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Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1896-1899, December 18, 1896, Image 2

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Dally Capital Journal
BY KOFKR BROTHBK8
FRIDAY, DFX'. 18, 1890.
... ,
POL1T.CS IN FUTURE.
Oregon politics is no tap that
reaches far Into tlic future. The
taking or so many of the plliccs under
i.lm i-lvll service law campclls t he Mc-
Klnley politicians to promise not only .
all the Federal oflices, but the siaie
and county offlccs two years ahead.
Can they deliver them in Oregon, or
will Hie people put on a veto in 1838?
Which crowd will win? The Jo.
Simon, Scott, Corbatt, Dalph crowd
or the Mitchell, Illrsch, Fulton, Mc
Bride crowd? Haryey Scott Is hard
to locate. He is with some of each
crowd and against, some or each crowd.
The SIltchelMHrscli crowd wnnt Ben
son of Josephine for speaker, and Pat
terson of Marion for president or the
senate. Tncy want Fulton for gover
nor and Ed. Hirseli for secretary or
state.
The other crowd want Jo. Simon for
president of the senate, Corbelt for
senator, Judge Riddle of Douglas for
speaker, and of course all the unices
In sight for themselves and their
friends. The man who imagines Jo.
Simon will not look out for his friends
If he succeeds docs not know that
gentleman.
It is hard to tell which crowd is the
better forany man to train with and
some will unit blind and take what
they can get out or the scramble. Sen
tor McBrlde Is a silent ractor in the
case, ir Mitcfiell Is debated McBride
can still take care or bis friends and
be is another man who believes in the
Scriptural injunction, that he who
does not take care of his own house
hold is worse than the heathen.
Tho organization of the two bouses,
or the Incoming legislature, means
more to the ruture, of Oregon politics,
tban any session that lias ever assem
bled at Salem. Men are counting on
coming to the city, during the ses
sion, by the hundreds, shod for the
war dance, armed with the scalping
knifo and painted for the scrimmage.
Political fortunes will be made and
marred, and the snow will lie deep
and cold on many a statesman's grave.
Agricultural.
THE ROAD QUESTION.
Euitok JoriiN.i.:-Nw that the
nilny season Is on ban I 1 suppose It
will be In order to discuss the good
r.m,i niinsMon. and while doing vo It
will be best to confine ourselves to
points within our reach, leaving it to
future years to supply what we can
not have at present.
In the Hr.stpJaoJ I notice that most
or the roads are graded too wide gen
erally from fence to fence, leaving . no
well defined ditcli to early off the
water and leaving the road generally
lower in the center than at the sides
alter traveled a while in rainy
weather.
A narrow well-rounded grade Is cer
tainly preferable.
Another objection to grading so
wide is the ract that it leaves no path
ror pedestrians, and women when cal
ling on a neighbor are obliged to wade
in tl'c mud on account or it, and our
children when attending school are at
the same disadvantage.
In many places where there isn
semblance or a path at the side or the
road, men and boys on horseback ride
on Hand trample it down, and when
appealed to not do so for the sake of
the children who travel back and
forth to school on foot, plainly tell
you that "this is the public road and
I have as. good a right here as: any
one," which is true, but certainly out
of place.
-We need some legislation on this
point and J suggest that the school
children of the various districts pe
tition the coining legislature to enact
a law providing for a foot path along
one side of the road and making it a
misdemeanor to ride or drive on the
same.
A petition in this form, I suppose,
would answer the purpose:
"We, the undersigned school chil
dren of district No. county of
respectfully petition your
THE BIG TRUST SUIT.
Attorney General Harmon the other
day made an argument In the su
preme court to have a railroad -pool, or
competition at competing points,
declared a trust under the anti-trust
law. He declared it unlawfnl ror
competing railroads to make any
agreement as to rates, and that aeon
tract to maintain rates between com
peting roads was necessarily in re
restraint of trade.
Ho was met in an argument by
Judge billon, formerly on the su
premo bench, now private counsel to
the Goulds, our former .minister to
England Phelps and.Carter, tho leader
of the Now York bar, each receiving
a. salary of $50,000 a year. Tho
United States Attorney 'receives -$8,-000
a year for his services. Ho is
probably just as able a lawyer as either
of tho other three.
Very late in Mr. .Cleveland's ad
ministration is this effort made to
enforce tho law against what has been
aptly called "tho conspiracy of greed
against .need." Ho wants to leave
something for McKlnley to do.
4R7'5v
JW&- -pgss T-vJI
fi k n -S -o -CMA
Mr ss
QSffev
A&ir-Z'l vvViN
mif: Mm
brirv&
fcysS "
ei
The highest claim for other
tobaccos is "Just as
frootl as Durham."
Kvcry old smoker
knows tlrre is none just
as good as
acfkweirs
moving loto
Yon will find one coupon inside
each two ounce bng.niHl two cou
pons inside cuui lour ounce
Inigot Jiinckwcu s JJuriinut.
Iluy n bag of this cele
brated tobacco mid lend the
coupon ulncli gives n list
of valuable presents ntul how
to get llicin
m .-wa
atJL mm
wkfr.&H
x3$
y.
HAM
m J
j&tf!&j
Mm ,-iE
ml iXmm
Mm
$&
MAKING THE BLOOD COME.
If Sheriff Wrlghtman has applied
tho principle of screwing up tho fees
and charges of his office until the
blood Hows theso hard times he will
make himself very unpopular. Such
a policy continued for two years
would almost ruin tho taxpayers.
The Jouhnal Is not disposed to
think Mr. Wrlghtmau wants to do
anything unjust to the taxpayer, but
we will suggest that if ho would take
his yery liberal salary, and make all
other expenses Ju the way of fees and
per diem just as light as possible on
the people of this county, It would bo
very much appreciated by the people.
OASTOHXA..
ni&- ? --
Hall S7 S
tin
vt- z. irtrr
r4ZcJU4
linnnmble bodv to enact a law pro
viding for a foot path along one side
of fthe public road for the use of
pedestrlans.making It a misdemeanor
to ride or drive thereon.
We certainly need some provision
of this kind in this county where (we
have so much rainy weather. Who
will second the motion for a reform
on this line.
J. F. Ebkhsolk.
Good Roads' Convention.
Portland, Dec. 18 The state good
loads' convention assembled In the
council hall or the Chamber of Com
merce "Thursday. The meeting was
called to order by Eugene D. White,
and permanent organization was ef
fected by the election of prof. E. P.
Lake, of Corvallis, for chairman, and
Mr. White for secretary. Tlic after
noon was devoted to extempore ad
dresses bv members of the convention,
and Informal discussion of the topics
siiLTL'ested bv the themes of the speak
ers. The presence of a larger number
of county judges, now Homing a con
vention in the city, was a conspicious
feature of the convention. The tlrst
and principal address of the after
noon was made by ex-senator Dolpb,
wimse remarks were chicfely devoted
to the needs of legislation neccsary to
the establishment of good roads, and
the most practiblc means of securing
it. Mr. Dolpb thought the bonding
system was the best and quickest
means of bringing about good roads.
He said:
The best of many systems, of im
proving country roads, in my estima
tion, is the bonding system now in
veguj e New Jersey and several other
states. By this system, each county
is bonded for enough to build tbe en
tire system of roads at onoe. The
property along roads is doubled in
value, and although taxes are in
creased, tho country is better able to
Day them and there is a general im
provement. There is, I know, a great
deal of objection to bonded Indebted
ness, but I think that ir oonueu in-
pebtedncss Is ever justtnaoio it is ior
hnlldlncr uood country roads. The
bond system secures for the people at
once what they have been laboring
for from the comenccment. I attempt
tn ksiv that tho county in Oregon nrst
adopting such a system will advertise
itself as it can in no other way.
Tfnaninrinns were adonteu setting
fortli tho need of legislation looking to
the improvement or uio roaas, oi uie
state.
The Good Roads Congress.
The executive committco of tho
nutlonnl cood roads congress, which
rnnress Is to meet In Orlando, Fla.,
commencing February 2, 1897, are
busily and actively at work in tno
lino of their important duties. It
will be remembered that this com
mittee consists of llyo of our most
progressive citizens, namely, Messrs.
W. K. O'Neal, president of the board
of trade and treasurer of the commit
tee, W. L. Palmer, president of tho
committee, Leslie Pell-Clarke, Mahlon
Gore, mayor of Orlando, Win. B. Jack
son and John M. Cheney, secretary of
the committee. If a committee com
posed of theso gentlemen cannot
make a success of tho national good
roads congress, then it can't be done
at all.
Tim committtc has bad handsome
cards of Invitation printed to be sent
out in tbe name of the mayor or tins
city and these will be mailed n- once
to governors, mayors and other prom
inent persons all over the United
States.
The committee already referred to
will, through the governor of this
state, have formal invitations ex
tended totheothci state governments
nnri to the national government. A
little later on we believe It Is the plan
of the executive committee to formu
late the program for tbe congress,
which will, we suppose, consist among
other things of'papers prepared for the
occasion by able men on the subject
of good roads from its several stana
noints including a review of tbe work
on this line now being done In the
United States.
The committee will also devise a
plan of entertainment for those at
tending the congress, both the dele
gates and visitors, and in this will,
we hope, be able to secure tbe co-operation
Of the ladic3 of Orlando and
vicinity. It is also understood that a
national bicycle meet will be beld
here at the time of tlie congress, but
not interfering with its important
labors. As with our clayed streets,
our claved roads to Winter Park and
our splendid bicycle track we offer nn-
usual attractions in tins Ueiiau, we
expect to see a grand display of cyclers
at that time. One day or at least
part of one should be set apart for a
grand bicycle parade.
These various attractions, the na
tienal good roads congress and bicycle
meet, promise to bring an unusual
crowd here and to be a great event in
our local history. Let us all take
hold and pull together In this good
work.
The Dairy Breeds.
The Geneva Experiment station
gives the following results of a series
of tests of tbe leading breeds of milch
cows:
The process adopted was to estab
lish as fairly as could be done the
prices for the milk per hundred weight
for tlie milk soldis for cheese, making,
per pound, and for butter fat pet
pound. These figures were placed at
$1.28 per hundred weight for milk, 91
cents per pound for milk solids, and
20i cents for butter fat.
On this basis Ayrshire milk -was
wortli as much, during the year,
$87.24 per cow; its -solids for cheese
making were worth $81.44; and Its
butter fat for butter tmaking was
worth but $04.47.
The Ayrshire, according to this
showing, would bo worth more to the
milkman tban to the cheese maker,
and more to tbe cheese maker tban
to the butter maker
The milk of the Guernsey was
worth $G8.03, tho milk solids were
value-i at $75.04 for cheese making,
and $75.18 for butter making. Here,
the Guernsey is shown to be more
valuable to cither tbe butter or cheese
making than to the milkman.
Tho milk of tho Holsteln proved to
be worth $101.35 when sold as milk,
$87.41 In the hands of the cheese
maker and $70.07 in the hands of the
butter maker. Tho nolsteln is, there
fore, a better milkman's cow than
a cheeso maker's and a better cheese
maker's cow .than she is a butter
maker's cow.
The milk of tho Jersey at the price
assumed was worth '$04.58, the solids
were worth to the cheese maker $72.37,
and its butter fat was valued at
$74.30. The Jersey is, therofor, Just
tho reverse of the IIolsteln-Frleslan.
She is at her best In tho butter
making, and the next most profitable
use for her milk Is cheeso making, It
Is least profitable to tho milk man.
Tho Shorthorn give milk wortli
$72.50, the solids in tho hands of tho
cheese maker woro worth $80.85; tho
fat In the hands of the butter maker
wnn worth 850.03. The figures prove
tho milk of the Shorthorn tho most
nrofltablo for manufacture Into tho
cheese, tho sale of milk standing
second In point of profit and tno but
ter value coming last.
A Ideal Cow.
"The ideal cow," he said, "is not
large; she weighs about 1000 pounds;
she Is something like a race horse, for
speed in tlie horse and milk In the
cow are allied. Beef In a horse and
beef in a cow mean strength always.
It is a question of nerve povcr, and
that is something food will not pro
nucc, only maintain. For the typical
dairy cow you must have race horse
type, bony and muscular, whether she
be a Ilolstcin, a Jersey or whatever
she may be. You will find her with
bony head and strong jaw, long be
tween the eyes and nose, with broad
muzzle. She should have a bright, pro
truding eye 1 want a cow I can 'hang
my hat' on her eyes. Why?Symply on
account of her brain power. It means
strong nerve force, and that means no
tion later on. I want a thin neck and
a retreeting brisket. The lines above
and below must not be straight, or she
will steal from you; I want her slightly
depressed behind the sbolders, with
sharp chln;I dont want too straight a
backbone. She must have large organs
of reproduction you dont want a cow
with a straight back; I want her wedge
shaped. I want two wedges, large In
rear and large heart girt; 1. c., wide
between forward legs, sharp on
shoulder, This gives me a large heart
action and the strong arterial circu
lation I want. Then last, but by no
means least, she must have a good
udder, for one-half of the value of the
cow is in her udder- She should haye
a 1 ng udder from front to rear. Then
she must have a good handle on each
corner of her udder. And why? Because
if she gives two pails of milk a day it
is a matter of some labor to milk her."
Farmers Beware.
Tlie following swindle is being
worked in different counties in Ore
gon. Swindler No. 1 calls upon a far
mer with a patent wagon tongue and
informs him that he Is on his way
home,havfhgniade a good thing out of
it and has only one county to sell. He
tells the farmer he can have it for $100
and if lie wants it to write to him. In
a few days swindler No. 2comcsalong.
He has beard that the fanner has the
right of tlie county for the patent
wagon tongue,and,as he has made a big
thing of It in Pennsylvania, he wants
to buy the rinlit of the county and
oilers the farmer $250 and pays $10 to
bind tlie bargain. Tlie farmer writes
No. land sends to him his note for
$100. He never hca rs of cither of tlie
men acain.but this note conies up for
collection in a neighboring town, and
He Is out $90.
1
Bad dreams dis
tress the man whose
digestion is out of
order. Constipation
creates more dreams
than are in the infer
nal regions. People
who are troubled with
constipation sleep
badly and restlessly.
Sometimes they can
not sleep at all, and
when they do sleep,
the dreams come. It
doesn't take so very
long to wear a man
out with that sort of
thing. He gets up
in the morning feel
ing worse than he
did when he went
to bed. He is listless and without energy.
The chances are be is dizzy, has "heart
burn," palpitation, sees black spots be
fore his eyes, has headache and is bilious.
What nonsense it is to let a condition of
that sort continue. Nine-tenths of all
the sickness in the world comes from
constipation and neglect of it. It is a
6imple thing to cure if you go about it
right. It's a bad thing and a serious thing
if you don't take tlie right medicine. Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are designed for
tlie cure of constipation. The " Pellets "
are tiny, sugar-coated granules. One is
a laxative, two a mild cathartic. Every
body who has ever used them has a good
word for them. They have prevented
more serious illness than any other
remedy ever sold. Druggists sell them,
and an honest druggist will not try to
sell you something else. -
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad.
viser is the greatest family doctor book ever
published. It explains human physiology
and the laws of life and health in plain yet
scientific language. It has had a tremen
dous sale; 6So,ooo copies at $1.50 each, bound
in cloth. The present free edition is the
same in all respects except that it is bound
in strong tnanilla paper covers. A copy will
be absolutely given away to anyone who
sends at one-cent stamps to pay cost of
mailing only, to World's Dispensary Med
ical Association. No. 6&1 Main Street.
I Buffalo, N. Y.
Proposals for Supplies.
The board of trustees of the Oregon
State Insane asylum Invites sealed
proposals for furnishing at the asylum
near Salem' Oregon, ror lx months
ending Juno 30, 1897, the following
supplies: .
DKY UUUHH.
2000 vils. Pcnuot A sheeting 45 in.
unbleached as per sample.
2000 yds. I'cquot A siiceung .10 111.
unbleached, as per sample.
1000 yds. Lonsdale sheeting .Hi in.
bleached as per sample.
MX) yds. MaisclllcH Check York Man
ufacture as per sample.
2500yds. Mariners Stripe Shirting
Amoskeagas per sample.
1000yds. Blue Denims Ho.. Amos
kcag as per ample.
2500 yds. Canton Flannel Nashua
XXX, unbleached, as per sample.
300 yds. Crash Bleached 18 in. as
tvr mminle.
200 yds. Selisla drab as per sample.
144 yds. white table oil cloth, Pot
ters as per sample.
300 yds. table linen, bleached 53 in.
as per sample.
500 yds. calico Indigo Blue Amcrl-
1000 yds. calico, black and white,
Pacific, Aniline, Lawrence & Co.
1000 yds. calico Turkey red small
stripes and small figures, Garner &
Co.
30 do., ladies' hose, cotton, as per
sample.
125 do., men's socks, cotton 101, as
per sample.
10 do., hdkfs. Turkey red, as per
sample.
24 do., stay binding B & H No. 10
4 doz. corsets, size 22-3, 23-4, 24-8,
25-8, 20-7, 27-4, 28-4. 29-4, 30-0, as per
sample.
0 do., suspenders, men's as per
sample.
2 g gross pants buttons, as per
sample.
10 gross coat buttons, as per sample.
G gross vest buttons, as per sample.
0 gross pearl buttons, white 4 holes,
lines 24, as per sample.
12 gross pearl buttons, smoked 4
holes lines 24 as per sample.
0 g gross shirt buttons -F B as per
sample.
15 packs pins Eagle F. 32 & A B.
120 papers needles sharps size,
0-00, 7-00.
3 do., knitting needles No. 17.
7 doz. thimbles No. 8 as per sample.
QHOCEIUKS.
15000 lbs. granulated 911, 'a r, 'Ameri
can Refinery.
20000 lbs. Golden O. Sugar (Am-ii-can
Itefinery.)
15000 lbs. Liverpool salt.
1500 lbs. oat meal, in barrels.
10000 lbs. rolled oats, In barrels.
0000 lbs. cracked wheat, in barrels.
1000 lbs. cream wheat, In barrels.
2000 lbs. hominy, small, in barrels.
1000 lbs. hominy, large, in barrels.
500 lbs. corn starch, Oswego.
400 lbs gloss starch, Kingsford' 1
lb. pkg.
240 lbs. China starch.
5000 lbs. rice, Island.
300 lbs. soda. A & II.
400 lbs. cream tartar, Folger's 25 lb.
boxes.
150 lbs. Pearl barley.
50 lbs. beeswax, comnion as per
sample. '
50 lbs. beeswax, pure as per sample.
40 doz. oysteis, Cove Fields No. 2.
40 do., com canned, White Lily
New Crop.
4 doz. Worcestershire sauce qrt.
L & P.
4 doz. whisk brooms.
30 doz. No. 1 best brooms.
40 gross Vulcan Safety matches, as
per sample.
15 boxes macaroni In 8 lb. boxes,
white.
2000 lbs. corn meal, yellow, In bar
rels. 0000 lbs. Costa Rico coffee, as per
sample
500 lbs. Java coflce, as per sample.
300 lbs. Mocha coffee, as per sample.
1500 lbs. Chicory, as per sample.
GOO lbs. Sal soda.
300 lbs. Chloride lime.
200 lbs. raisins, London Layers 20
lb. boxes.
100 lbs. Zantes currants,20 lb. boxes.
GO lbs. Chocolate Eagle, 1 lb. pkg.
lOIdoz. cans concentrated lye.Giant.
50 lbs. Pearllne. James Pylo's.
50 lbs. bluing, Nuremberg, In balls,
L a A.
500 lbs. cheese, Cranston's or as
good, more or less delivered as re
quired. 500 lbs. soda crackers, XXX, more
or lessdelivered asrequired.
SYRUP AND MOLASSES.
2000 gal. syrup, bidder to submit
samples.
GOO gal. molasses, New Orleans, bid
der to submit samples.
CKOCKEUY.
25 doz. tea cups, W G ware, as per
sample.
25 doz. saucers, W G ware, as per
sample.
1 doz. pitchers, toilet, W G ware, as
per sample.
2 doz. pitchers, 1 gal. W G ware, as
per sample.
G doz. pitchers, cream, W G ware,
as per sample,
20 dozen 60up bowls W G ware as
per sample.
Gdozen bakers 12 In. A G ware as
per sample.
10 dozen bakers 10 Inch W G ware
as per sample.
15dozen dinner plates W G ware as
per samble.
0 dozen pie plates W G ware us per
sample.
12 dozen glass tumblers na per sam
ple, 2 dozen salt shakers as per sample
2 dozen pepper shakers as per sample.
4 dozen butter chips W G ware as
per sample.
MEANS.
10000 lbs. beans small white as per
sample.
SOAP.
2500 lbs net sayon best standard
soap.
1000 cakes White Lily as per sample.
500 cakes Peerless Kitchen as per
sample.
180 cakes Shaving J. B. Williams as
per sample.
84 cakes toilet.
SPICES.
500 lbs. pepper black standard
ground in 5 lb. cans.
100 lbs. mustard standard ground
In 5 lb. cans, ,,
25 lbs? mace standard ground in 5
lb, cans,
j'ujos ginger sianeiant ground In 5
lb. (aim.
ro lbs cinnamon standard ground in
5 lb. cans.
25 lbs. cayenne standard ground In
5 lit cans.
25 llw. sago standard ground in 5 lb.
onus.
TOIIACCO.
2000 lbs. even change.
TOO lbs. O K Diirlpim 2 oz. pkg.
lUtUHIIKS.
8 dozen dust brushes as nor saninlo
8 dozen scrub brushes as per sample.
Udozcti dusters, ostrich feather
inch as per samples.
OILS AND TURPENTINE.
120 gal. turpentine In 5 pal. cans.
50 gal.linsecd oil, boiled, in 5 gal.cans.
200 gal. kerosene, more or less, In
tanks, delivered as required.
SHOES.
88 pairs shoes, ladles, size 0-20, 5-25,
(1-25. 7-12, 8-0, as per sample.
31 gross shoe laces, 4-4.
KI.UUK.
000 bbl. No. 1 flour, more or less, de
livered as required.
.1" l.l.l X.- I. ... .1 ..
; DDi. 1x1. 1 gninum uour, more or
less, delivered as required.
FISH.
500 lbs. fish ner week, more or lcs.
as required, kinds as required, stating
price 01 cacu per pounu
MEAT8.
GOO lbs. Ibcef, per day, more or
less. delivered as required, equal parts
fore and hind quarters.
200 lbs. mutton, per day more or
less 11s required.
UKIEO PRUNES.
10000 lbs. dried prunes, bidder to
submit samples.
DRIED APPLES.
4030 lbs. dried apples, bidder to sub
mit samples.
DRIED PEACHES.
2000 lbs. dried peaches, bidder to
submit samples.
MISCELLANEOUS.
30 do., table spoons, as per sample.
0 doz. tea spoons, as per sample.
12 do., knives, as per sample.
200 pipes and stems, as per sample.
4 do., mop handles, as per sample.
STATIONERY.
1 gross Payson's Indelible Ink, as
per sample.
4 gross Falcon pens, D
2 gross London Incandescent No. 4
M. Jacobs.
2 gross eillott's No. 101.
0 do, pencils, lead, No. 1 (Johann
Fabers.) -
VINEGAR.
1000 gal. pure cidar vinegar, 40 grs.
Bidder to submit sainnles
DRUOS.
2 kilogrammes ammonia mur. gran.
(Squibb.)
1 kilogrammes ammonia bromide,
(Squibb.)
5 Milligrammes chloroform. In 500
gramme bottles. (Squibb.)
500 grammes potassium
(Squibb.)
iAK) grammes
(Squibb.)
1 kilogramme
(Squibb )
2 kilogramme
3 kilomainmcs
diiim tart. (Smilbb.)
2 kilogramme sodium bicarbonate,
(Squibb.)
(Squibb.)
3 kilogrammes sodium
(Squibb.)
1 kilogromine tlnct. opium
(Squibb.)
500 grammes Fowler's solution,
(Squibb.)
500 grammes acid tartaric, (Squibb.)
100 grammes mercury inass,(Squlbb.)
250 grammes zinc sulpliate,(SquIbb.)
500 grammes zinc oxide, (Squibb.)
1 kilograinnio iron pyrophosphate,
(Snnihb.l
1 lb. acid, muriatic C P. (P& W
.-15 lbs. chloral Ilvdrate. P & W
2 lbs. sodium pliosphatCTtP x W).
25 lbs. potassium bromide, (P & W).
12 lbs. acid muratic com., In 0 lb.
glass stopper bottles, (Mai.)
10 lbs. ammonia muriate powd.
20 lbs. borax powd
5 gal. concentrated water of am
monia, in 5 gal. glass container, (Mai).
5 lbs carbolic acid, (Mai. gold label.)
5 lbs. magnesia Carb. (K & M)
10 lbs. potassium powd.
12 lb. 11111 arable, select.
2 lbs. oil sweet orange. (Lebn &
Fink.) , , ,
4 oz. oil bay leaves, (Lchn & Fink.)
1 lb. granulated arnica flowers,
(Lilly & Co.) , ,,
1 lb granulated cannabis indica,
(Lilly & Co.)
1 lb. granulated Canada snakeroot,
Lilly & Co.) ,,., .
1 lb. granulated columbo, (Lilly
Co.)
4 lb. granulated nux vomica, (Lilly
W Co.)
1 lb. granulated dandelion, (Lilly &
Co.)
5 or.. antiKiimni'a, 5 gr. tablets.
10 oz. phenacetlne.
50 oz. Sulfonal.
8 0.. pepsin, (Bondault.)
0 oz thyroids, (P D & Co.)
2 doz. Wyeths beef juice.
5 doz. cascara cordial, (P D Lo.)
1 doz. listorine.
5 lbs. bromldia in 1 lb. bottles, (Bat
tle & Co.) , , . ,
201bssyr. Ilypophospbltesco., In 5
lb. bottles, (Wampole.)
0 doz.Alcock's Plasters. ,..,
1000 empty capsules No.l,(P D & Co)
10 Hie nnnnn. IPIlllllnH.
...;. ww-, i -r---. ,, .
ext. corn bhk, 11 u w.i
prose
r gross each L'l noTT -
flntloncorkix long
1 KroYjttliMn 'iXOV.4,5.R K
C..1...1 .... "v exf.M 1..
amnion corks. No n ,unK
1 gross nnrli h...:,'"
NSaS'riii
100 each White vibV1,
(wW&,p,,ta'Pii.Dah
1 glass mortar 2 oz.(YTro
&2doz. Empress syringes.No. M W T
packages, (J & j J"w"m
si100o powder onTdop, 2x31 In,
1 (loz. Cllilliints nco.-,.
ll"Z.lhoinoScUzer:Suw.
HAKDWAtlE.
100 each ;Moxiiami3.16M
way Ironcarrlaw bolts chlNor'
5o each ixli, ix4 and Wind, v
way Iron carriaito bolu DcU Nor
, 60 each 5-10x14, 5x- n-iflri ,. .
Inch Norway U Sat$faff
50 eacli 1x2 and 1x4 Inch TL
Iron carriage bolts. MwV
J?,X4,WlBndW,ewl,
50 each ixl, 1x2, 1x3, 1x4 Inch W
way iron machine bolts. ot'
u eacil 8X, jXX 1X4. Ix.', InM, v...
linn Kr.- vu "W
potassium
potassium
potassium
potassium
acetate,
bicarb,
citrate,
iodide,
and so-
bromide,
deod.,
uz.
u
fi llw. 11
5 lbs. II. ext. sarsaparllla
syrup, (P D & Co. , , , . m
i gal. distilled Wltoh hazel, (P D
Tablet triturates to bo In bottles of
500 each. it ,
500 tab. trlt. aconltia, twyem.i
1500 tab. calomel and sod. bicarb co.,
r(WLc..) .. .,, ,wm,.i
500 tab. trlt.codeino sulph.,(Wyetli.)
2000 Tab. Trlt Ccrll Oxalate,
(A20$UTab Trlt Digitalis & Strych.
500 Tab.Trit Opium (i gr ) (Wyeth.)
500 Tab. Trlt Podophylln, i r.
1000 Tab Trlt Uovers powders 2 gr.
(A iyiCb!wilson'sCarrosl vo Antlceptlc
tablets, (Wyeth.) ,, tl .
500 Pills Salol, 6 gr. (Wyeth.)
1000 Hypodermic tablets, No. 48, in
bottles of 100 each ) Wyeth.)
1000 Hypodermic tablets N0.G8, in
bottles of 100 each (Wyeth.)
1000 QulninoSulpu. capsules, - gr.
P26oOQulnlno -Sulph. capsules, 3 and
5 gr. (P D & Co,
way lion machine hollo
50 each ixu, ixl, 1x5. ixG Inch Nnr
way Iron machine bolts. 0f'
injO0 1 round head stove bolts 3-16x1
0 flat bastard files 12 Inch.
0 tint Mill bastard tiles 12 Inch.
hair round bastard tiles 12 Inch.
2 each 4, 0 8 and 10 flat mill fig
J Idler Kros. howe raspUGlnA
0 lbs each i and ! Inch washers.
lBwseaclii,ii1ij1and2lnehKa
2 rou ud head screws.
1 gross 2 Inch Mo. 0 round head
screws.
1 lb J Inch oval head copper tack
.! lbs Much oval head copper Stacks.
300 reet of i Inch round Norway
Iron. ;
100 feet each 5-10, f, M6, and i
round Norway iron.
50 reet each 1x1, ixl, 1x1, 1x1 and
8xli Norway Iron.
10 feet each i and 1 Inch octagon
steel
3500 lbs blacksmith coal (like sam
ple.) 20 feet Toe steel xi Inch.
15 feet Toe steel ix Inch.
100 lbs Burden horse shoes, No. 2
hind.
50 lbs Burden horse shoes. No. J
hind.
5 lbs each Putnam horse shoe nails.
Nos. 5, 0, 7, and 8.
TINNINO.
12 sheets No 24 R G black IronMiM.
4 sheets each galvanized sheet Iron
iVo is, jnoo, and .no 'i, size aoxsw.
1 box l.X bright charcoal tin 20x28.
2 boxes l.X Menlo redlpped roofin?
tin 20x28.
100 lbs solder i and 1.
1000 tinned rivets, 0 lbs.
1 bundle 03 lbs of No 7 Bright iron
wire.
50 bushels charcoal.
1 tinner's hand snips, Peck, Stow &
Wilcox, No 8.
PLUMBING
24 elbows i Inch.
24 tees i Inch.
12 each socket couplings 1, 1 and 11
12 eacli flange Unions 1, H, U and 2
Inch, , , . ,
0 eacli llange unions 2, 3 and 4
"a each plugs i, M, J.l.U, H.andJ
24 'each bushings lx, Ixl.iJxMi
1 inch. ,. ,,.. ,.,
12 eacli reducing elbows li, m,
xl
12 right and left couplings 1 IdcL
24 right and left cast elbow ill ch.
12 compression hose Wbtato ton
pipe with stutling box and swiveldlsc
f inch, linishcd. , . ,. ,
(i compression basin cocks o 1
nicklo Plated and swivel disc-
1 package brass safety ctalnM
0 rubber bath plugs ";,.
72 each boss bibb washers lanat
in7C2Shermanuose clamps for! boa
12 hose couplings ilncn.
1 gross lose hers iQch.
100 feet each of 1, H, . ana-
black pipe. .in(u inch, blade
50 feet eacli ori, f, ana 1 """
p,eelbow burner wbV
0 Scotch gauge gS
12 feet of Garlock spiral piswuF
ln'?laS yds of Jenkins Plumtof
7 Columbus sink couplings i
1 Barno9 three wheel pipe caw
""lafforll
ffim pipe wrenS
Samples may ,be seen aiw
right to reject any ami ( ,ffl
served.. IW f fcg
mu
f ill with the excepi'"'"... ot u
meat and fish. SffitfoV
TX until the bidder iaW
iis contract. A copy u bldi ,m
ment must acoomifl gJuppUej
SKeS5
ho name of the STbm
incribed on Hteii100
tlsment docs notconH te -
tno board, w 'V,m propM'.'S,
Dated totem. ure

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