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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOTONAL-ISIDAY EVENING, JULY 26, 1907.
ACHUMOF EVA- H. K. Fergnson of Topefca Schoolmate of Korean Emperor. Refused to Study While at Ohio Wesleyan University. ALSO FELL IN LOTE. Father of Young Woman Drove Boyal Suitor Away. Was Almost Killed by Drunken Soldier. The assumption of the throne by the new emperor of Korea In this troubled period makes interesting the Incidents of his visit to America as a prince in quest of an education some four or five years ago. Mr. H. K. Ferguson of the signal department of the Santa Fe, this city, was well acquainted with his royal a confidential " adviser of the emperor, and his wife are well known in Ohio Wesleyan circles. " " r - - Mr. Ferguson and the other O. W. U. students who were friends of "his royal nibs" can look back with a good deal of pleasure to the days when they hobnob bed with royalty In old Delaware, and the emperor during the stormy career before him will doubtless often wish himself back again enjoying the sights and comforts of the Land of the Free. CHRISTY BREAKS DOWN. Famous Artist Retires to Unknown Western Retreat. New Tork, July 26. Howard Chan dler Christy, creator of America's most exquisite type of feminine love liness, is paying the penalty for being too popular. Broken in health and nerves, the young artist has laid aside brush and palette, and within a few days will go into seclusion for six months or a year. While magazine and book readers look in vain for his fair women and handsome men, Mr. Christy will be 6eoue?tered in an obscure little ham let in Ohio, trying to forget the myriad creations of his brush. It became :-' : ft P - 3.'' nr. Zand itoiif Left Yesterday for New York His last words want one penny cost, and that he did not enormous undertaking to is were to close .out ,.e,V?ry dollar's woiflh of jjgods. in the stored regardless of value or 's worth left of the present stock wherT'he returns. We realize that it will be an close out this big stock, but we are going to follow his instructions to the letter, so go it must. Here are Mr. Zanditon's instructions in regard to Cutting of Prices. Read every one of them: No room to mention prices on Dry Goods here, but every piece in the stock must go It's yours, at your own price. And go it will, cost not considered. SHOES "itie Neui S mperor of Korea- formprfy P-rr& 5w. fey Mr H.K'Fruson-ocollwtfa acquaint $2.25 Shoes 88c Lot No. 1 comprises 500 pairs of Men's, "Women's and Children's shoes and oxfords. Black, tan and white. Come in all sizes and every pair solid leather. Are sold at all times from J1.50 to J2.25. Zanditon s Great Removal Sale Price, choice of '"SoO $2.55 and $3.00 Shoes 1.39 Lot 2 la a varied assortment of all kinds of shoes and oxfords In all sizes and leathers. Patent, Vici Kid, Gun Metal, Box Calf and Tan. Are worth or dinarily $2.50 to J3.00 Zanditon's , 39 $1.50 Children's Shoes 45c Lot 3 are children's and misses shoes and oxfords. rikm fmm in tr 9. u. . in black and tan, odd 101 aim broken sizes. Are worth at all times up to $1.50. To close up we will let 'em go at . 45c $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes $1.88 Lot 4 Includes all the very finest shoes carried in stock by Zanditon. All sizes for men and women and brand new desirable goods. Shoes that are suitable for any occasion' and are truly worth from $4.00 to $5.00. Zanditon's Great Re- Q CO moval price , . ..... ...... ; - ij) X lOO Ladies' Black and White Long Silk Gloves, elbow length, worth $1.75 and $2; our sale price full highness while at the Ohio Wesleyan university and tells some Interesting tales of the student and subsequent days of the emperor. "Prince Ewa, Eywha, or something like that, came to this country In 1900 with his secretary and a desire, to learn, and was at the university at Delaware, Ohio, in 1901 and 1902. He was a rather small, bowlegged man, neat in appear ance, elegant though quiet in his dress, and withal a pretty good fellow. " "He came to learn," says Mr. Fergu son, "but not what was in books for he absolutely refused to study and pursued his education along other lines. "During his stay in the university he was made much of by the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity and lived for a time at their chapter house though he was never taken in as a brother. Prince Yee, as he was known to the students, had not been in -Delaware long before he ira bibed moelt of the coeducational spirit f the place and became-attached to 'a fair inhabitant of Monnett Hall, the feminine part of the institution. This young lady was not averse to o'er!ook ing color and features so long as his money flowed freely, and his worst en emies could not say that the prince was hot a good spender. Things went on very well until the Christmas vacation when he attempted to pay her a visit at her home. Her father was a presid ing elder of the Methodist church and a man of some learning but did not seem to have a proper appreciation of the true worth of royalty in the family and immediately directed the ardent young Korean to betake himself hence with little delay. Tee vamoosed in de jection and with a better knowledge of the difference between things American and Korean. "During the following summer," con tinued Mr, Ferguson, "while the prince was amusing himself at a little resort near Delaware, a soldier returned from the march to Pekin, who was Intoxicat ed, noticed the yellow man. With the amiable remark, 'Let me kill the Chinaman!' the soldier made at him with a club a yard long. He was In a fair way to accomplish his purpose when arrested and thrust Into Jail. A phy sician was called and a few stitches and careful attention made the unfortunate victim as good as new. "While in the university, Yee attempt ed to drill In the varsity military bat talion and was in my own company," paid Mr. Ferguson, "but his bow legs and general awkwardness caused so much fun at his expense that he gave It up in disgust. "After a time he drifted from Dela ware to Cincinnati where he promptly fell In love with a pretty dressmaker of that city. Nothing was too good for a lady love of the prince and he showered her with jewels and presents of all kinds. The records do not state wha? happened to this case but he soon left Cincinnati and wandered to New York and Washington where he found his al lowance of $4,000 per year was hardly enough t take him at his favorite pace and was often in great need of more funds." ' .Mr, Ferguson also stated that Mr. Ha, known yesterday that he has given up his studio, and has almost been dodg ing publishers whose demand Is "More Christy girls! more Christy girls!" Incidentally, Mr. ChVisty will be carelessly flinging aside about $1,000 a week. His income, limited only by his desire or capacity to turn out work, has been estimated at $50,000 or more a year. With the exception of Charles Dana Gibson, a much older man, no American artist has won the financial success of this young por trayer of the Lady Beautifui. Mr. Christy, it Is said about the studios, has done little or nothing for several months. At first his acquaint ances believed he was, working upon some masterpiece or some great series of pictures that would surpass any thing he has yet done. This, they thought, was the reason the faces of hi lovely rwotneti hkvs not freeted his admirers from the pages of the newest books and magazines. But recently it became known that the artist had simply refused to work. He was overwrought, nervous and tired of Christy girls and Christy men. He refused, it is said, offers far above his usual rate3, made by editors who knew the public was 'fairly starving for a sight of the familiar high-bred faces of his women of the canvas. ' He dismantled his studio, at the of fices of Moffatt & Yard, his publishers, at No. 31 Union Square North, and took to an openair life, in hope of re cuperation. He became an ardent de votee of the automobile, and spent mort of his time driving his big ma chine in the country. But Mr. Christy found that this was no beneficial pursuit for a young man in search of health. His nervousness continued undiminished. A month or so ago he dropped out of sight of his acquaintances for some time. When he returned he said he had been "away." The rumor was current that he was obliged to spend a couple of weeks in a sanitarium to avoid a com plete breakdown. Then this western sojourn was planned. Mr. Christy has kept the location of his resting place, but it will probably be Morgan county. Ohio, where he was born thirty-four years ago. His beautiful wife, who wasMiss Maebelle Thompson, and little Natalie, their daughter, will accompany him. It will probably be well- into 1908 before the Christy girl smiles again upon the public. Mr. Christy's friend3 are sure his health is onlv temporarily gone, and that he will be'back at work With renewed vigor after his rest. The loss will be entirely the public's, since the artist has amassed enough of a fortune during his short career to make him independent. It Is less than ten years ae-o that Mr. Christy sprang suddenlv Into fame. At the outbreak of the Spanish-American war a few artists knew there was a youne- man in town who had come from Ohio In 1893 and was doing nromising work. But that was all. Since that time his rise has been phenomenal. "Zanditon's Loss Is Your Gain. Ladies' Long Silk Gloves, $1.39 oves. $1.39 Hose and Waist Supporters, 12c 25 dozen Children's Hose and Waist Supporters, come in white only; worth anywhere 25c. Zanditon's sale price to clean' up lot 1UU $12, $15 and $18 Suits for $5.98 These are those handsome latest style spring suits, and are suits that can't be bought at any other store in Topeka for less than $12.00 to $18.00. P QO Zanditon's price now &Jm3(J $15, $18, $20 Silk Jumper Suits $6.98 We had 100 of these suits sent to our Council Grove store. They come in all colors. In all styles ar.H nil Ripest and are the most popular suit worn this season. These are in every way worth $15, $18 and $20, during this great sale.., $6.98 ' Boy Knee Pants, 10c Boys' knee pants, all sizes, worth ordinarily 25c, per pair. Zan- fl nn diton's price lUu f S5 and $6 Pants, $2.75 300 pairs in this lot. We can not speak too highly of these, pants. They are made of the very best worsted and they are positively the finest pat terns ever shown in the CJQ fj C city. Our price. . . . . wZ I V Boys $1.50 Worsted Suits, 69c These are two-piece suits, a splen did' school or play suit, COn go,. for. pJC Boys' S2.50 and S3 Suits, $1.29 25 patterns to select from, all sizes, some made of wool, some of cassi ' mere and some of worsteds. These are regular $2.50 and $3.00 two-piece price.- suits, Zanditon's Boys' 50c Wash Suits, 25c '. These are all pretty patterns, made with blouse and are regular Oft A 50c suits. Zanditon's price. ... 31 Boys' $8 and $10 Suits, 52.98 These are positively the finest hoys' suits shown in Topeka and are made up strictly In the very latest styles from the best of fabrics and the pat terns are really handsome. Many of these come with two pairs of trousers, some plain and some Knickerbocker. They go on sale jjjg Men's SI 0 Spring and Summer Suits, S3.98 These are splendid $10 Suits, adapt ed especially for business wear,- and are cut in this spring and summer's latest styles, coming as they did. from the factory in -the last ten days. The price we have made on these suits is less, than manufacturers cost. , Sale, price . $1.29 $3.98 Zanditon Is the Poor Man's Friend Boys' S4.00 Suits. $1.75 There are really handsome boys' suits. Some are made with Knicker bocker trousers, some plain, some with belts; they come m ail colors, blue, black and mixtures. We have them In all sizes and any boy would be proud to wear one of C f r C tm $l.0 Men's $15 Spring and Summer Suits, $5.98 These are handsomely tailored throughout, and can be worn for dress or business; they are cut In the latest style, and you would have to pay $15 for this same suit in any oth er store, but our price is .- $5.98 Men's $18 and $20 Spring and Summer-Suits, $8.88 - These come In all the fashionable shades, cuts and styles, and were manufactured to sell by the retail trade for $18 and $20 and that is the price we would have to sell them for, but now the price is $2.00 Men's Pants ...88c Men's Dress Work Shirts, Overalls and Jumper. . . . ... $8.88 Men's 50c Four-in-Hand Ties ; Men's 15c and 19c Sox 39c 19c ..9c Men's $1.50 and $2.50 Hats, in all colors and shapes, go for Straw Hats of all descriptions worth up to 50c, go for Men's Summer Weight Un derwear, cream color Boys' Waists and Shirts, all sizes and kins Ladies 'and Children's kinds and sizes, worth 15c 89c 9c 19c 19c Hose, all ...7fcc. Ladles' 15c Vests Ladies' 50c and 75c fancy Hose .9c 33c Zanditon's for the Masses" i X $1.98 I - $3 White Lawn Waists $1.48 These are strictly a $3 waist, and are positively the very latest styles. During this great CJ fl M Q removal sale we will cut 'em loose at.... p 1 0 $1.00 Waists 49c t One lot of white and colored lawn and gingham J waists, in all sizes; well worth $1. Zanditon's A(n X sale price 4fS $1.39 Waist 69c - One lot of fine white lawn and linen waists, in all sizes, nicely made and trimmed; will go RO 2 during this great upheaval -DUO X $5 Jap Silk Waists $1.98 These come in Blacks and Whites, and can not be .bought anywhere in the city for less than IP f tQ $5 Zanditon price $ J .U O One lot of Ladles' Skirts In all sizes and come in blue, black, gray and brown, plain and mixed col ors, were-worth from $3.50 to $5.00. Zanditon's price, ' 50 ladies' shirt waist suits worth from JI f fQ S $5.00 to $8.00 each go in this sale at $1.10 X Black satin petticoats, $2 -values 88c $6 Skirts for $2.48 These are beautiful skirts and come in over S5 different patterns; bluej black and white mohairs, also Panamas, checks and plaids. The manufactur- X er's wholesale price on this skirt was C?0 AO X M.50 $.4o X $15 and $18 Skirts for $6.00 J These are very handsome black voile skirts, soma X trimmed, some flounce. These skirts have never been sold in any store for less than $15.00 and J $18.00. We, ourselves, had them last month and sold them out at $15.00. Our price $6 00 $2.50 Misses' and Girls' Skirts $1.29 These are those new plaids and checks, ' and the regular price on this skirt is $2.5-0; that's the price you would have had to pay if It hadn't been for the manufacturer's loss, which enables us to CJ QQ sell for plibS $7.50 Voile Skirts for $3.98 These skirts came on a back order from the fac tory since the sale began and contain some of the handsomest patterns ever snown in xope ka, in black, blue and brown $3.98 No "Moss Back" System Here DEMPIilRFP" Mr Zanditon's purpose in going to New York and the Eastern markets is to buy an entire stock of New Goods KCillCiilDCiVa for the new store which' opens in September. Not a dollar's worth of old goods will be given room in that store. i 110 East Sixth St. f Topeka, Kans. 'NDITONXOMPANY 110 East Sixth St. Topeka, Kans. SANTA FE NOTES A B Palmer of the Santa Fe at Kansas City Is in Topeka today on business. Dr J. P. Kaster. chief surseon for the Santa Fe. is in Albuquerque on a business trip. Fireman Sellar is laying off in the pool and Fireman Pennington Is work ing in his place. Fireman James Stephens has re turned to work after a visit at his home in Winchester. Conductor French Is running on the Marceline runs in the place of Con ductor Cunningham. Conductor E. T. Brown is laying off at his home in Argentine with a se vere case of sickness. Travelling road foreman of engines, Irving Wellman. was in Topeka this morning on a business trip. T E. Bradv. the night car inspector at Argentine, is visiting for a couple of weeks in Springfield, Mo. Engineer W. C. Sherman is laying off the pool and Engineer Link Gal lety is running In his place. Engine No. 379 was taken out on trial trip this , morning by Engineer Kelly and Conductor Bankhead. Engineer Joe Davidson hns left for California, where he will visit with his daughter for about three mon'hs. Engineer John Holloway of Argen tine, caught No. 5 yesterday after an engine failure on the regular engine. Fireman Mabry Is laying off in switching service in the local yards and Fireman Laird is running in his place. Engineer Watkins of Newton, Is running on the Marceline runs in place of Engineer McCandless who is laying oft. . , Engineer E. D. Webb went out this morning on Nos. 62 to Argentine in the place of Engineer J. E. Polly who , is laying ofr. George Houck. - night clerk in the i office of W. H. Hamilton at Argentine, has handed in his resignation to taice effect August 1. Engine No. 1080 was taken out on trial trip yesterday afternoon and will be assigned to service on the western end in a few days. Brakeman Lungstrum Is running in the place of Brakeman Harry McMil i 191 9tiH 30 between necessary for the triors .Tc ZZT'l , mounc 01 nourishment , Topeka and Emporia. suffers from debilitv VVT P &Ummer- and the s3'stem Conductor Coddington caught train and manv ther 7" ! SS' nervosness, indigestion, loss of appetite, No. 62 to Argentine this morning in wv-o , "Pleasant Sj-mptoms of a disordered blood circulation the place of Conductor Jas. O'Byrne When the system is in this a , ' ,.DiOM . circulation. i..fnl, nfr for a trip. to take unknown conccKtionrsar Engineer Villiam Gilpin usually contain potash or some, tw ,,Iii uecaube uey , absence of several days has retu ingredient, which a.t l?,er flu.aI1y strong and harmful mineral to work on runs Nos. 17 and 18 weakened system at a tim ZZaT1"0 OQ the depleted, I?" To?eka and Newton. urai stimulation to , --"-, car "tv: .B-..-o q cs ; j : tine, has left on a thirty days vacation o. o. j. is appropri-, wn, n h w)n spend m Jamestown, Cincinnati- and other eastern cities. M. G. Huffman, the police officer of rerentine, has taken acts ia 8hort vacation wnicn ne is spenaing III V'tVli-llUJIIlCl Willi 1C1ALIVC3. . , W. H. Hamilton of Argentine, mas- NATURE'S : TONIC Every one shonlrl tat- a i o .- . is unable to furnish t"45" d disordered condition. after an be- throw off the impurities and recuperate its lost energy ately called Nature's tonic. Tt- IFZ' from the great storehouse of fot 7rTLZ L 1?erbs d bark? health-restoring q-ualities and as itAT ur uieir pumymg ana m. g. Huffman, mineral in any Lm ft Terf-t ZL S.!?? of I t directly on the blood, riddinVit of ill in, -t 5 B' S' S" acts the lost properties oiriclfS0' ft"-' xiuu, nutritive streno-fh c r -vil , , " such a medicine will do well to system with the healthful, invieorat n season of the year. Its action is the Vof . Pas,s 111 e TmS of all tonics, and those who fed the ofch a ' Pmpt .d A.i . cl lue neea 01 such a medicine toiII An tirel! commence the use of S. S. S. at once S ? Tf , 5 W1U do wf.U to the tired, worn-out feeling, helps the atm'tf'.M8 ' ener?7'J TfheVeS . .. tne appetite, aids digestion, and adds tone IH swIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAITTA, CA. ana pass the trying was in Topeka this morning tor the first time since his recent vacation.. The Leavenworth & Topeka en gine No. 1 is in the shops for light repairs and engine No. 0154 Is pull ing the L. & T. trains for a few days. Train No. 2 is nine hours late today on account of a wreck on the western end. A first "section 'of the train was run from Dodge City which arrived nearly on time.' " Conductors Delahunty and Peterson.' who have been in passenger service temporarily on the eastern division, have returned to work in freight ser vice at Argentine. Fireman George McKee has return-: ed to work on runs Nos. 17 and 18 be tween Topeka and Newton in the place of Fireman Richmond, who was run ning temporarily. . Fireman Dobbs. after, a layoff of sev eral days, has returned to work on the Marceline runs. Fireman Mahan, who was running in his place, has re turned to work on the extra board. A. Dinan, master - mechanic of the middle division at " Newton, passed through Topeka yesterday afternoon with his family enroute for eastern points, where he will spend his vaca tion, i Engineer Becker of" Emporia has been temporarily assigned to runs Nos. 17 and 18 between Topeka and Newton in the place of Engineer Minard whe hps been assigned to freight service in Emporia. ; Twelve Japs have been employed as engine wipers at Argentine. This was done on account of the scarcity of American labor and was only done as a last resort after exhausting every means of securing -Americans. Almost A Gift The Finest Wash Fabrics that have been priced from 25c to 50c A YARD and as much 50c goods in the lot or lower priced, all at 19c a Yard Come quick for Choice 619 Kansas .Avenue EASTTOPEKAHQIES Mrs. B. F. Mitchell is very sick at her home, S02 Kline street. Miss Ada Barnett is visiting in the country for a few weeks. Mrs. Coddington went to'Hoyt today to attend the funeral of her uncle, Mr. Galloway. -; Mrs. George Davis has returned from a three weeks' visit in Denver and Colo rado Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Weber of 504 Lafay ette street are the parents of a daughter born yesterday morning. The King's Daughters of the Third Presbyterian church are camping at Garfield park for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Osman Bates left Wed nesday for Chanute, Kan., to visit Mr. Bates' brother for a few days. Miss Jessie Slaughter of 312 Kline street has accepted a position with the Independent Telephone company. Miss Lottie Harbins returned to her home in South Topeka after a few days' visit with her aunt, Mrs. Mitchell. Mr. Oramel Lake of 322 Lake street has returned from Salina where he has been spending a few days' vacation with relatives. Miss Lillian Olds will arrive here Tuesday from Smith Center, Kan., to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ellenberger of 300 Lake street. Mr. C. P. Sawyer of 434 Chandler street will leave Sunday for Winslow, Ariz., where he has accepted a position as wrecking crew foreman. The Ladies of the G. I. A. were enter tained this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Evan Thomas of 512 Jefferson street instead of with Mrs. Rust. Mrs. Henry Holloway and two daugh ters. Myrtle and Leora, and son James, left yesterday for Galveston and other points in Texas to be gone about a month. sunriER EXCURSIONS Low Rates to the Various Health, Pleasure and Scenic Resorts Continue in Effect. EAST Write for "The Lakes and East" FREE Canadian and Northern New York Points: Tickets on sale daily t September 30, inclusive. New England Resorts: Tickets on sale August, 6, 10, 20, 24; Sept. 10, 14, 24. 78. Good to leave destination not later tliaa thirty days from date of sale. stopovers permitted in certain territory In each direc tion. Diverse routes in some cases. Kate Just two dollars more than one fare. Downs' Baseball Tourney. ' Downs, Kan., July 26 Downs' annual baseball tournament opened with a game between Downs and Simpson. Downs won the game, 3 to 0. Batteries Kirmayer and Dimond, Peterson and Garrison. The second game was between Blue Rapids and Burr Oak. Blue Rap ids won, score 1 to 0. Batteries Starr and Doyle, White ; and Smith. Starr struck out fifteen men and White struck out eight. The game Friday is between Burr Oak and Simpson; afternoon, Blue Rapids and Downs. Bntcher Shops Are Closed. Philadelphia, Pa., July 26. All of the Kosher butcher shops are closed today as a result of yesterday's disorder and all meat not spoiled by .the crowds was returned to the wholesalers for storage. The entire Jewish , section is : being strongly policed . today and there were no disorders of any consequence. The retail- Kosher butchers . have appointed a committee " to pall, upon , the whole salers and endeavor to-obtain a conces sion in the wholesale price of. meat. Western Pacific Making Progress. Salt Lake City, Utah, July 26. In a little more than a month, says the Tribune today, the Western Pacific, Gould's new road from Salt Lake City to the coast, wilL be running trains as far as Steptoe, Nevada, where it connects with the Nevada Northern. : The Trib une article asserts that A. E. Welby, WEST "Write for "A Colorado Summer" and "Summer Outing in California" FREE Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo $17.50 Trinidad $24.55. Las Vegas, N. M.i $28.8S. Santa Fe, N. M.. $28.85. Aibuqusrque $35.35. Deming $35.35. El Paso $35.35. Glenwood Springs $29.50. Salt Lake City $30.50. Tickets on sale dally to September 80, Inclusive, lieturn limit October 31.' Los Angeles. San Francisco $60.00. Dally to September 13. Limit October SI, 1907. T. Lv KING, City Passenger Agent. now general superintendent of the Den ver & Rio Grande, is slated for general manager of the new road, F. A. Wad lelgh, assistant general passenger and ticket agent of the Rio Grande, for gen eral passenger agent, and S. V. Derrah for general freight agent. Black Flies Cnuse Six Deaths. East Aurora' N. Y., July 26. John Griffen, who has just returned from the Algonquin park locality of Canada,' re ports that six deaths resulted from blood poisoning following stings oi DiacK nies near his camp. Mr. Griffin has hunted in the region of Algonquin park for many years and he pronounces the pests the most numerous ana aeaaly ne nas ever seen. Bis Smelter Is Sinking. Prescott, Ariz., July 26. The United Verde Smelter at Jerome, Ariz., is closed down on account of the sinking of the ground upon which it is built. Reports from there are to the effect that the shut down is only temporary, but considerable uneasiness is felt, as the smelter is built over underground work ings of a great copper deposit. Fear .s expressed that the plant may fall through. It has been sinking more or les3 during the past five years. Sohlier Kills His Colonel. Tlflis, July 26. Colonel Dobrowol sky, commander of the 201st Infantry, was shot and killed yesterday by a soldier of his own regiment, who is an ex-sailor of the mutinous battle ship Trlsviatitelia. The assassin fired three times from a rifle. Shipping Flour to Scotland. Lawrence, Kan., July 26. The Bow ersock Milling company yesterday af ternoon made a shipment of 1,000 bags of flour to Glasgow, Scotland. All of this flour was made from new wheat and was packed in 140 and 280 pound bags. Quality and Quantity Are the Strong Points of Victorcx Home Gelatine Every PacKage Mahes 2 Quarts of Dessert INSIST UPON HAVING VICTOREX BRAND