Newspaper Page Text
THE COMFORTABLE WAYV
GOING SOUTH QOISrO HOBTH.
6:00 a.m Dmluth 10:15 p.m.
8:55 a.m Brook Park 7:20 p.m.
9:17 a.m Mora 6:51p.m.
9:31 a.m Ogllvie 6:38 p.m.
9:42 a.m Bock 6:17 p.m.
10:15 a.m Milaoa 6:05 p.m.
10:30 a.m Pease (f) 5:31p.m.
10:43 a.m... Long Siding (f)... 5:21 p.m.
10:48 a.m Briekton (f).... 5:17p.m.
11:04 a.m Princeton 5:11p.m.
11:25 a.m Zimmerman.... 1:48p.m.
11:50 a.m ElkRiver 4:26p.m.
13 17 a.m Anoka 4:05 p.m.
12:45 p.m Minneapolis 3:25p.m.
1:15 p.m St. Paul 3:65 p.m.
(f) Stop on signal.
ST. OliOUD TRAINS.
GOING WBST. GOING BAST.
10:05 a. Milaca 5:43 p.m.
10:12 a. Foreston 5:34 p.m.
11:36 a.m St. Cloud 4:30 p.m.
GOING SOUTH I GOING NORTH
Daily, except Sun. Dally, except Sun.
8:30 a.m Milaca 2:10 p.m.
9:30 Princeton 1:00p.m.
10.30 p. m. ..Elk River. .10.30a.m.
3:00pm Anoka 8 00a.m.
Any information regarding sleeping
cars or connections will be furnished at
any time by
W MOSSMAN, Agent.
MILLE LACS COUNTY.
Bogus BrookA. J. Franzen...Route 2, Milaoa
BorgholmGeo. Hulbert R. 1, Milaca
East SideO Anderson Opstead
GreenbushJ. Grow 1, Princeton
HaylandAlfred F. Johnson Milaca
Ible HarborC Halgren Wahkon
MilacaO E Larson Milaca
MiloR. N. Atkinson Foreston
ageAugus .Star R.,Onamia Milac a
PrincetonMbert Kuhfield,Route 2, Princeton
KathioE. E. Dinwiddie ..Garrison
J*outh HarborChas. Freer Oove
rover Umbehocker Princeton
W A. Erickson Milaca
Sylvan Sheets Foreston
Eugene Gravel Onamia
BaldwinHenry Murphy Princeton
Blue HillM B. Mattson Princeton
Scencer Brook-O W Blomquist 3, Princeton
WyanettOle Peterson R. 2. Princeton
LivoniaE A Smyth Zimmerman
SantiagoGeo Roos Santiago
DalboJohn D. Sarner Dalbo
BradfordWm. Oonklin. R. 3, Cambridge
StanfordA N Peterson St. Francis
Spring ValeHenry A Olson. 5 Cambridge
N O. 93, of
Regular meetings every Tuead"" v*
cing at 8 o'clock.
A J. ANDERSON, C. C.
OT TO HHNSCHEL, K. R. & S.
Louis RUS T, Master of Finance.
Princeton Homestead No. 1867
Regular meeting nights sec
ond and fourth Wednesday
in each month.
Cor. and M. of A.
J. DARBAG H, Foreman
|~|EORGE PRENTICE ROSS,
State Licensed Embalmer.
Dlsinfecting^a Specialty. Rural Phone No.
R. D. A. McRAE DENTIST
Office In Odd Fellows Block.
JLVERO L. MCMILLAN,
FAR. F. L. SMALL, DENTIST.
Office hours 9 a. m. to 12m. 2p.m. to6 p.m.
Over A E Allen & Co.'s Store.
ROSS CALEY, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON.
Office and Residence over Jack's Drug StorSi
Will take full charge of dead bodies when
desired. Coffins and caskets of the latest styles
always *n stock. Also Springfield metalios.
Dealer In Monuments of all kinds.
E. A. Ross, Princeton, Minn. Telephone No. 30.
Over 30 Years Experience.
1011 First Ave. North,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. S
T. J. KALIHER, Proprietor,
Single and Double Rigs
st a Zloments' Notice.
Oommerolal Travelers' Trade aSpeolaltv.
r-1 Hpk,^l i -ji4
Eberhart's Usual Good Nature
EX-CONGRESSMAN STANDS PAT
Insists State Executive Worked
Prevent Endorsement of Pref
St. Paul, April 9.Eberhart luck
has become such a recognized feature
of the political game in Minnesota
that his official family and advisers
have accepted it as a matter of fact.
Alleged official mistakes and utter
ances that have caused others to pre
dict disaster have been met with in
difference and a smile on their part
and this indifference has not been
without good reason. His excellency
weathered each predicted storm and
generally came out with flying colors.
It was more his way of avoiding the
shoals than any attempt at shooting
the rapids and even his bitterest ene
mies have had to admire his con
stancy in this respect. But it comes
on good authority, however, that there
is now a rent in this silver lining and
the unperturbed feature has given way
to one of undisguised anger. The rent
in the lining is the much talked of effort
of former Congressman Frank Eddy
to put Governor Eberhart the Ana
nias club. It all happened when, fol
lowing the break up of the meeting of
the Republican state central commit
tee, Mr. Eddy, in the presence of
friends and with a reporter in ear
shot, denied the claim made by Sen
ator George Sullivan of Washington
county and others that Governor Eber
hart had used his good offices in an
effort to induce members to give heed
to the general demand for a preferen
tial primary in the conduct of the com
ing delegate caucuses. The impres
sion conveyed by the statements cred
ited to Mr Eddy was that his excel
lency had done the reverse. Governor
Eberhart's answer to this was that he
favored some sort of a primary but it
or the fact that it would come up at
the meeting was not discussed at the
informal conference of his friends on
the committee which was held the
night before and which he attended.
Since then Mr. Eddy has made some
correction in the statements credited
to him, but in the main he has stood
pat. If his excellency did plead for
consideration of the primary plan, as
claimed by Senator Sullivan, it was
not apparent in the vote on the ques
tion, as the stand against it was most
emphatic and those voting "no" are
looked upon as the governor's closest
When Dave Chgngh: wa^pUoting the
ship of state his fits of righteous anger
were frequent and he was not back
ward in airing his grievance. The
late Governor Johnson could go some
too when the occasion warranted it,
but few can say that Governor Eber
hart has displayed any temper since
he has been in public life. It is not
his nature I will have to say though
he was somewhat peeved at the Eddy
ftory and while he discussed it in his
undemonstrative way yet there was
some feeling in his explanation of
what he thought had actuated Mr.
Eddy in making the statement. Chair
man Smith could not be induced to
talk for publication, but there was
resentment in his manner and what
he failed to say his close friends sup
plied in later talks on the subject. The
whole thing has had the capitol gos
sips by the ears ever since and the
joke, "Who's a prevaricator?" has the
call at all times. As I stated though
Eberhart luck is a wonderful thing
It is a recognized article and it has
weathered worse things than state
central committee breaks and family
A A i
From what has been printed and
what I have given here it would ap
pear that Frank Eddy and his claimed
indiscreet remarks have been the dis
turbing fly in the ointment. In a
measure he is, but if the truth must
be told it is not so much poor Frank
as I. A. Caswell of Anoka, clerk of the
supreme court, who is at the head of
the Roosevelt movement in Minnesota.
Mr. Eddy probably would never have
commented on the governor's position
in the matter of the proposed primary
and its consideration by the state cen
tral committee had he known that he
was going to be quoted, but with Cas
well it is different. In the case of
"Cas" it is malice aforethought all
the time and every move is calculated
to embarrass the administration. In
the opinion of yours truly the reported
rent in the administration silver lining
is traceable to Caswell more than any
one else, for he has never overlooked
a bet to annoy and harass. His gaff
is always on duty when a vulnerable
point in the administration is exposed
and he seems to delight in twisting it
around and making his victim squirm.
He has bombarded the official family
with letters and when the answers
were not satisfactory he repeated the
dose. "Put your cards on the table"
has been his cry And at times the sub
jects of his darfis have been driven to
frenzy. It ever there is a chance to
get the Anoka man and the adminis-
tration can find it he will not Iaat a
minute, but at the present time ho is
pretty much on top. He will not come
up for renomination this time, but he
can look for trouble when it does ar
rive. The other side has sworn it.
Caswell *is a unique character, for
up to the present time he was never
much in the public eye except as fate
provided him with a clerkship in the
office of the clerk of the supreme
court and later offered him an oppor
tunity to take on his chief's shoes,
which he did following that official's
resignation. Prior to that he ran a
newspaper at Anoka, dabbled some in
local politics and later broke into the
affairs of the Eighth district. If
there was a row you could find Caswell
in the thick of it. There were prob
ably progressives in those days, but
any difference of opinion was known
as a faction, and there was always a
faction when Caswell was on duty. He
trotted with Jim Martin of Collins
Dunn fame for a period and was next
heard of in connection with the Jacob
son campaign. Then came his con
nection with his clerk of the supreme
court and clerk itself. Governor Eb
erhart will tell you that he never put
an obstacle of any kind in, Caswell's
way and he is undoubtedly correct, but
the Anoka man says it is not what the
governor did not do, but what his
backers attempted. They undoubted
ly did try to hamper him and he has
been on the warpath ever since. Cas
well could not make a speech if he
wanted to, but he can make trouble
and he seems to be able to secure lots
of help There has been some talk
of trying to induce the supreme court
to reprimand Mr. Caswell for devot
ing too much of his time to politics,
but the report does not seem to wor
When this letter was written L' C.
Spooner was at Morris, his home, and
the wireless received was to the effect
that he was preparing the announce
ment of his candidacy for governor.
At the same time word was received
from Minneapolis that Mr. Spooner's
managers had engaged rooms for him
in the West hotel and that the selec
tion of the Mill City as headquarters
was for the purpose of capturing the
Hennepin delegation. Gordon Bright
will be in charge if Mr. Spooner does
throw riis hat in the ring.
Withjfaur candidates for the Repub
lican gubernatorial nomination in the
ring and another preparing to do the
leap for life act it would seem that
the list has reached the limit of safety.
However, there is no legal maximum
and an addition is threatened in the
person of F. B. Snyder of Minneapo
lis. He was a state senator at one
time, later did a fling at the governor
ship when Jacobson was made the
nominee and since that has been col
lecting royalties from his numerous
iron ore properties and traveling
abroad. He is now in Europe. An up
state paper flashed his name and it
was taken up by a Minneapolis publi
cation and given "top of column next
to pur reading matter" space. Mr.
Snyder's possible candidacy is not
worrying those already in the game
How tlie^TKe oTlheautomobile and
motor driven vehicle has grown in
Minnesota is best shown by a look at
the records in the office of Secretary
of State Schmahl, where nearly 14,000
automobile tags have been forwarded
to owners of machines since the first
of the year. In addition to this 1,500
motor cycles have been registered and
a like number of drivers licensed. The
number of registrations for the whole
of last year was 13,000. This year it
is estimated that a total of 30,000 au
tomobiles and motbr tags will be put
in circulation in the state. Orders
for numbers are now being received at
the rate of 350 a day.
Friends are booming Senator Harry
Weis of Le Sueur as a delegate at
large to the Democratic national con
vention to be held at Baltimore. There
is considerable rivalry for the place
from the Third district and a lively
fight is expected. Minnesota Demo
crats are divided between Wilson and
Harmon for the presidential nomina
tion, with a strong following in Hen
nepin county for Champ Clark, but
the plans of the several factions' may
be sadly marred by the persistent ru
mor that Bryan will get into the game.
There is every indication that his
name will be offered and that the op
position will have a hard time shelv
ing him, if such is possible.
The late Governor Johnson could
never be induced to take part in any
of the Twin City local campaigns and
he had several clashes with the Demo
cratic machine in St. Paul because of
his stand. He knew that his support
came from Republicans as well as
Democrats and he refused to do any
thing that would antagonize. Govern
or Eberhart, however, refuses to look
at matters in that light and Monday he
was the principal speaker at a meet
ing St. Paul called to formally launch
Mayor Keller's campaign for re-elec
tion. Governor Eberhart takes the po
sition that he is a Republican and Re
publican principles and men call for
hl unqualified endorsement and help.
The Northwestern Minnesota Agri
cultural association has filed articles
of incorporation with Julius A.
Schmahl, secretary of state. Its aim
Is to promote agriculture and horti
culture by means of industrial exposi
tions and fairs. The association al
ready has conducted three fairs in
Crookston and is incorporated for $25,-
000 to enlarge its enterprise
THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN.
THE PBIKCHTO^ TOTIOK: THTTRSDAY, APBIL 11, 1912!
CHAIN CABLES. T
Sever* Tests to Which They Are Sub
jected Before Being Used.
One weak link in a cable may mean
the loss of a great ship worth a mil
lion pounds or more, so before being
used every one of the great chain
cables used in the navy or merchant
service is carefully tested. The ap
paratus employed Is a most ingenious
The cable is laid in a sort of long
trough, one end being fastened to au
enormous steel hawser, which is pass
ed round a revolving drum, the other
attached to a hydraulic ram.
The machinery is worked from an
adjoining building, no one being aiiow
ed in the cable shed while the testing
is in progress. If a chain does break
under the terrific strain to which ic is
subjected it simply smashes every
thing near it and may bring the whole
The operator in the next room has
before him an ordinary looking pair of
scales, but the small weights which he
places upon it represent as many tons
as they actually weigh pounds.
While the weights go into the scales
a loud creaking and groaning is heard
through the thick partition as the
seventy-eight foot length of cable,
which is the amount tested at one
time, stretches under the enormous
pressure. A new cable stretches about
two inches, an old one a good deal
The ordinary cable of steel, two and
one-eighth inches in diameter, is sub
jected to a pull of over eighty tons.
MARK TWAIN'S TRAMP.
And His Quaint Introduction In the
"It was the afternoon of a hot. dusty
August day in 18G2." says Albert Bige
low Paine in Harper's, "when a worn,
travel stained pilgrim drifted laggingly
into the office of the Territorial Enter
prise, then in its new building on
street, and, loosening a heavy roll of
blankets from his shoulders, dropped
wearily into a chair.
"He wore a rusty slouch hat, no coat,
a faded blue flannel shirt and a navy
revolver. His trousers were hanging
on his boot tops. A tangle of reddish
brown hair fell on his shoulders, and a
mass of tawny beard, dingy with al
kali dust, dropped halfway to his
"Aurora lay 130 miles from Virginia
Cityhard, hilly miles. He had walked
that distance, carrying his heavy load.
Editor Goodman was absent at the mo
ment, but the other proprietor, Dennis
E. McCarthy, signified that the caller
might state his errand. The wanderer
regarded him with a faraway look
and said absently and with leisurely
'My starboard leg seems to be un
shipped. I'd like about a hundred yards
of Jine. I think I am falling to pieces.'
Then he added: 'I want to see Mr.
Barstow or Mr. Goodman. My name
is Clemens, and I've come to write for
Daniel Webster used to tell a story
about an old woman who was very ill
and went into a trance. They all
thought she was dead, and when she
opened her eyes her husband said in a
surprised tone, "Why, Mandy, we
thought ye wuz dead The poor old
woman looked at her husband a mo
ment, and then she burst into tears
"And ye never bawled a bit." she
sobbed. "Ye thought I wuz dead, and
yer eyes wuz dry. Couldn't ye have
bawled a little bit. .Tabez?" The old
man was deeply moved, and he did ac
tually bawl then. But his wife said
sadly: "It's too late now. Dry yer
eyes. If I'd really been dead and ye'd
bawled 'twould have done me some
good. But it's too late now."
"Could you sing a ragtime song?"
asked Mr. Lobrow.
"Wl?y, sir," spluttered the musician
who takes himself seriously, "c-c-con-
found your b-b-bone headed impu
"That's a good start," was the com
placent rejoinder. "You have a fine
idea of the words. Now see if you can
put a melody to them."Washington
"Emma has such a sweet disposi-
"Has she? There isn't a shoe clerk
in town that doesn't hate her."
"Why?" "She thinks they are all in a con
spiracy to prevent her from wearing a
No. 3 shoe on a No. 5 foot."Cleveland
*'I observe that you never contradict
any theory that Mr. Heftybrane ad
"Yes," replied Miss Cayenne "he's
likely to get through talking much
sooner if you don't break in and sug
gest new topics."Washington Star.
"I suppose every woman would like
to be a Venus de Milo in figure.'*
"Not at all."
**How can you say that?"
*The Venus de Milo couldn't wear
the present styles."Washington Her
HusbandYou look badly today, my
Jove. Is it that you are ill? WifeNo,
John it's this last year's hat I'm wear
Men, like cattle, follow him who
LIFE IN ANCIENT ROME.
Ite Problems Were Pretty Much the
Same as Those of Today.
In reviewing the book "The Common
People of Ancient Rome" a critic says:
"It should be something of a corrective
to modern conceit to note how little we
have advanced since paternalism first
became dominant in Rome and since
the Roman government prided itself on
opening public baths and washhouses
for the people. Diocletian denounced
the rich and their luxuries, attributed
to them the high prices of necessaries,
in language almost identical with a
radical newspaper of today. Plautus
tells us of the trusts that were founded
to control prices, and the "trust prob
lem" was as much a reality in ancient
Rome as it is today.
"Capital and labor were highly or
ganized, and labor was indefatigable
in its efforts to secure special privileges
for its guilds. There were benefit soci
eties, burial societies and insurance so
cieties. The man in the street talked
then just as he talks now. He discuss
ed the claims of rival political candi
dates, he studied the political plat
forms, he read the advertisements in
public places, and he protested against
their defacement of the scenery. It is
indeed hard to find a single feature of
modern life, a single reform, a single
problem, without its counterpart in an
"We have even borrowed the Roman
slang. A slave in a play of Plautus
says: 'Do you catch on?' (tenes). Til
touch the old man for a loan' (tangam
senem, etc.). or 'I put it over him' (ei
os sublevi). The illiterate Roman used
the double negative, just as it is used
today. 'You ought not to do a good
turn to nobody' (neminem nihil boni
(First Pub April 4)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Probate of Will.
Estate of Henry Hamilton.
State of Minnesota, County of Mille
Lacs. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Henry
^The State of Minnesota to the next
of kin and all persons interested in
the allowance and probate of the will
of said decedent:
^The petition of Frances E. Hamilton
being duly filed in this court, repre
senting that Henry Hamilton, then a
resident of the county of Mille Lacs,
state of Minnesota, died on the 18th
day of March, 1911, leaving a last
will and testament which is presented
to this court with said petition, and
praying that said instrument be al
lowed as the last will and testament
of said decedent, and that letters
testamentary be issued thereon to
Frances E. Hamilton
Now therefore, you, and each of
you, are hereby cited and required to
show cause, if any you have, before
this court, at the probate court rooms
in the court house, in the village of
Princeton, county of Mille Lacs, state
of Minnesota, on the 29th day of
April, 1912, at 10 o'clock a. m., why
the prayer of said petition should not
Witness the Honorable Wm. V.
Sanford, judge of said court, and the
seal of said court, this 1st day of
WM. V. SANFORD,
(Court Seal) Judge.
J. A. ROSS,
Attorney for Petitioner,
(First Pub. April. 11)
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
Princeton, Minn., April 8, 1912.
To Ella C. Tousley:
You are hereby notified that in ac
cordance with the conditions of a con
tract made and entered into by and
between you and Augusta E. Newbert
and Henry Newbert for the sale by
the said Newberts to you of lots three
and four, block one, Cater's Second
Addition to Princeton, payment of the
taxes of 1898 to 1911 inclusive, duly
assessed and levied thereon, became
due and payable by you thereon prior
to this date, as agreed in said con
tract, and no part of the same has
been paid by you and that payment
by you of the sum of $900 under the
terms of said contract, was due on the
1st day of March, 1903, and that no
part of the same has been paid, and
you, the said Ella C. Tousley, are
further notified that the whole of the
unpaid payments and interest specified
in said contract, amounting to the
sum of $1,710, and the said taxes are
now due and payable, such being the
election of the said Newberts, and
that said contract will be cancelled
and terminated unless you, the said
Ella C. Tousley, within thirty days
from the service of this notice upon
you, pay or cause to be paid to the
said Newberts the several amounts
specified in the said contract, and
interest thereon, and the costs of the
service of this notice upon you. Such
sum of money can be paid to said
Newberts at the First National Bank
of Princetoa, at Minn., any time before
he expiration of thirty days from the
date of the service of this notice upon
AUGUSTA E. NEWBERT.
(First Pub. Apr 11)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Determination of Descent of Land.
State of Minnesota. County of Mille lia"
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Gustaf
The state of Minnesota to the next of km and
all persons interested in the determination of
the descent of the real estate of said decedent
The petition of Karen Anderson, having been
filed in this court, representing that said dece
dent died more than five years prior to the Aline
thereof, leaving certain real estate said
petition described, and that no will of decedent i
has been proved nor administration of his
estate granted in this state, and nravine that
the descent of said real estate be detenninedu
by this court
Therefore you, and each of you. are hereby
cited and required to show cause, if anv vou
have, before this court at the probate courMt*
room in the court house in thiet village of
Princeton in the county ofS Mille Lacs, state of
6tyh day of May 1912
J. A. RosDs Probate Judge.
Attorney for Petitioner,
(Court Seal) Princeton, Minn.
STOPS THAT ITOt
If you are suffering from Eczema,'
Psoriasis or any other kind of skin
trouble, drop into our store for in-'
stent relief. We will guarantee you
to stop that itch in two seeoada.
A 25c trial bottle will prove it
we have sold other remedies for
skin troubles, but none that we coolft
recommend more highly than the well
known compound of Oil of Winter
green, Thymol and a few other in
gredients that have wrought such won
derful cures all over the country.
This compound, known as D. D.
Prescription, will cool and heal the
itchy, burning skin as nothing else
can. Get a regular bottle and seeon
our no-pay offer.
C. A. Jack, Druggist.
Notice of flortgage Foreclosure
Whereas, default has been made in
the conditions of a mortgage bearing
date the twentieth day of September,
A. D. 1911, executed and delivered by
Alfred Wagner, a single man, as
mortgagor, to Benjamin Soule, mort
gagee, and recorded in the office of
the register of deeds of the county of
Mille Lacs, in the state of Minnesota,
in book 4 of mortgages on page 189
on the 6th day of October, 1911, at
one o'clock p. m., and no action or
proceeding has been instituted at law
to recover the debt now secured by
said mortgage or any part thereof
And whereas, there is claimed to be
due and is due on said mortgage at
the date of this notice the sum of sev
enty-seven dollars and five cents
And whereas, the mortgaged
premises described and conveyed by
said mortgage are situate in the
county of Mille Lacs and state of
Minnesota and described as the south
east quarter of the northwest quarter
of the northeast quarter of section
twenty-eight (28), in township thirty
six (36), north, of range twenty-six
(26), west of the Fourth Principal
Meridian, containing ten acres, more
or less, according to the government
Therefore, notice is hereby given
that by virtue of the power of sale
contained in said mortgage and there
with recorded, and pursuant to the
statute in such case made and pro
vided, the said mortgage will be fore
closed by a sale of the above de
scribed mortgaged premises by the
sheriff of said county, at public
vendue to the highest bidder for cash,
at the front door of the court house in
the village of Princeton, county of
Mille Lacs and state of Minnesota, on
the twentieth day of April, 1912, at
two o'clock p. m., to satisfy said
mortgage with interest, taxes paid, (if
any), and costs of sale, and twenty
five dollars as attorney's fees, as pro
vided by law.
Dated at Princeton, Minn., this fifth
day of March, 1912.
J. A. ROSS,
Attorney for Mortgagee,
First Pub. Mar. 28, 19123t
Persons holding county warrants numbered
18436 18519 18520 18521
18441 18527 18528 18529
18535 18536 18537 18538
18640 18641 18445 18642
18644 18646 186461/
18450 18531 18638
18438 lh5J 18534
18653 18715 18722
18705 Also all outstanding county poor warrants
and ah outstanding road and bridge warrants*,
will please present same to the county treas
urer at Princeton, Minn., for payment. Inter
est on the above numbered warrants will cease
thirty days from and after this date.
Dated at Princeton, Minn March 28. 1912
OT TO 3EKSCHE
County Treasurer. Mille Lacs Co.
Keeps Your Stove
A bright, clean, glossy stove is the joy
and pride of every housekeeper. But if
is hard to keep a stove nice and shiny
unless Black Silk Stove Polish is used.
Here is the reason: Black Silk Stove
Polish sticks right to the iron. It doesn't
rub off or dust off. Its shine lasts four
times longer than the shine of any other
polish. You only need to polish one
fourth as often, yet your stove will be
cleaner brighter and better looking than
it has been since you first bought it. Use
on your parlor stove, kitchen stove or gas stove.
Get a can from your hardware or stove dealer.
If you do not find it better than any other stove
polish you have ever used before, your dealer is
authorized to refund your money. But we feel
sure you will agree wih the thousands of other
up-to-date women who are now using Black
Silk Stove Polish and who say it :s the "best
stove polish ever made."
LIQUID OR PASTE
Be sure to get the genuine. Black Silk Stove
Polish costs yon no more than the ordinary kind.
Keep your grates, registers, fenders and stove
pipes bright and free from rusting by using
BLACK SILK AIR-DRYING ENAMEL Brush
free with each can of enamel only.
Use BLACK SILK METAL POLISH for silver
ware, nickel, tinware or brass. It works quickly,
easily, and leaves a brilliant surface. It has nc
equal for use on automobiles.
Black Silk Stove Polish Works
18522 18530 18539
1867* 18714 18721
18696 18784 18812
18663 18666 18671 18673
18636 18685 18712
18717 18718 18719
18724 18725 18703
18707 18708 18709
18786 18787 18711
18448 18592 18716