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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 21, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1902-11-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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" Lightness of a ;
i Dorothy
Dodd' "
A GREAT many interesting facts may be dis
covered with a pair of scales, but it is doubt
ful if any single fact will be more interesting and
valuable to the average woman than the weight of
her shoes.
For this tells her the number of ounces that must
be lifted thousands of times each day, and, a little
calculation will show that she lifts tons of shoe
leather a day no small labor in itself.
The " Dorothy Dodd ' shoe saves the lifting oi
more than one and a half tons every day. A pair
of "Dorothy Dodd" shoes' are . several ounces
lighter than ordinary shoes. The feet are just so
much more comfortable, and you are so much less
tired. Curiously enough the lighter a shoe, the
longer it
They cost $3.00
P. S. 0! course wc will give you particu
lars of the $4,000.00 Prize Contest
Distributors of Good Shoes.
Kansas' Finest Shoe Store.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
Up Go the Freight Rates East
of St. Louis.
Public Will Have to Pay for Re
cent Wage Increase. ,
Will Be No Rate Slashing on the
Trunk Lines.
New Schedule Will Go Into Ef
fect Dec. 8.
The Freight Blockade Threatens In
dustrial Prosperity of Country.
Pittsburg. Pa.. Nov. 21. The freight
blockade in the Pittsburg district is grow
ing worse daily. It threatens the indus
trial prosperity and is impeding this by
keeping many furnaces and mills idle.
Interests suffering most from the so-call-f
d car shortage are losing thousands upon
thousands of dollars.
Due to the freight blockade there are
idle in the Pittsburg district fi&.fiOO men,
who are losing in daily wages $162,000.
In the Shenango and Alahoning Valleys
find the Cleveland district there were 22
blast furnaces shut down yesterday.
These are operations of the merchant fur-
nacemen. In three months past they
have not come up to 40 per cent of their
normal output. At the end of the year
they will have to carry over at least 40
per cent of their contracts taken for this
year's delivery. The idle furnaces throw
nhout 2,200 men out of work, whose daily
earnings are about $0,t'.oo.
There were about l,"i"0 of the necessary
2.200 cars d livcred to the coke regions
yesterday, but the Merchant furnacemen
expect little relief from this, the heavier
operators getting most of the coke, while
the smaller consumers suffer. For days
nnd days of the past fortnight deliveries
of cars to the (Miking region ranged from
400 to son of the 2.2i0 required. For over
m week some of the Merchant furnace in
terests have not had a single car of coke
pass through th blockaded Conway
yards. In these yards there are now
about 4.000 cars, the movement of which
Is almost entirely blockaded.
Mines are idle throughout the Pittsburg
district because nougii ears cannot be se
cured to keep them going. An estimate
of the numbers of nun so thrown idle
places the figure at 20.000 and at a time
when the output is sorely needed. These
men are losing in daily wages about
the decision was sustained. But one
judge excepted from the judgment and
declared that such testimony was not
only worthless, but positively danger
ous. The court of appeals has reversed
the court below and sustained that dis
senting judge, holding: that it is mani
festly absurd for men, however skilled
in the microscopic examination of hand
writing, to swear to the identity of the
hand which had made a series of mere
straight lines.
A more palpable reduction of the ease
to absurdity could not well be had. Tf
such testimony could be admitted as ev
idence there is no limit to be drawn
around the field of the handwriting ex
pert. In view of the many proved blund
ers which they have committed their
work is to be regarded today as little
better than systematic guessing". But
the spectacle which nhakes all nublic
confidence in them is the ransrinsr of
expert against expert to swear to dia
metrically opposite statements. So flex
ible is the "science" that it is now possi
ble to prove any proposition whatever
from the same premise or exhibit.
New York. Nov. 21. At a meeting of
executive officials of central freight
lines, the trunk lines and southern roads
held at the Trunk Line association's
headquarters in this city, rates in the
territory controlled by the association
have been senerally advanced, says the
Journal of Commerce. The meeting was
called primarily to discuss export rates,
particularly those rates on southern
lines from St. Louis territory, but re
solved itself into a conference to ad
vance rates. The increase is in line
with action usually taken at the close
of navigation.
It is learned on high authority that an
increase of 2hi cents per 100 pounds, Chicago-New
York fcasis, on grain and grain
products was decided upon. A correspond
ing advance in rate on glucose, glucose
syrup, corn oil. corn syrup, etc., was
made. The rate on dressed beef was i
creased 5 cents per 100 pounds, both do
mestic and export, and a cents a nun
dred also on provisions. The present
rates on grain products from Chicago to
rsew York are: Grain, export, 13V
cents; grain, domestic, 17V4 cents; grait.
products, exnort, la cents; domestic.
1TH cents. The present rates on dressed
beef and provisions, both export and
domestic, are 40 cents and 25 cents, re
spective!;'. The new rates will take
effect on December 8.
As to the export rate situation on
southern lines, it was alleged that some
of the roads had been shading their
rates from St. Louis territory in favor
of southern as against northern ports,
bringing them below the differential. A
satisfactory understanding was reached
in this matter, as is indicated by the
agreement among the representative
lines to advance rates. One of those
present at the meeting is quoted as hav
ing said:
"In former seasons, when there was
considerable rate cuttinfr and the rate
situation generally was demoralized, in
creases decided upon brought the rates
up to perhaps not more than the nor
mal tarif. The advance now agreed
upon will, in view of the present favor
able conditions, be a real increase."
One of the reasons given for this ac
tion was the general advance in wares
to employes which is being ffranted by
various railroads. It was also plain that
if there ever was need of cutting rates
to secure business, there certainly is no
necessity for such action now.
Northern to the Milwaukee, or vice ver
sa, as in either case delav Is certain.
.November V4 K. D. Sewall. assistant
general superintendent of the Milwau
kee, posted a brief notice on change to
the effect that until further notice, grain
received by the Milwaukee could not be
delivered to the Great Northern owin;
to the accumulation of cars on track. On
the 17th another notice from the same
source was posted statins that the Mil
waukee could not deliver cars to the
Eastern Minnesota owing to the accum
ulation on the tracks of that road.
This second shot stirred the Great
Northern to action and brought out a
heavy return fire. A. L. Scott, manager
of the Terminal association, received a
letter from the office of B. Claritv. local
superintendent of the Great Northern.
It said:
"Post on 'change today a notice to
grain men that until further notice the
Great Northern will not receive cms
from the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway or elevators along its lines. This
is found necessary owing to the inabil
ity of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul railway to take deliveries from us
with any dependable degree of prompt
ness or regularity, resulting in great
congestion in our yards, a thing I am
determined to put a stop to in the fu
ture." This Is the last to this time from eith
er side, and it loos like a draw in U
third round. . V '
Great Railroads Quarrel Over
Exchange of Freight.
Minneapolis, Nov. 21. The Great
Northern and the Milwaukee roads are
at loggerheads over the interchange of
freight. There is a congestion at points
intermediate and some thousands of
cars are "hung up" on tracks in Minne
apolis, where the two roads connect. The
Milwaukee says the Great Northern has
not handled the business with proper
celerity, and the Great Northern nuts
the blame upon the Milwaukee. Mean
while the cash wheat buvers at the
Chamber of Commerce have to be care
ful that a car bousrht for immediate
shipment out of Minneapolis does not
necessitate a transfer from the Great
The Handwriting Expert.
.Washinertnn Star.
Never before was the stock of the
hand-writing expert, so-called, at such a
low ebb as today, with the celebrated
Molineux trial closed. Since that rae
was finished, under circumstances cast
ing serious rcllettinns on the value of
this sort of testimony in criminal cases,
the court of appeals of New York state
has rendered a decision which stiil fur
ther increases the public distrust of this
method of proving legal propositions.
The case in point turned upon the vali
dity of a will. The signature was ad
mitted, hut throue-h it had been drawn
r serie-s of vertical lines of cancellation.
One side contended that the signer had
himself drawn them, the other that the
cancellation had been done by another
without the knowledge of the signer. At
the first trial expert witnesses swore
that in their judgment these lines were
the work of arof'cr than the signer.
The will was admitted to probate on
this authority, and on appeal to the
appellate division of the supreme court
Economical and effective
Silver Polish
Owing to its form is economical
in the extreme. Cleans as well
as polishes
All responsible t pECkge
jewelers keep it 3 r
The Conviction of Butler.
Baltimore News:
Col. Edwurd Butler, contractor, polit
ical boss, millionaire, has been decorated
by a Missouri court with a suit of prison
stripes fur offering- a bribe to a member
of the St. Louis board of health to in
duce that officer to vote Mr. Butler an
advantageous contract. Unless the higher
court finds something technically wrong
with the trial of Col. Butler, that gentle
man will be permitted to meditate for
three years in a solitary penitentiary cell
on the retribution which sometimes comes
to those who get rich by wholesale rob
bery of their fellow men. Col. Butler's
offense was worse than larceny, for he
not only robbed, his own people, but in
order to do it he corrupted his own polit
ical household.
A man in the decline of life, old enough
to have a Fon in congress, Col. Butler will
feel keenly the ignominy which he has
garnered for his advanced years. The
days made brighter for the just man by
the proud consciousness of a life-work
well done will be darkened for Col. But
l?r by the Fhame of detected crime and
the dull misery of the prison pen. A man
who led men and ruled them will find
himself penned up by the very men he
tried to use as political pawns, and de
prived not only of the good things which
were the fruit of his efforts, but even of
nature's fresh air and bright sunshine,
the heritage of the meanest beast of the
Col. Butler's fate should be a warning
to corruptionists the country over. It
shows that when righteous public indig
nation is once aroused, no criminal U
powerful enough to escape punishment
The conviction of Col. Butler should be
an inspiration the country over to those
who believe in the essential integrity of
popular institutions. It indicates that
there is sufficient virtue in the people to
compel the cleansing of any political
household when the people are convinced
that cleansing is necessary. The respon
sibility of showing the necessity lies with
political leaders. In this case it is par
ticularly significant that the punishment
of the offender has been brought about
by the very party which Col. Butler has
endeavored for a lifetime to corrupt and
Friend How's that? Lrfist your position
aireany.' i t nought you was the highest
nonor graduate m the great American col
leere of journalism.
Young Jourralist That's what's the
matter. All the professors kept dinginrr
into my nean tne great journalistic motto,
'Foi! it down."
"Well, the first work T was given was
ecimne the special cable despatches.
boiled 'em down to about three inches,
and this morning1 the proprietor kicked
me out. isew York: weekly.
Pains in the small of the back, painful
passing of urine, inflammation of the blad
der, torpid liver, cloudv urine,
By Driving Out Uric Acid Poison
from the System, Permanent
Cure Can Be Effected.
But First the
Rheumatism, Rheumatic Gout and All Forms of Uric,
Acid Poison Are Results of Kidney Disease,
and Can Only Be Cured by Getting
Direct at the Seat of the Troubles
the Kidneys, with
Rev. Dr. I. Villars, a Prominent Methodist Divine
Says Warner's Safe Cure Cured His
SANDWICH. ILL. "After a delay of
months to be sure that a cure of my rheu
matism of over a year's painful suffering
had been effected, I desire to assure you
that so far as I know anything of myself
I am well. I nm per
suaded that "Warner's
Safe Cure did it. I be
lieve that the medicine
will do all that it claims
to do,-if the patient will
follow the instructions
to the letter." (Rev. I.
VILIARS, Pastor M. E.
Former Santa Fe Advertising Agent
Gets a Good Position.
St. Louis, Nov. 21. Railroads have
opened the campaign for the develop
ment of the great southwest. A special
committee of four passenger officials
reported on organization to a general
meeting at the Planters, and the report
was accepted.
The organization will have headquar
ters in St. Louis and will be known as
the Colonization Agency of the South
western lines. Offices will be leased in
the heart of the railroad business dis
trict today, and the headquarters open
ed for action on December 1.
J. W. Steele, well known as the editor
of the Burlington's Corn Belt, a monthly
publication in the interests of the north
west, at present located in Chicago, was
appointed at the head of the agency,
with the title of commissioner. The
special committee, composed of John
Sebastian, George T. Nicholson and
Bryan Snyder, passenger traffic man
agers of the Rock Island, the Santa Fe
and the Fisco, respectively, and H. C.
Townsend, general passenger agent of
the Missouri Pacific and the Iron Moun
tain, chairman, will continue as a man
aging committee' of four indefinitely.
They will perfect the details of the or
ganization in conjunction with Mr.
The commissioner is a man of wide
experience in colonization work, railroad
advertising, has a wide acquaintance, is
an accepted authority on agriculture
and horticulture of the country, knows
the southwest, is a writer with a repu
tation among the railroads and was
unanimously chosen from among fifty
applicants for his position. Mr. Steele
has a war record, represented the Amer
ican government in Cuba during the
Ten Tears' war, was seven years ad
vertising agent for the Santa Fe and
has been writing for the Rock Island
The railroads represented in the colo
nization scheme, the basis of the devel
opment plans, at the meeting were: In
ternational & Great Northern, Texas &
Pacific, Missouri, Kansas & Texas,
Santa Fe. Cotton Belt. Fort Worth &
Denver City, Missouri Pacific, Iron
Mountain, Rock Island and Frisco. Rep
resentatives of the Southern Pacific and
the Kansas City Southern were present,
but are not represented in. the organiza
tion. They have taken the matter of
joining the movement under advise
ment. Present were: John Sebastian,
G. T. Nicholson, Bryan Snyder, H. C.
Townsend. S. G. Warner. S. F. B. Morse,
W. H. Weeks, George Morton, A. A.
Glisson and Captain J. W. Steele.
Plans involving the expenditure of
$50,000 the first year, 'the establishment
of agencies in all parts of the world, the
placing of stereopticon lecturers in the
field, the distribution of tons of litera
ture, etc., have been fully given hereto
fore in the Republic.
No Increase in Wages lor the Balti
more & Ohio.
Cincinnati, Nov. 21. At the annual
meeting here of the Baltimore & Ohio
Southwestern Railway comnany, there
was almost a full representation of
stock which was voted unanimously for
the following directors:
T. F. Loree, Baltimore: James Mc
Crea, Pittsburg; R. E. Bacon. New
York; William M. Greene. Cincinnati;
Arthur Hale, Baltimore; Otto H. Kahn,
New York; J. G. Schmidlap, Cincinnati;
H. Clay Pierce. St. Louis and F. W.
Tracey, Springfield, 111.
The board organized by electing the
President, T. F. Loree; vice president,
Edward R. Bacon; vice president and
general manager, W. M. Greene; secre
tary, G. F. May; treasurer. J. V. Mc
Neal. President Doree announced that the
Baltimore & Ohio was not yet ready to
make any increase in wages.
If there is a reddish sed
iment in it, or if it is
cloudy, or if you see
particles floating about
in it, your kidneys are
WARNER'S SAFE CURE is purely veg
etable and contains no narcotic or harm
ful drugs. (Beware of so-called kidney
cures full of sediment and bad odor Ihy
are dangerous.) It is free from sediment
and pleasant to take. It does not consti
pate. It is prescribed and used by doctors
themselves in the leading hospitals as tr.e
only absolute cure for all forms of disease
of the kidneys, bkidder and blood.
the bowt-ls gently and aid a speedy cure.
The free trial bottle has often been suf
ficient to cure cases 3f kidney disease
when the simple home test described above
has been made in the earlier stages of the
If you decide Warner's Safe Curt? is
what you need you can buy it at any drug
store, two sizes. 50c and $1 a bottle.
Refine Substitute and Imitations
There is no kidney cure "juHt as good"
as Warner's. Insist on the genuine. Sub
stitutes contain harmful drugs.
To convince every sufferer from diseases
of the kidneys, liver, bladder and blood
that Warner's Safe Cure will cure them,
a trial bottle will be sent absolutely fre,
postpaid. Also a valuable medical book
let which tells all about the diseases of
the kidneys, liver and bladder, with a
prescription for each disease, and many cf
the thousands of testimonials received
daily from grateful patients who have
been cured by Warner's Safe Cure. All
vou have to do is to write Warner's Safe
Cure Co.. Rochester. N. Y.. and mention
having read this liberal offer in the To
peka State Journal. The genuineness of
this offer is fully guaranteed by the publisher.
Frisco Said to Be Planning New 10-
Mile Extension.
Burrton, Kan., Nov. PI. This town is
promised an extension of the Frisco to
Hutchinson. A few days aso a party
of Frisco officials drifted in here, in
spected their property, looked over a
route west to Hutchinson, and sent for
their engineers who are now busy sur
veying the new line. It parallels the
Santa Fe on the north. No bonds an
asked. The engineers state the Frisco
Is at work on northern extension from
Ellsworth to Red Cloud, Neb., and nro
pose entering Denver over their own
We are not quitting the Carpet bus-iness-we
are simply preparing that
department for the organization of our
Grand Holiday Bazaar. As must be
evident to every one the two depart
ments cannot do business on the same
It is therefore your opportunity to
buy Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Lace
Curtains, Portieres, Shades, etc, etc.,
as you have never bought them before.
- Look these quotations over carefully
and remember that these prices are
for the choice of the different lines
embraced in the Carpet department.
The best Granite Carpets made 25c
Yard wide Hemp Carpet. X2ic
Good Stair Carpet
13c 19c 25o 39c
Home-Made Rag Carpet 2Tc
Good Ingrain Carpets, new
patterns 22ic
Good Union Carpets, extra
heavy 35c and 39c
Strictly all-wool Super Ingrain. 45c
50 rolls highest grade extra Super
Carpets, including the Celebrated
Lowell and Hartfords 50 different
patterns to select from your
pick 57o
The entire line of Smith's Tapestry
Carpets, showinar three excellent
grades; were 57c, 75c and 85c,
at 43c 59o Q7Hc
Moquettes and Velvets, were 95c,
. $1.15 and $1.25; at. 75c 88c 93
Borders with most
Balance of Body Brussels, were 11.15
and $1.25; at 88c
Only two or three styles on hand
Excellent Christmas Gifts None Too Early.
A Smyrna or Moquette Rug.
A pair of Chenille or Tapestry Portieres.
Chenille or Tapestry Stand or Center Table
Cover. ,
You will find a good saving on all of these.
Lace Curtains An endless variety,
and the very choicest and daintiest designs
48c 59c 75c 98c 91.19 81.48
and up to the finest quality.
We have in stock from one of the foremost
Cloak and Suit makers about 75 Ladies' and
Misses' Jackets and Monte Carlos, and about
25 high-class Tailor-made Suits.
Tomorrow they go on sale at reductions in
the price positively unmatchable.
We are perfectly willing to send these out
on approval for comparison with any offering
made here or elsewhere.
Note partial display in South Window.
An excellent Fleeced Wrapper, fully
$1.00 value 69c
The $1.25 and $1.35 values 98c
1 case Ladies fine Fleeced Underwear
Tomorrow 17c
1 case of Men's fine Derby-Ribbed Un
derwear color, Brown 4:3c
1 case of Ladies' fine 2-thread Hose
seamless and stainless, 2-thread, pair, 10o
1,000 yards Black and Colored Percaline Lin
ing regular 15c quality oomes in
lengths of 2 to 8 yards per yard 8C
500 yards Skirt Linings Remnants.... 2C
1 case Soft-finished Bleached Muslin
same as Lonsdale Remnants 6c
Remnants of Denim, Calico, Percale, Sa
tine. Outing Flannels, Table Linens, etc., on all
of which you will save X to K of regular cost.
750 yds. fancy Table Oil Cloth, warranted
best standard goods 16c
2000 rolls pure W hite Batts, each 4Lo
50 doz. extra heavy Rock-ford Sox, the 10c
quality, 4 pairs for 25c
10 doz. Turkey red Handkerchiefs, each.. go
25 doz. Ladies' Dress Kids, all shades, all
sizes; 2 clasp (warranted in the usual way)
not fitted 75o
500 yards fine Dress Plaids, in very choice
colors, most excellent for children, school
dresses or ladies waists, 18a and 20c values,
tomorrow 12 C
All 15c Linen Collars, sizes 12K to 18 X, for
men and boys, tomorrow 8C
4"M"Hfry4"l"M"l III I 1 1 1 1 I . f j
meeting Sundav afternoon at 4 o'clock.
His theme wil be "The Sermon from the
Dinner Pail."
Harry Zane, who does switching service
in the yards, is the proud father of a
baby girl born Wednesday.
Ralph McNeill, a machinist apprentice
in the machine shop, will be out of his
time next Tuesday evening.
John P. Peets, general foreman of the
Santa Fe shops at Fort Madison, was in
town Thursday. He came down for the
Engines 91 and 623. both oilburners, will
go out on their trial trips today. These
engines are intended for the Texas oil
Peter Schanfeldt, night helper on the Mg
hammer in the blacksmith shop. has drawn
his time and gone to Hays City to visit
his wife.
George Elliot, foreman of the Sixth
street yards, and his son, George, jr.. fent
to Chicago Wednesday to make a visit to
his son there.
A great many people who were here
from all parts of the country in order to
attend the big ball, were visitors at the
shops yesterday.
Irwin lodge No. 280, which is composed
mostly of shop men. initiated two candi
dates last Wednesday night. They also
received three more applications for mem
bership in the lodee. There will be nc
meeting next Wednesday night on account
of the dance that is to be given by then.
The store house and office of the gen
eral storekeeper is being wired for electric
lights. Heretofore the building has been
lighted by lamps and gas.
Thonyis Astle, a blacksmith in the old
shop, has been moved with two helpers
to the new shop. This change was made In
order to break in the new forges.
Edward Erhart. commonly known as
"Red" on account of his bripht hair ,did
not report for work Thursday morning
on account of sickness. Edward is the
office boy in the office of the superinten
dent of motive power.
Olof Nelson of the ash pan department
received a severe cut on the wrist last
Wednesday night while straightening a
piece of steel on an anvil. He happened
to hit the steel on the edge and it flew
over, cutting an artery in his wrist. Quite
a good deal of blood was shed, but it was
stopped and Mr. Nelson Is as well as ever.
The new timetable and circular for the
Golden State Limited, the new Rock is
land train to California, has been issued.
This circular gives all information of the
Golden State Limited, which is one of Jie
finest trains in the west. It is illustrated
with pen and ink drawings of the interior
of the train, and altogether it makes a
vcrr handsome folder. The Santa Fe also
has gotten out a folder for the new daily
California IJmited. This folder is gotten,
up in red and brown effects. It Is illus
trated by drawings fro:n photographs
taken of the interior of the train and as
an advertisement it would be hard to find
a more neat affair.
IiOoks Bad for Glass.
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 21. A telegram
received here from Syracuse, N. T., offer
ed proof that Glass, the Yale football
guard, had received pay for playing foot
ball in Syracuse. The telegram indicated
two men who could positively assert that
Secretary Danforth of the Syracuse Ath
letic club, had paid Glass money for play
ing football In October, 189. The dispatch,
was at once placed before the Harvard
Athletic committee.
McClelland Whips Sullivan.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 21. Jack McClel
land of Pittsburg knocked out Brooklyn
Tommy Sullivan in the twelfth round of
what was to have been a 20-round con
test before the West end club last night.
Division Superin tendent Dixon Dead
Sioux City, la.. Nov. 21. C. J. Dixon,
superintendent of the Omaha division of
the Illinois Central ranroaa. is dead at
Cherokee, la., after a long illness. He
had been in the road's employ for over
n years.
Raise for the Section Men.
Bloomington, 111.. Nov. 21. The Chi
cago & Alton management today an
nounced a 10 per cent, increase in the
pay of all section men. The pay has
been $1.35 per day, but now will be $1.48.
Scarcity of men led to the voluntary ad-var.ee.
For some unknown reason Santa
trains were Ave hours late Thursday.
The majority of the bovs in the south
shop will go hunting on Thanksgiving.
More laborers are wanted in the water
service department at the banta Fe shops.
William Embler. a machinist in the ma
chine shop, has been transferred to. the
south shop.
Albert C. Jones is a new man on the big
lathe In the machine snop. tie was em
ployed Thursday.
William Burkhardt is a new man in the
water service department. He was em
ployed Thursday.
Charles R. Billings, a machinist appren
tice, will finish his lour years apprentice
ship this evening.
Rev. P. W. Crannell, T. T., pastor of the
First Baptist church, will speak before the
men at the Railroad Y. M. C. A. gospel
No electric fan necessary
"Cookie" 's amazed at the cakes' mad flight,
But thinks they are merely remarkably light.
No need of a fan to make cakes fly when
made fromlhetmagjcal
'Better than flour)
THRIFT the housekeeper's watch-word ; it should fet o habit
make it the Presto habit, and measure your Presto by its aev
ings over flour, baking powder, etc, not Of the mere bulk.
P 29 D
The H O Ccscpany

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