. When the German girl itas hud her little fling, and it is a very little one, her Fran Mamma gets her engaged. Her new social status is published at once to the whole world around Lvr. Unannounced engagements are unknown to the German girl. The iijstaut she accepts a young man's proposal every one knows it, and regards her as already half married. She does not court the pleasures of a helter-skelter, fa*t and loose love affair. She becomes all wrapped up in her Fritz, or Hans, or WU helm at once. There is no more flirting, or corresponding, or skating, or dancing with other men. She loves ber fiance with an absorbing devotion which is seldom duplicated on this side of the Atlantic She gets no special pleasure from "playing" him, teasing him, exciting bis jealousy or "lead-lug him on," All she wishes is to havs him right at hand all the time, holding her hand while others are present and ber when alone with him. This unswerving faithfulness and childlike devotion continues well along into ber married lifs and usually to the end. The quiet, responsive, undemonstrative, trustful German frau is only a natural development of the well bred German girl. The German girl has many other miscellaneous accomplishments and virtues which arc little known, und if known are misunderstood by her foreign critics. She does not drink beer or eat hvood sausage. She never takes a cigarette into her mouth, and does not long to be a man, Sho does not drop her Immikerenm? T fa man picK it up, and she dots not hurry o,T her admirers on impossible errands just to show what Hhe can do with them. She does not accept ull the prenents that the men of her acquaintance will give her, and she dues not tell white lies when it is just as convenient to speak the truth. She never flirts in the street. She always draws on l>otb gloves before leaving the bouse, and docs not remove them before returning indoors. In short, the Germau girl Is warm hearted, well educated and well bred. Sho hi kind, patient and grateful. She I* too sensitive to do a rude act, und too full of ideals to do u wean ono. She may lack, as her critics say, consummate brilliancy and Smallpox tn (lorntuny. The law of Oorni.aiy makes vaccination compulsory, nnd provides for re-vaccination at stated periods. As a result smallpox is rapidly disappearing, a recent re portgivlnu the deaths for tho whole empire nsonlrlOB in 1S8H, 100 In 1687 nnd 110 In 1888. of the deaths in 18tS about four fifth* occurred In pots of the empire Immediately bordering countries not protected by vaccination, Comparing the deaths of the larger cities with those of cities In other countries, tho death rate from smallpox was 190 times us great In Austria, 80 times as groat in Hungary, lfi times as great in England, 2-1 times as great in Belgium nud twice as i;ivat in Switzerland.- Arkansaw Traveler THEY ARE MADE FROM ALTOGETHER | . DIFFERENT SHRUBS. t'nnd for Xrptune, The quantity of imat thrown overboard Into the Atlantic Is very great. Out of 180 cargoes of animals -.out to British ports in one year from Oann.in. consisting of 61.003 head of cattle, 81,382 ��he�p nnd 75 pigs, 058 cattle, 1,170 Bhcepaiid l pig were consigned to the deep during t l:i� voyage Of the 439 caigoes exjiortcd fnin tho United States to this country, comprising IHSMW1 head of nttle, 30,317 sheep .md 17 pigs, l.iiTO of the llretaud 867 of tin- second class of this live stock were thr>-wn overboard during tlu* voyage, thus nv.aibe.ring 4,KW animals which were pitche 1 into the sea for the year.-l^ondou Leti r. Pr. Two scions of ,� tiousu were recent1, by way of punishn-to esc:i[K* they ad Piling dresses, bon the middle of the i' tire that brought * und gave it plenty rascals went to bed Ihounh th��y hat! iocltT� well kuowu Detroit locked up In a room :\t-. in their eagerness :ted heroic mcaaurm. . is and bod clothes In o I do b*IIr-..!nt-Yo� - it at hii  . 1 thrvw ii *1 IlfllMfr. vper- What can we do you not Udit.ve in the women J 1 |vay the best wag** - iu the hire education rj- Bulletin. orprl *�. >�}'." had been shswnt ! txv;\ �*vrr glad you . ::ic. darling. A bur a'ulri and 1 surprifted �iv* little woman! Did ,'. iw.u."T Dc-trelt Frve .*:it-?r upon ; -nU ways that in the iriti proves ,r> who a*.-: .in-iitIy never hud any �meat to marry Th^r* U no doubt that the rivalry it-, bin! courtship is tr�TC*.Y krea, and vXe choica U a d*lih�rat* �ne. br:eli. .JidtK Some time ago a camp meeting was be gon at Hollow Rt?ck Spring*. own#�l by au old fellow mbiwI ;iarbew. Ju,*t ntu-r the reliitious ->xercto�* wf re �ta.rtt^l on-" "f ihu officers uf tlie asnec!.v:,^� w*-rtt to old May hew and &aid: "I�c-k here, old :nan. there i.^ s-oinetbtug be a>atter with that spring water." "Think Mfn "Yes, 1 k&nw it Tastes Kid and imelia awful." Wall, I  'i dispute your word. .M-u'.f got a ; to bi> opinion in this here neighborhood." "But can't something be done,�' "'1 don't know but thar cuoui " "What would joa suggest?" "Wall, I reckon thn beat thing to do as a fiart-er would be to take the dog out." "Take the dog outJ" the officer gasped. 'What do you mean?" "Mean you had better pull out the d�*d log, an' give the vutter a chance to provs *t� innocence." Is it possible that you knew there was * dog in there?" Of course 1 knewed it when I seed him In thar." Why didn't you take him out*" Well, it's old Andy Patterson's dog, an1 an' Andy aiii't on good terms, you �tnow. Andy is inUbty funny about his property. I found the dog, the same one, in my bpringhoaso once, an' 1 pulled him gut, an'pulled hira putty hard, loo, an Andy got mod an' chunked nut round �ood deal, an'since that 1 alius let his property alone/'-Pittsburg Dispatch. Skble nnd skunk, as well as the bearskin ' beauty aud "rt^ but all the rest of the world of attjoctious is hers.-New York Sun. Is** QsxH�r About 'Em. >Tvo had some very queer exi>erienc�a �i|, With owls," Bold the latno commuter. J|l "There was ono owl that came about my wcti grounds that wo killed in a remarkable nvuiner, He iuvariubly kept bis bead stuck right out at us, ho that it was impossible for us k> shoot 1dm anywhere but in the face. AaaJw seemed to liko that sort bf thing, for If. sfeo bulled flew a little u>� high or too law lhwoui� simply r�\z* or ^^lowor his bend, as case might be, and T 'Tcatch it in bis mojfb. I oat out on my buck porch and wosW a lot of bullet* on 1iut follow, just to AVhufto him and mink, may be cleaned with heated bran. Bnbiton curefully the right way of the fur, using a piece of perfectly dry flannel. Then shake the fur and brush It in the satno way with a long haired and very soft brush, all with tho utmost gentleness and care. To keep away moths make silken bugs and 411 them with the following mix tut e 8*vara! Historic Pan*, A fan belong!ug ton New York lady was originally given by Napoleon to Joseph Ids and then by the empress to Mme, Campau, from whom it passed to ite present owner. Of other beautiful fans owned by fortuillehlfiil Pood, Hid Ollirr l�� roitniTut Norrs BtlrauUnt-Clioi-olata | un bec^im'rl.-d into eocoa or choc >Ute bv a manufacturing process. They arv.* tir--t r^istfl inskmiy rxilating ovens, then broken by inaclnuointo such nstate U^it the hvisks roay bo toparuted from the kernelft by a blast of air. and they axe uftvrword tn^ated and beaten and convened into a pulp by means of their own oil. Til.? pulp, when ground between mill stfUni.'s till it JLWirnw � consinieiicy home-thing like tliat of trtMicle, is in a state to receive :;ny of the infxlificafions that Aill tit it f.r tii� m.'.rket. It may be "plain c>eva,"- or 'hounx*t>pathic. w.ii -vanilla rhi*N)lat cocoa. The plant 1* certainly used in more ways thai, coffee-drank as a thick decoction (made to somewhat resemble gruel), made Into various confection* and poetries, eaten as bonbon*, etc.-while a poor decoction is drank in some place* by boiling the husks separated from the atlOWOBt pri068. beans. while chocolate and cocoa contain an are ready and prepared to execute any kind of essential principle, theobromine, comparable to caffeino and theine-tho alkaloids of coffee und tea-it is much less j potent aa a disturber of the nerroas system: und chocolate and cocou are proportionally more welcome us a beverage, besides possessing speciully nutritive qualities, which render them much more sustaining than tea,-Dr. H. N. Bell in Sanitarian. Magazine Book BindingI and we bind Magazines and Law Books in all styles and We wish the public to understand that ~.octet lamps, montly in the Louis XVI Btyle, are made lo luok iw if they had been stored away for a hundred years and had just lieeu takeu fruin a dusty closet. The pillars in the grand saloon of tho steamboat Puritan, of the full River Hue, are adorned with floral hammered leaves, from which hundreds of lights jut out. An immense electrolier, twelve feet high and itixty-sevon feet wide, is to be seen iu a Roman Catholic church iu Montreal. It is mode principally of bronze and ha* 400 lights. Ono of the three light fittings has one light on a globe pendant from the center and tho others at the arms with cnt glass drops calculated to increase the brilliancy of the reflection. A light banging from the mouth of a bronze fly is a small but oneof the prettiest fittings. These flies are placed ut irregular Intervals on the walls, and make a curious and pretty effect. T*^^H*�^�*J ado^e^mUwEh7n�l.ae�wl Interior of Africa U estimated by Wm at propellel. ^ ^ tntr� snow* a cnarming siwmg scene in m""' wonoLumU'^rTylar* together, or. ip other word, to in. the B^ue.Boulo�ne.palnted:by Lafltf., ^J^^1^ | �ww tak.thepl.ee of the rudder. than �80,000. ' painter Surra, minutely depict* a christen. Ing scene before a Spanish alcalde, wails a third show* a charming; skating scene In The fan which Jim. .Lesl P. Morton oar- j Pinions Are Wines, But- Bowie*-Mr. Sliffany, 1 would like you to fix the wings of this watch. Stiff any-Wings? I do not understand you. ii iwles-Perhaps I haven't got it right W nut ure those uppenduges by which a butterfly is enabled to fly? Pin-pin-Stiff any-Pinions? Bowles-Oh. yes: Sx the watch's pinions. Stiffony-Ohl-Jewelers' Circular. The steel lances with which the cavalry in tho German army has been fitted out are not meeting with very general approval; they are found to be too heavy. There are now only eight United States army officers of the line in active service who received the brevet rank of major I general for service during the civil war. I It Iu* been suggested in England to vessel* rudder work make the Printing or Book Work! Have ptock forms, 'out can make special forme to order. We guarantee all work and solioit patronage. Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention. Address NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO: Hutchinson, Eas. ;

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