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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, April 19, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

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1AGE TWO.
THE DEMOCRATIC BANNER.
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1912.
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TITANIC LIES
FIFTEEN
r.
Nearly Nine Hun
: dred Rescued.
STRIKES HUGE ICEBERG
Sea Strewn With Dead Bodies
When Garpathia Arrives.
WNY NOTABLES ON BOARD
John Jacob Astor's Name Does
Not Appear In List of Those
Rescued, But Wife Is Reported
;. Safe on Board Vessel Bound
For New York.
Wireless Flash Received at St.
Johns Gives Faint Ray of Hope
b That Incoming Vessel May Be
I Bringing More Victims of the
, Greatest Marine Disaster Rec
t orded In Years.
New York, April 16 Two
messages received shortly
after 10 o'clock this morning
by the Marconi Wireless
Telegraph company from the
company's stations at Cape
Race and Sable Island, make
it appear that there are
none of the Titanic's passen
gers on either the steam
ships Parisian or Virginian.
One message reads: "The
Marconi station at Sable
Island has been in communi
cation with the Parisian and
the ship has no passengers
from the Titanic."
The other message reads:
"The Marconi station at
Cape Race reports they have
had no communication with
the Virginian and does not
believe any of the Titanic's
passengers were on that ves
sel." The Carpathia will arrive
at New York Thursday aft
ernoon, according to a wire
less dispatch received by
Collector Loeb.
Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury Curtis has directed
that the customs regulations
be waived and that the land
ing of everybody be facili
tated. New York, April 16 The White
Star line officials said at 8 o'clock
this morning that the latest word
they had from the scene of the wreck
of the Titanic was that there were
only 8C6 survivors of the vessel's
company. They are all on board the
Cunard liner Carpathia which Is
hurrylnu with them toward this city.
TJow York, April 10. While tho
fat of the majoilty of the 'J,400 per
on on board tho mammolh Whlto
tur liner Titanic, which Hank on
lb Newfoundland bunks after a col
lision with nu Iceberg, still remains
In doubt, and it is feared moto than
3,500 persons wore lout, a note, of
food cheer camo ftom tho ocean
ways by wireless. It was in the
hnpo of a wlruless menage from tho
"White Star liner Olympic, one of the
Teasel hovering near tho scene of
the disaster, Hashing tho news that
166 of tho Titanic's passengers, most
ly women and children, wore being
rouKht to pent by the Citnaidnr Car
Iiathla. Other messages later brought
confirmatory tidings.
AT BOTTOM
HUNDRED GO
MRS. JOHN J. ASTOR
Wife of Millionaire Reported
Saved From Titanic Wreck.
ASTOR AMONG THE MISSING;
BRIDE IS SAVED.
New York, April 1G. The
Amu! lean prlntH (ho following:
"John .Incob Astor was among
tho paHHciiKora who want down
with the Titanic, according to ;i
-wIiHchh dlxpntoli received by
liradetrcetH last night from tho
liner Olympic. Mrs. Astor was
Havod and is bolng brought
iirIioip by the Carpathia. Tho
wireless opeiator at Capo Huco
ilanlvp: 'lfHglitcen luniurml luos
liav.j been lost In tlio wreck of
the Titanic.'"
Klr.sl reports wero thai the Carpa
thia had saved but 075 persons. Tho
new HguroH reduced tho list of those
for whone fate fear was felt by near
ly -00, and If, as seems posslblo,
practically all those saved were pas-
mongers, it would appear that all hut
appioxlinately -4r0 of thu vessel's pas
HeiiRerx are accounted for.
A partial list of the Btirvivors "re
ceived f i om tho Carpathia includes
the mimes of many women of pioit-V
nenct) who wero on the steamer.
After the Itrht desperate callh J
fho Titanic for .help ,had been fcent
flying through space and brought
steamers for hundreds of miles
aiouinl speeding to tho scene, what
Acmus to liu been an im, wictrahle
wall of silence was raised between
her and tho anxious .world. The
giant liner, so far us late advices ap
pear, went to her fate without so
much aH a whisper of what must
have been the scenes of terrible
tragedy enacted on her decksj
When tho Titanic plunged bead
long against a wall of Ice her fate
established that no modern steam
ship Is iiuHinkahin and that all of a
largo paRMMiKcr lint can not he saved
In a liner's Hinall lioatij. Tho White
Star linn believed that the Tltaulo
wan practically linulueiable, and In
sisted until theie was no doubting
the full extent of the catastiopho
that kIip could not sink. Tho great
ship was the last word In modern
sclnntllle construction, but she found
tho o'can Moor almost as quickly as
u wooden ship.
Was Maiden Trip.
On l.er maiden trip tho Titanic,
built and equipped at a cost of f 10.
000,000, a floating palace, found her
sraveyaid. Swinging from tho west
erly steamship lauo at tho south of
the (In.iiU Hanks of Newfoundland to
tak tho direct run to this port, sho
hurled her gluut bulk against an Ice
berg that rose from an Immonse Held
drifting unseasonably fiom the Arc
tic. Running at high speed Into that
grim and silent enemy of seafarers,
the shock crushed her bow. From a
happy, comfortable vessel she was
convert I'd In a few minutes Into a
ship of misery and dieadful suffering.
SloHt piomliiMiit persons took pas-
miKe on the Titanic some for tho
novelty of making the maiden voyage
In the llnest of all steamships oth
ers because of the unsurpassed com
fori' and hum lea provided by thu
$10,000,000 ship.
Among these, was Colonel John Ja
cob Astor and his hrldo of a few
months; Alfied Vanderhllt, tho head
of hln family; .Major A. W. Butt,
mllltaiy aid to President Taft, who
was on his way homo after carrying
a incbsage to Popo Plus; iBldor
Straus, tho merchant, a bt other of
Nullum and Oscar Stiaus and a part
ner in the great department Bloio
concern of AIay & Company; Sir,
and Mr. George B. Wldeuer of Pkll-
-
JR $ V jHmVij 'Kr
OF OCEAN;
WITH WRECK
ndelphla, Mrs. K. Ii. Appleton. Prank
Milieu the artist; nenjnmln Guggen
heim of the well-known family of
that name; Henry II. Harris, the the
atrical manager, and Mrs. Harris;
William T. Stead, the London editor;
.1 Bruce Ismay, managing director of
the While Star line; 0. St. Hays,
piesldent of tho Or..ntl Tiunk rail
load, Henry Harper of Harper &
t ompany, the publishers, and Sirs.
Harper, the Countess Hoths; Colonel
Washington ltoobllng, whoso father
l.iil't the Hrooklyn bridge; Norman
C Ciaig, a member of parliament, J.
Clinch Smith, Sir. irid Sits. Kmil
Taussig, Colonel Archibald Oracle
and hundreds whoso names have
been more than a local significance.
Was Fulfilling Expectations.
At tho outset and until she hap
pened on the death-trap of ice of
tirand Banks, the Titanic oyaged
pleasantly and evenly. Ships that
spoke her reported that sho was liv
ing up to tho anticipations of her
builders and of her line. She swung
along tho usual westbound lane un
til, approaching the Grand Uanks,
she came to turn for her direct west
ward course for this port. And there
bhe entered the mass of ice that had
worried navigators before tho Titanic
found her graveyard there. Captain
Dow of tho Carmanta found himself
in a perilous position owing to prob
ably the sjamo great drift of bergs.
On Thursday tho Carmania came in
touch with an expanse of massivo
bergs that seemed to bo fully a inllo
long and perhaps two-thirds of a mllo
wide. Some of tho Icebergs wero
veritable peaks, projecting hundreds
of feet from tho sea. They ground
together constantly as they wore
caught by currents and tho noise of
their contact could be heard for
many miles. It was with some diffi
culty that Captain Dow maneuvered
his ship out of danger. He backed
out literally and hunted a safer
route. Passengers on the Carmania
brought a description of the lee Held,
which Is likely the same that crush
ed the Titanic.
GOOD NEWS FOR SOME
Company Gives Out Partial List of
Passengers Rescued.
New York. April 1C The White
Star line olllccs this morning gave
out Hie following partial list of those
mived, the list of survivors being
sent to them by wlroless from tho
Ol.Mllplq: t
.Mis. Jacob 1. i (possibly Sirs.
John Jacob Astor), Harry Anderson,
Airs. Kdward W. Appleton, Sirs. Rose
Abbot. Mrs, G. SI. Burns. .Miss I). 1).
Casubler, Sirs. H. (W?) M. Clark.
Mis. H. C. Hlbinance, Sirs. B. G.
Ilrosby, SIIss Hose Crosby, SIIbh Jean
ThajiT, Sirs. K. P. Andrews, SIIbh
I.luette Panhart, SIIbb E. W. Allen,
Mr. and Sirs. D, Ulshop, H. Blank,
Miss A. ButsHlne, Sirs. James Baxter,
(lnirg A. Halone, Sirs. C. W. Bar
null, Mr. and Sirs. It. D. BeoUwitli,
Stic 1 1. B. Harris, Sirs. Alexander
llnheihou, Sllss Jeanno lloppach,
Silas .Marguerite Slays, Sir. and .Mrs.
Kdwarl Klmbmly (KlmballV), S. A.
KvmiMiian, Sllss Kile Kenchln, .Miss
U. l I.oiigley, Sirs. A. M. Leader,
MIsh llcitha l.nery, Sirs. I2ine.it If.
Lines, Sllss .Wary C. Lines, Sirs. J.
Llndstrom, (!. Lesneur, .Miss Geor
gette Amadlll, .Mine. Slollcarde, Sirs.
C. SI. Tucker, Jr., and maid, Sirs. J.
D. Thayer, Sir. Thayer, Jr., Hugh
Wnltuer, Sirs. Anna Ward, Richard
SI. Williams, Mrs. S. At. Wnrnor,
Miss Helen A. Wilson, Sllss Wlllard.
Miss Alary Hicks, Sirs. George D.
Wldcucr and maid, C. llolmane, .Mrs.
Susan I'. Itogerson, Slastor Allerson
and nurse, Sirs. Kate T, Andrews.
Sirs. .1, Stuart White, .Miss Maria
Young, Sirs. Thomas Potter, Jr., Sirs.
Kdna S. Roberts, Countess of Itothos,
Sllss Lucille Fortune, Sirs. Henry S,
Hat per, Slrfi, William Carter. Sir, and
Sirs. I. Henry, Sirs, Graham (possi
bly Slis. William Graham), Robert
Doiigluss Sirs. P. II. Smith, Hilda
Slutou, Sirs. Marin.
LOSS HIGHJN MILLIONS
Lost
Liner Had Valuable Cargo
of
Gems on Board,
New Yoik, April IC The Titanic
was Instiled at Llo)ds for $5,000,000,
according to advlres from London,
and It, was said hero that the International-
.Marine company nlso car
ried a RUl'liliiH fund for Insiinincn
purposes, which could bo applied to
the loss,
The cost of building the great liner
has been estimated at $10,000,000.
although Vice President Franklin of
the White Star line Insisted that her
value wus not over $8,000,000,
The total monetary loss caused by
the sinking of the ship, however, Is
ceituln to run to many millions more,
but the total amount can not oen
be conjectured. It Is generally under
stood that the vessel hud aboard dla
mniHU of great value, estimated as
high as $5,000,000, and also a largo
amount of bonds, The amount of
freight carried was comparatively
small for tho size of tho ship and,
according to a Whllo Star lino of
llclal, its value would not reach over
$500,000. The Titanic carried ri,4'.3
bags of mall of unknown value,
which It Is hardly likely was saved.
PASSENGERS WERE WEALTHY
At Least $500,000,000 Represented
Among Those on Ill-Fated Liner.
New York, Audi 16, Vntold
CAPTAIN ARCHIBALD BUTT
President Taft's Aid Believed
Lost In Wreck of Titanic.
wealth was represented among tho
passengers of the Tltnnic, there be
ing on board at least six men each of
whoso fortunes might be reckoned
Vi tens of millions of dollars. A
lough estimate of the total wealth
reported In the llrst-class passenger
list would reach over $500,000,000.
The wealthiest of tho list Is Col
end John Jacob Astor, head of the
famous bouse whose name ho bears,
who s reputed to be worth JlfiO.OOO,
000. Air. Astor was returning from
a tour of Egypt with his bride, who
as Sllss Madeleine Force, to whom
he was married in Providence on
Sept. a.
Benjamin Guggenheim, probably
the next in financial importance, is
the fifth of tile seven sons of Meyer
Guggenheim, who founded tho Amer
ican Smelting1 and Refining company,
the great mining corporation. Hl3
fortune is estimated at $95,000,000.
George D. Wldener Is tho son of P.
A. Ii. Wldener; tho Philadelphia trac
tion king, whose fortune Is estimated
at ?.r0,000,000, Isador Straus, one of
New York's I most prominent dry
goods merchants, notable, for his
philanthropies, lias a fortune also
estimated to" be worth $50,000,000.
J. Bruce Ismay, president and one
of the founders of tho International
Mercantile Slailno, who has always
made it a custom .to be a passenger
on the maiden trip of every new
ship built by the company, is said to
be worth $40,000,000.
Colonel Washington Roebllng, the
builder of the Brooklyn bridge, presi
dent and director of John A. Roeb
ling's Sons company, is credited with
a fortune of $25,000,000.
BURIED DEEP IN SEA
At Least Two Miles of Water Covers
Wreck and Victims.
Halifax, Apill 16. The deathbed of
the $10,000.00 steamer Titanic, anil
of probably many who must have
been dragged with her, Is two miles
at least below the surface of the sea.
The calculation was made by an
official of the government murine de
partment, who finds that depth on
tho marine chart at a point about
500 miles rroin Halifax and about TO
miles south of the Grand Banks,
where he believes the Titanic went
down.
This locution Is midway between
Sable Island and Cape Race and in
line with those dangerous sands
which, how uxor, might have proved
a place of safety had there heeu timo
to run the Titanic there and beacli
her.
SUFFERED GREAT HARDSHIPS
Survivors Spent Eight Hours In Life
boats Before Help Arrived.
Now York, April 16,--Hven the sur
vivors or the, Titanic disaster hav
gone through hardships of exposure
and peril, which may have left many
of them la a serious condition.
A dlhpatch given out at the White
Star otlices said that those resound
by tho Caipathla were picked up
from a "small lleet" or lifeboats. It
was eight hoitra before that that the
Titanic Is reported to have gone to
tho bottom.
In the opinion of Vice President
Franklin the Carpathia will hasten
with all possible speed to make this
port, lu order that Uise survivors
suffeiing worse from exposure may
be able to obtain proper medical at
tention. PRESIDENT IS WORRIED
Makes Prompt Inquiry as to Fate of
Captain Butt.
New York. April 16. -The follow
ing message from President Taft was
received by VIco President Franklin
ot the International Mercantile Ma
rino: . .
"Havp you any Information eon
cernlug Major Butt? If you will com
municate with mo at oncu 1 would
groatlv appreciate !t."
The answer was:
"Sorry to say I have no definite In
format. on. An "soon as received will
notify you."
Astor's Son Weeps.
New York, April 16.- The ofllees
of tho White Star lino In this city
were overrun with anxious Inqulrora
for' tidings of relatives and friends
known to bo on board the Ill-fated
Titanic Colonel Astor's son, Vlu
tent, with tho colonel's secretary,
V. A. Dobbyn. and A. J. Ilrexel Did
dle inquired anxiously at tho offices,
but when tho officials of tho lino told
thu meager news they had Vincent
beenmo alarmed and was weeping
when he left the olllee.
H si 'i i i ,k i 2' 1 r i i r
. RABBIT RIDGE .
j j tt j j j j tt j j
Sir. Pearl Iluscnlmrg has recovered
from a sick spell.
Sir. William Fry Is Improving,
Sir. Shoemaker Is almost at the point
i of death.
The farmers are beginning to plow
their ground.
The Rabbit llldgc school will close
April 19, giving an entertainment and
debato Thursday night, April 17.
Sir. Marion CiilHson haw moved back
to his residence, on the Ridge.
Sllss Nora Bureh spent Thursday ev
ening at the home of 'Sir. and Sirs.
Georgo Strieker.
Airs. Calvin SIcKee spent Thursday
afternoon at Ibaac Strieker's.
:
WHY HE WAS LATE
"What made you so late?" N
'I met Smlthson."
"Well, thnt Is no reason why you
should be an hour late getting to
Hiipper."
"I know, but 1 asked him how lie
was feeling, and hi insisted on telling
me about his stomnch trouble."
"Did you toll him to take Chamber
lain's Tablets?"
"Sine, that is what he needs.". Sold
by all dealers.
Dr.LF.V0HE
WILL MAKE HIS
190th Visit to Mt. Vernon
Monday, Apr, 29lh.
Curtis Hotel'
9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
DAY ONLY
PRACTICE LIMITED
To Ihi TmtniDt ot Chronic Olmw by Htmt Miltio is.
L. F. VOKE, Ph. G.. M. D.
, CrmJiMte, Ohio Slat University. Starllnir Medical Cot
Itfffl. American Collrire of Optometry, Ulffht yean of
College anil University training. Nearly twenty yean
eiperlenealn the treatment of CURONIO DISEASES of
MEN AND WOMEN.
Symptoms Most Common
to chroni mlTrrcn we weakne, ntrvooines, dpond
ency, vleepleitntM, dieouraaenient..Uck of ambition,
f Ailing ratmory, confusion of Ideu, poordmilntlon, head'
ache, dlztlneae, brain and nerv exhmuttion, palpitation
and fluttering of the heart, weak and tremblinir limbs,
worry, foar. palna fn Iwad. back, abdomrn or JoinU,
cough .variable appetite, chill and flanhca of heat, ahort
nei of breath, awellinir of hunda and feet, dry or clammy
tlcln. coated tongue, bad tait in mouth. Has In atomach
and bowels, weak back, aoft and flabby flcah, falntneu,
impaired vialon, pimples, bloating and many other aymp
toma incident to dlaeaiea peculiar to men and women.
1 he vest majority of men and women aro deficient In pome
respect. Many are not exactly alck, but Rome cl.ror.ic af
fection Is sapping their vital force, Thoy attend to daily
duties but life tuts become a drag and lost much of its
pleasure.
Every Afflicted Man and Woman
should heed theso symptom. They are nature' warning
that something Is wronga cry for help. Temporary
relief is not sufficient. The cause must be discovered
and removed.
Remember, that nearly every chronic disease, If tak
en In time, can be cured by proper tome treatment.
Neglect only leads to raoro serious result. Va not put
off a matter of such vital importance, .Successor falluru
in life depends on your physical and mental condition.
No matter what thu disease, ita name or nature, If it la
ihronic and susceptible to home treatment you are Invited
to tall or writu regarding It. Kverything confidential.
Consultation, examination and advice free.
DISEASES OF WOMEN
Ninety per cent of women suffer from some form of fe
male weakness. Many, in secict, are living miserable,
unhappy lives. Do not let modesty doHtruy your health.
Simple home treatment, of the proper kind, if used in
lime win prevent serious complication mat may irau w
the necessity of dangerous operations and expensive hos
pital treatment. Dr. Yoke's "Treatment at homo plan"
la not a "cure-all" remedy. Keen cae ia treated separately-
with rrmediea adapted to each Individual. No
humiliating examinations. No operations. Itemed ic are
harmless ami can be used In privacy. More than one-half
of Dr. Voke'a uuticnte are women. Write If you cannot
call. Consultation free and confidential.
DISEASES OF MEN
More rot Is printed and more fraud la practiced on thai
class of diseases than all others, 1 hone unfortunates sure
ly are entitled to a square deal. Dr. Yoke wants every
man who la weak, nervous, broken down, discouraged 01
suncring irom any uueaao raustii uy ignorance, excense,
contagion, Incomitctent treatment or neglect to read his
book on iex hygiene entitled "A PhyalcUn'a Advlo t
HIa Son. (Contains Information that every twrent and
oung man should know, also direction for Itome treat
ment that will euro many afflicted men without doctors,
druga or expense. This book does not advertise any
doctor, medical firm, or patent medicine. Mailed In plain
sealed package on receipt of 10 cents, stamps or coin.
. EYES TESTED FREE
Many chronic troubled am attended by defective vision
or eye strain. (Classes fitted and furnished.
Why Consult Dr. Voko?
He has rondo regular monthly visits to this community for
fifteen yeura and hat established a permanent practice
end reputation. Ills practice la I United to chronic dis
eases and he lias upent practically all his life fn the
study and treatment of them. He ia in the prime of life
(fortytWe) and at his very beet to do good work. His
practice consists mainly of long standing cased who nave
failed to obtain satisfaction elsewhere. At toast three
fourths of hi patients are sent to him by former jatron.
If he thinks he cannot help you he will say so. liU treat
ment is easy to use and requires no detention from occu
nation, family or home. Ho does not depend on ''cure
all' remedta. l&rh rase Is treatod separaUly with
remedies adapted to each Individual. Injurious stomach
drugging is avoided. Ills Internal rt medic are mild and
lianmesa. Special direction are gh en each case regard
ing diet, bathing, habits, etc. When ueceHsary, special
direct tons for mastuge are given and other local treat
ments aro devised and furnished to meet the needs
each CASO.
REMEMBER
That I)r, Voko invltua searching Investigation of hU work
and method, that hU best rcfrronces are hiamany friends
and patient, tho result or fifteen yours practice In this
community. That his chargca aro so fair and reasonable
that the poorest working man or woman need not hcsl
tato to apply for treatment. Most Important of all, do
not put on treatment until complication or complete col"
lapse cornea. Of tentlraee a few days of sldca-bed Illness
costs more than a complete course of treatment.
Write for IVog Uooklet, "Practical Suggestieaa on How
toKetpWell.'
1 AODRMf ALU COMMUNICATIONS TO
s-F.VOKE.It1. d.
370 West sixth avc columiius, Ohio
.X,
Rtrnrr- rtnrn finil Mnntl nf tlin nltln
preserving Its nmootli, oven toxturo, softening aucl cloanslng it and regulat
ing the toinporaturo of our bodies. This is dono by an evaporation through
each tiny outlot, which goes on continually day and night. Wlion tho blood
uecomos inteotou witn mimors anu acnis a certain poroomugu oi muau
impurities also pass off with tho natural evaporation, and their sour, llory
nature irrltatos and inflames tho skin, and c'rles up its natural oils, causing
pimples, boils, pustules or somo itching rash, or hard, scaly skin airoctlon.
S. S. S. cures skin troubles of overy kind by neutralizing tho acids and
loniovlng the humors from tho blood. S. S. S. cools the acld-hcatcd circu
lation, builds it up to its' vormal strength and thickness, multiplies its
nutritious, red corpuscles, and enriches it in every way. Then tho skin,
instead of bolng irritated and diseased by the exuding acrid matter, Is
nourished, soothed and softenod by this cooling, healthy stream of blood.
S. S. S., tho greatest of blood purifiers, oxpols all foreign matter and suioly
euros Eczema, Acne, Tettor, Salt Rheum and all other diseases and
ulleotlons of tho skin. It roinoves pimples, t'ackhoads, and other un
sightly blemishes from the skin and assists in rostoring a good complexion.
Book on Skin Diseases and any medical advise desired froo to all who writo.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
WHY71
Because it leads in accuracy actual accuracy. Wo dem
onstrate it.
Because.it leads in perfect checking, independent of
speed of team.
Because it leads in easy operation. Instantly changed
from hill to drill. J las spring life. Automatic reel,
perfect foot drop, etc.
Because it leads in simplicity and strength of construc
tion. Front frame is tied in eight places.
Because it leads in substitutions of malleables in place of
common castings at all vital points.
Because it leads in lightness of draft. !No strain on the
check wire, hence no side draft.
Because ii leads in ability to successfully plant not only
corn, but practically any kind of seed.
Because it leads in iiumber sold each year and thi'snum
bcr is every year increasing.
Drop in and get a copy of our booklet, "More Corn and
Better Corn." Contains a lot of boiled down prac
tical seed corn information.
B. E. SALISBURY
West High Street, Vernon, Ohio
sBBassBBBBaBBBBBSxaSBBBBsaBssaaBaBBaBBBBBaHaBasBBBaaBa
RETAIL FEED PRICES
Headquarters for feedi of all kinds. You will save money when or
dering from us.
Exclusive Agents for SAL-VET.
Bran $1.50 per 100 lbs.
Middlings $1.50 per 100 lbs.
Red Dog $1.60 per 100 lbs.
Corn and Oats Chop $1.60 per 100 lbs.
Shelled Corn $ .95 per bu.
Ear Corn $ .95 per bu.
Choice Oats . $ .75 per bu.
Wheat $1.20 per bu.
Rye $1.25 per bu.
Cracked Corn $1.60 per 100 lbs.
Unbolted Corn Meal $1.60 per 100 lbs.
Screenings $1.40 per 100 lbs.
Beet Pulp $1.60 per 100 lbs.
Alfalfa Meal . $1.95 per 100 lbs.
Daisy Dairy Feed $1.50 per 100 lbs.
Gluten Feed $1.85 per 100 lbs.
Cotton Seed Meal $1.80 per 100 lbs.
OH Meal $2.25 per 100 lbs.
Calf Meal 4c per pound
Tankage (60 Protein) $2.75 per 100 lbs.
Tankage, (40 Protein) $2.20 per 100 lbs.
Salt '. $1.25 per bbl.
Rock Salt 1c per lb.
Baled Hay $1.30 per 100 lbs.
Baled Straw '. $ .75 per 100 lbs.
Purina Chick Feed $2.10 per 100 lbs.
Purina Scratch Feed $2.10 per 100 lbs.
Success Scratch Feed $2.00 per 100 lbs.
Beef Scrap 3i2c per pound
Beef Meal 32c per pound
Poultry Bone 3c per pound
Oyster Shells $ .70 per 100 lb.
Chicken Grit $ .70 per 100 lbs.
Charcoal 3c per pound
Large cr small orders delivered to any part of the city. Terms Cash.
Northwestern Elevator & Mill Co
No. 66 both 'Phones Mt. Vernon, O.
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"Uncle Rube"
Bladenshurg, April 24.
Banner Classified Ads. Pay. Try them and be convinced.
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