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View Sample Pages : Hutchinson News, December 19, 1890

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - December 19, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas EOTCjINSON DAILY NEWS: FBlftAY MOKNING, DECEMBER J9." 1890. 8 ft BARGAIN IN CRABS. Goolaok bass fishing now iw*4 then," said Dr. Tompkins, �ef Poan Yan, "but I'm not one Of those enthusiastio' people who can't got along without it Tho other day, though, a Wond of mlno oamo in with a flnooatoh , of bass, and tho sight of them rather �'" pat too in tho humor of going out and. patting �lot nysolf." "'What did you catoh 'em with?' I iked my friend. ;" "Crabs,'he said. J "Wo call orawflsh Drabs in Penn Yan... *"  had hoard before that orabs wero good .it for black bass, and thinking that I ' \ sfclght got some fun out of them as well r as any body else, I went over to Lake ' ' Kauka oatlet to gather some for bait. I banged around in the oroek for three hours, turning up stones and slopping about in tho water knee deep, and succeeded in aapturlng Ave little orabs. 'Well,' I said to. myself, ,{that isn't a very big lot of bait to start on a day's Ashing with, but I gubss I won't have t any trouble getting two or three nioe i bass, anyhow.' � ., f "I was about leaving tho crook when I I mot a small boy,' He was a Penn �'.'., Yan small boy, and ,. had . nprve, and he V hailed me familiarly,' and Bald: aire."'Hullo, mister! What you after?* bill a'I told him I was gathering orabs �V the p.: bait, but that - they wore powerful '  "What'll you give me to get yon :*f^�V�7' l�in��4 the small boy. '" thought it would bo a nice thing lest ha1ro a couple of dozen or so of orabs, tors uc>4i swoatlng among the stones, and so .'bill,�ldVdgivohlm fl' 'thlBibs. ' " ' "How tnaay'll I git you ?' he asked. ] ., "'Oh, ail you can," I replied, fooling, that all ho oonld get would oertalnly be: Sow enough. ; "'All right!' ho said, and I wont up tho lake a mile or so with my five orabs-to get Borne bass for my supper. I shed all the tost of the day and never; got as much as a blteJ It was suppor tfmo when I pulled tor home. " The next man that saya orabs to me,' I said to myself, 'it won't go well with." I " 'Alter supper I was sitting in my. office, fooling a little sore yot ovor my day's fishing, whon a knock pame to the door. I op'osod it, and there stood the small boy I had hired to gather orabs for me. I had forgotten all about him. '"Hulle, mister!' he said. 'I got eomeP' "Crabs wore the very last thing I was hankering aftor just thon, but of Bourse a bargain was a bargain. " 'All righV 1 said. 'Fotch 'em in.' "The small boy stepped aside, and immediately appeared again, aeoom-p&nied by another small boy. Eaoh ljytgod in a Ug tobaooo palL Kaeh pall ^tled with erabs. 'brontbqaTonal"I nxalatmnd- "ttow ij have y*u got?" "There's two tuousaa' muter,' said liio smalt hoy I had bargained with. �Cut we'd V got a lot morn if tho palls had boes bigger.' "Two tkonaaad crabs! IB�r Uvdahiat Tradition. The many curlouB logonds oonoerB-tng Adam would lack in completeness were wo to.omit glvlng..v�u aocountof the Mohammedan superstitions regard ingan impression, supposed to be a footprint, found in tho solid rook on Adam's Poak, or Mount 8amanala, a high mountain in Coylon. According to the Mohammedan legend, Adam, after the fall and expulsion from the garden, was taken by an angel to the top of this mountain, whero his mind's oye saw a panorama of all the ills that should afflltt mankind. Theso harrowing Bighta were suoh a weight on the man, who, notwithstanding his sin in tho garden^ was yot a good man, that his foot loft its imprint on the solid rook; his tears forming a lake, both tho print and the lako being still visible. The Buddhists have thoir own legend of tho Sripado or Sacred Footprint, according to whioh Buddha, ascending to Heaven, loft the lmpro3slbn inhere last he' touched the earth on tho rooky sides ot Sumanala. The Brahmans also and tho Chineso have their legends, and' for morn than. 2,000 years all have worshipped in thoir own way around the gigantic imprint, The footprint itself is SX feet by 8J driving-whoels to the rails. A Baltimore and Ohio locomotive has been fitted up with apparatus of this kind. The explanation of this phenomenon is that the current produces a boating effect at the point of contaot of the wheel on the rail, softening both and thereby increasing tho area of oontaet and consequently the amountof adhesion. -A recent writer observes that eloctriolty is gradually invading tho whole domain of commercial chemistry. A faotory for the mannfaotnre of chloratfl of potash by eleotrioity has been established in Switzerland; soda Is being obtained by electrolysis of sea salt; the eleotrio bloaohing of paper is largely carried on in France, and the manufacture ot olootrio soap on a largo scale 1b proposed in Germany; The transformation of wood into paper pulp by the electrolysis of a salt solution Into which sawdust or wood is immersed has boon proven to he practicable, and the new Industry is to be established. - Some sugar works in Havana have adopted appliances whioh greatly hasten the proooss of sugar making. lill HUTCHINSON, KAN, The Only Manufacturers of Although many merchants claim that they have to advance the price of goods on account of the new tariff law; we will sell our goods in all cases as Low, and in many cases LOWER ihan before the Jaw took effect. TAKE s* s. s� FOR ECZEMA. liy little four year old girl had as aggravated case of eczema. The heat physicians treated her, without any good results. A single bottle of S. S. S. . eured her sound and well. This was foor years ago, and sho ho* hod no return of the disease sinoe; and her skin 1* perfectly smooth and oloan. Jamei E. Henry, Detroit, Mich, j Troatiso on Skin diseases mailed free. .Swift Speclfio Co., Atlanta. G�. WEST OF NEW YORK. Gaaranteed Not to Harden io Any Climate. Kansas Salt Company's Salt OUR BRANDS; estern. Riversides Diamond. NewYori\. Uoale UooUs Perftoa; wtahitig scale books' flIlwW 5V>itar thnt your salt gavothe mo�ta brighter white color than! i Michigan salt did. The -writer's opinion is that other causes (than Hutchinson �sU\ tins spoilsdtha Texas meat. Yours reapeotfully, JTebroska Oity Paoking Op. , Armour FackicKOo., Kaunas City, M.0., March llj 1880. Knniias Salt Oo., EutoMnson: Oentlsin(ju--Ao�w�ring your favor of the IWk jt. in reforeoca to Hutchinson Bait, we b FERTILIZING 8ALT. tVe wish to call the attention of farmers totheluse of salt asa fertil* wei. This is nothing new,- in fact it has been Used for years in all countries, and the results have been, in some localities, wonder's!. '"WW * fact that by the use of front 300 to 500 potihds of salt to the acre that all growing crops can be indreased from 40 to 60 per tent. This will apply to all small grains, vegetables, fruit trees, berries, or anything that twin on alarm. ;