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The Montgomery advertiser. [volume] (Montgomery, Ala.) 1885-1982, March 05, 1909, Image 11

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ttwo White Men Charged
With Crime*
Dad Affafr Rear Summerfldd In
Dallas County.
TklDly miwni ■ Ira of th Dead
Negro, Waa Alao Beaten and
Shot Thremarh Hla
Bight Side.
n.itee, March 4—(Special.)—Moie
Koleman, aa old negro, !■ dead ae the
(result of being beaten last night near
Shis home at Buromerfleld by Bertram
nalt and John Hutledge. two young
[shite man. about 18 years of age.
'HillUp Coleman, a sen of the old ne
igru, was also beaten up and allot In
Vis right side.
This morning the two young men
r 'disappeared from their homes and al
though the authorities are looking for
ithem they have not been arrested yet.
'The old negro died tonight while be
ing brought to Selma for treatment.
The difficulty between Mose Coleman
and the two white boys. Bertram Talt
and John Rutledge, is stated to have
been of several weeks' standing. It Is
alleged that the two white boys one
night took a bee hive from the prem
ises of the negro. The negro found the
4>ee hive several days later and swore
out a warrant before Justice of the
Peace Campbell, of gsimmerfleld,
against the two young men and their
arrest followed.
The report from Summerfleld today
la that late last night the two young
men went to the home of Mose Cole
man and called him out They then
• told him to come with them to the of
fice of Justice Campbell, as they want
ed to pay him for the damage which
j they had caused, and the negro left his
home with them.
The three had gone but a short dls
tanoe when the two youifg white men
attacked the negro, beating him to the
ground with heavy sticks which they
had. The old negro called loudly for
help and his son. Philip Coleman, came
to his aid. One of the young men then
pulled his pistol and shot at the negro,
the ball taking effect In his right side.
Inflicting a painful wound.
It Is stated that after the two young
men had beaten the old negro almost
f insensible with their sticks, that they
piled a quantity of leaves around him
as ha lay In the road and set them
afire. The other negro then appeared
upon the scene and was shot, after
whloh the white men hurrlodly left and
the younger negro scattered the burn
ing leaves from about the body of his
nearly unconscious father.
Dr. Sanders Talked.
' State Health Officer W. H. Sanders
addressed the physicians of Dallas
County today at the rooms of the Dal
las County Medical Society on Broad
Street. The meeting was largely at
tended by the physicians of the city
and county, and the address, which was
made to them by Dr. Sanders proved
most Interesting and Instructive. The
Halk made to the physicians by Dr.
‘Sanders embraoed many matters per
taining to the health of the people of
.the County and State and there Is a
.promise of much good resulting from
(the talk which he made here today.
i Pleasant Surprise Party.
Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Shelton were
ttreated to a pleasant surprise party
teat night at the parsonage of the
Cumberland Presbyterian church by
the members of that congregation. The
party constated of a number of the
members of the congregation and when
they departed they left a number of
substantial tokens of their visit. The
evening proved a most enjoyable one
to all who oalled at the parsonage
, during the evening and It will be one
fwhlch will long be remembered.
1 I- Revival Causes Interest.
The revival services which are be
ing conducted at the First Baptist
church by Rev. J. J. Wicker, of North
fleld. Mass., Is causing much inter
est. The first services of the revival
meeting waa held last night and the
service was attended by a large con
gregation. Another large congrega
tion also attended tonight and the In
terest In the meetings are growing
each day.
Complimentary To Miss F.s*lr.
<. Miss Sadie Eagle, of Nashville, Tenn.,
who Is the house guest of Miss Ella
Eagle, was complimented with an en
>*- Joyabl’e card party this afternoon by
her hosteea. Today being Inaugura
V tlon day the hall and parlor were dec
orated with a profusion of American
Rags and on the mantel was a large
likeness of the new President. The
score cards were also tiny flags. The
games of four hand euchre were played
at live tables and the trophy was a
dainty crocheted jabot, the honaree be
ing presented with a pair of silk hose.
Delicious refreshments were enjoyed.
Among those present were Miss Sadie
Eagle. Ella Eagle, Carrie Snelder,
Hosallnd Llepold, Frelalaben. Hage
dorn, Cortnne and' Lillian Leva, Bertha
Schuster, Janette Llepold, Lilly Herz
(eld. Fannie Qusdorf, Estelle Adler,
Addle Elkan, Florrle Sterne, Helen
Koenlgsthal, Mrs. Leo Krauss and
Mrs. Emile Karpe.
A Birthday Dinner.
Little Miss Jacquelln Dansby In
formally entertained a few of her
young friends today at dinner In hon
or of the celebration of her fifth birth
Meeting Of Bllllken Club.
The members of the Bllllken Club
and some other guests were delightful,
ly entertained this morning by Miss
Anna Anderson at her home on Ala
bama street. Potted plants and vasos
— of choice cut flowers formed the simple
but pretty decorations for the recep
> Alon hall and parlor. During the morn
ing delicious refreshments wen. en
Social and Personal.
• Miss Melville Minge. of Faunsdale. Is
the attractive guest of Miss Eileen
Hunter at her home on Selma street.
Dr. Sam AUtson. of Carlowvllle, Is
spending today here with relatives.
Miss Belle Kornegay Is here on a
short visit to her sister, Mrs. Edgar
Mayor and Mrs. V. B. Atkins and
* Mrs. Hallle Milhous left this morning
1 for Biloxi, Miss.. where they will
spend two weeks.
Mies Simpson has returned from
Montevallo and Is again the guest of
Mrs. Edgar Bussell before returning to
her home In Furman, Ala.
Dr. Henry Gee, of Burnsville, Is
spending today In the city.
news of demopoui.
Qe Loach-MrMUIen Hardware Company
la Receivers Hands.
Demopolls. March 4.—The DeLoach
McMlllen Hardware Company has been
thrown Into the hands of a receiver.
*» By request of Rane McMUlen, one of
the firm. Chancellor Smith appointed a
receiver, J. B. Meriwether. President
©f the City Bank and Trust Company,
who Is one of our most highly esteemed
basinets men. The affairs of the con
corn will be closed up, by selling the
stock, collecting the accounts and set
tling with the creditors. Rane 1A
MlUen will remain In Demopolls and
re-embark In the hardware business.
It Is not known what the other two
partners. Dr. T. H. De Loach and T. B.
DeLoach, will do.
Some parties from Lima, O., have
commenced the erection of a large
handle factory at this place. They
bought an Ideal site on tha Tomblgbee
River and Southern Road, from Harry
B. Pake. These people are experienced
In the business and will no doubt be
very successful, as timber Is easily
gotten and transportation both by
river and rail Is cheap,
Some parties from Pennsylvania are
here endeavoring to buy the excellent
saw mill plant of the H. L. Wood Lum
ber Company. No deal, however, has
yet been consummated.
Demopolls Is situated most admir
ably and profitably for any kind of a
plant to manufacture wood products.
She has abundance of all kinds of
timber up and down her two rivers and
along the Southern Road.
The man, J. C. Cockrell, whose body
was found In the Coosa River at Rome,
Oa., was born and reared near this
place. He has two uncles living here
now. They are Verge and Larkin
Eddlns. The family Is an old and
much-respected Marengo family.
The hunting season has closed and
our County Game Warden, Judge Mil
lard Llpscumb, has warned everybody
that he will not take any compromises
In the closed season, for violations,
but will prosecute to the fullest. The
game law Is working well and Is
greatly Increasing the game.
Mrs. Charles Beasley left for Ffiuns
dale Wednesday evening on a telegram
announcing the serious Illness of her
sister, Mrs. Clarence Valden Craw
Mrs. Charles Beasley was called to
Faunsdale by message on account of
the Illness of her sister, Mrs. C. V.
4 quarts *0.001 8 quarts *0.80; ex. paid.
P. O. Box 8*7. Pensacola, Fla.
It Has Withstood From Time Imme
morial, the Blttereat Attacks
and the Crudest Inter
pretations From Man.
A forceful address on the testimony
that demonstrates the truth of the Bi
ble, was made by Bishop Nelson yes
terday during the noonday services at
the Majestic Theatre.
“It Is a mistake to put too much
stress on temperament, heredity and
environment. In the part that they play
In making Christians,’’ he said. "Mon
should look for a more reliable basis
for their religion. God would never
have revealed His religion, unless It
could stand fire
"While religion does not necessarily
stand on reason, It must necessarily be
reasonable. The religion of Jesus
Christ has withstood from time Imme
morial. the bitterest attacks and tho
crudest Interpretation. Tou do not
find counterfeit money except where
there la good money.
"Misinterpretations result from dif
ferences in the personalities of those
who are doing the Interpreting and
there will continue to be Just as many
misinterpretations as there are differ
ent pereonalltles.
"Are the witnesses of God better
than the witnesses of men? We have
to look back for but a moment to see
"In the flret place we have a good
reoord going to prove the truth of our
religion. The Scriptures as Scriptures,
the revelations of God, stand Just as
strong as they ever did- Modern criti
cism does not avail In that It doea not
have any effect, on the more Important
parte. The fable of Jonah may be fact
or It may be Action. It has nothing to
do whatever It le with the truth that
JaSus came to earth to save my soul
and yours. The gospel of St. John,
which le most attacked. Is stronger
then ewer.
"Besides the record, we have history
to give further proof The great his
torians of the period. Pliny the young
er. and Josephus, speak of a wonder
ful person known as both God and man.
"We have also the monuments. Cit
izens In ages past have erected certain
monuments In honor of certain cauees,
as symbols of fact. Can there be bet
ter monuments of fact than the Bible,
baptism and the services that we have?
"Then, too, we have the moral efTect
of Christianity to demonstrate Irrefut
ability. This Is one point that we
make that can never be broken down.
Men may doubt all other testimony but
they admit this, that everywhere le the
moral efTect of Christianity felt. Tou
have only to look Into human experi
ence, Into your own lives, to see the
truth of It. If any man Is willing to
do God’s will, he will soon see wheth
er there Is God’s will But as much as
Christ as you can Into your life for
Ave or ten years, and If at the end of
that time you are not wholly convert
ed, throw all of It overboard. This
Is tho best possible test of truth.”
Rev. H. J. Mikel, a distinguished
minister of Nashville, will address the
noon-day eervlces today.
Pensacola Not Daunted
by Ruling*
Many of th: Workmen Never
Knew of Movement
Sfmtary Newberry U Roundly' Scored
tor (he Order to Close tbe Yard*
—Other News of Pen
sacola .
Pensacola, Fla.. March 4.—(Special.)
—The news that President Roosevelt
had ordered the Penaa-cola Navy Yard
closed fell like a thunderbolt this
morning on the workmen employed at
the place, as well as hundreds who
were not even aware that such a move
ment had been bitterly fought by the
commercial bodies of Pensacola and
Representatives from Florida, for the
past three or four months, and had
been successfully carried on until the
President took a hand and ordered the
abandonment of a property which cost
the Government for equipment alone
several million dollars.
By the closing of the yard nearly
300 woikmen lose their position. Dis
patches sent out from Washington
state that about forty men are em
ployed at the Pensacola yard and a
less number at New Orleans, whereas
nearly that number are employed as
stenographers, clerks and bookkeep
ers. To Secretary frfeW’berry Is attrib
uted the closing of the yard. The first
fight was when he was made Secre
tary of the Navy. Then he attempted
to have the yard abandoned, but with*
out success. Following this. it is
charged that he attempted to cut off
appropriations, but the Representatives
from Florida carried them through and
enlisted the support oft* other Congress
men and Senators In their fight.
Finally just before leaving office he
interests the President, who without
waiting for a report from his now
commission, orders the Fensacola and
New Orleans yards closed.
The fight will begin anew so far as
Pensacola is concerned, for the Cham
ber of Commerce will take up the mat
ter with the new Secretary of the
Navy in an endeavor to have t!7ie yard
again placed in fcommlssion. When the
300 men now’ at work at the yard are
to receive then discharges w as not an
nounced at the yard today, for the or
ders had no4 been received.
Exhibition To Clone.
The National Tuberculosis Exhibi
tion, W’hich has been in progress here
for the past three weeks, is to close
tomorrow night, when the carload of
exhibits will be moved from Pensacola
to Tampa, though this city Is to be the
headquarters of Director Routzah for
the remainder of the winter. During
the exhibit, which has been located on
Garden street, thousands have visited
the place and heard lectures either by
the director or by prominent physi
cians of the city, who enlisted In the
W'ork. There Is no doubt, according
to the belief of physicians, but that
great good has been accomplished in
the fight against tuberculosis.
ix* noiu rnmar).
The date of the first city primary
for the nomination of officers of the
city Is to be held on April 2, accord
ing to the call Issued by the City
Democratic Executive Committee, with
a second primary for April 30. Then
will come the general election on June
4. While but few of the candidates
have announced the number Is expect
ed to be larger\than at any previous
election and the campaign will be a
spirited one from all accounts. There
will be at least three candidates for
mayor, but the factions which havo
heretofore existed in the city politics
will be absent, for the candidates will
be independent of any faction or fight
heretofore waged.
Harbor Fares Well.
Pensacola harbor has fared well in
the rivers and harbors bill, according
to reports which have reached here
from Washington. The mayor has re
ceived a copy of the bill, which passed,
which contains an appropriation of
9110,000 for improving Pensacola har
bor, and with this amount the dredge
Caucus can be placed back at w’ork and
kept In operation until another ap
propriation is made. Pensacola is in
what is known as the Montgomery dis
trict, for which a total appropriation
of 1475,000 is made.
Roosevelt Makes statement on Sundry
Civil Bill.
Washington. Mch. 4.—President
Roosevelt declared today in a memo
randum accompanying the sundry
civil bill that he would have vetoed
It because of the repetition of eecrdet
service provision of last year and the
provision relating to commissions ap
pointed by the executive If he had
thought these provisions would be
wholly effective.
4 qts. 15.00 8 qts. $9 .ft© ex. paid
P. O. Bax HS7. Pensacola, Fla.
Holllna Commits 8ulelde.
New York. March 4.—Frank C. Hol
lins. heftd of the firm of W. C. Hol
lins and Company. 11 Wall street,
dealers in Investment securities, com
mitted suicide last night at a hotel.
He had been in ill health for some
time. He had no financial complica
A Tribute from St. Louln.
The Brown Shoe Company of St.,
L/ouls, whose headquarters are the glis
tening, ivory white, glazed terra cotta
building known as The White House
in St. I^ouls, and who manufacture the
celebrated brand of'White House Shoes
for men and women, have the custom
of presenting to each incoming Pres
ident a pair of White House Shoes.
With this end in view the company
some months ago took up correspond
ence wth President-elect William How
ard Taft, and secured the measure
ments of his feet, which resulted In
their making him the finest pair of
White House Shoes the country can
produce, and same were on Thursday,
February 2f»th, forwarded by express
to President-elect Taft, Washington, D.
C. adv.
This Was the First Reunion of Any
Consequence of Veternus of Iloth
Armies Ever Held In This
Mobile, Marcli 4—On the Eastern
Shore of Mobile Bay today* a reunion
of the Blue and the Grey Veterans wa*s
held, it being the first of any con
sequence in manv years
The reunion is at Fairhope, Ala., the
famous single tax colony of America,
and a short distance from Spanish
Fort, where, it is claimed, the last land
battle of the civil war was fought.
The leaders of the Union Veterans are
Hon. H. S. Oreeno, Mayor of Fairhope.
and for the Confederate Veterans, Cap
tain Oliver J. Semmes, son of Admiral
Raphael Sernmes.
The Confederate Veterans were con
veyed to Fairhope on the United States
revenue cutter Winona.
Birmingham. March < —(Special)—
The atrango situation of a slayer at
tending' the funeral of the man he
killed was presented today when Pow
ell Karneat, the 14-year-old hoy who
killed hla father while he was being
whipped, was taken from the county
Jail In special charge of the SherlfT
and coroner and allowed to attend the
last services at Bessemer. The hoy
sat through the church services with
out betraying emotion, but when al
lowed to enter the room at home where
his father's body was laid out, he was
overcome with grief and sobbed aloud,
almost fainting In the arms of his sis
ter. He was not permitted to go to
the cemetery, two miles away, but was
returned to the couqty Jail. A pre
liminary trial will likely be held Fri
day morning.
The (.rneral Couudl Hold* u Lengthy
and strenuous Mretlng and Salary
Increase rropoaltluu Cause*
Hot Drbatf.
Mobile, March 4—tSpeclal.)—The
General Council held a lengthy meet- j
Ing tonight, this being the regular
semi-monthly meeting postponed from
Monday night.
The Finance Committee reported fa
vorably on a general increase in the
salaries of all officials and this pre
cipitated a heated debate, several of
the Councilmen taking the position
that the city was in no financial way
to give any increase in salaries The
meeting was a strenuous one und yery
Uinrgrd With Arson.
The serious charge of arson has
been placed ugainst John Sterling, a
negro, a resident of the gas works’
district, und he now occupies a cell In
the county Jail, being unable to furn
ish bond.
The charge was preferred by Loren
zo Avery, who a«llegos that on the
night of February 23. a house ,on the
! south side of Pecan Stfeet. three west j
i of Peach Street, was set on fire and 1
| entirely destroyed, with an out-house
j valued at several hundred dollars.
! Avery says that he has three witnesses
who will swear that Sterling got mad
with some one in the house and delib
erately set the place on fire. Insurance
to the amount of $300 was carried on
| the burned property.
To Examine County Books
The Finance Committee of the Board
of Revenue and Road Commissioners
i met today at noon and took up the
I matter of the examination of the books
i of the county officials, and It was de
j cided that the examiners will be em
1 ployed at the meeting to bo held on
Monday next. The work will begin at
once and the books of every official
will be gone over thoroughly.
Gift flowers.
Funeral Flower*.
All especially choice.
II Dexter Are. Phone 1001
I'nlted Staten Revenue Agents Create a
Furore Among Liquor Healer*
by Testing “Buttled In
Uoud" Goods.
Pensacola, Fla., March 4.—(Special.)
—Revenue officers Knox Booth of
Montgomery and Theodore Bunch of
! Savannah, created somewhat of a fur
ore among the saloon men and liquor
dealers today when they made tests of
liquors kept In stocks and sold out of
bottles purporting to be bottled In
Nearly a dozen saloon wen were found
who will be proceeded against by the
Government on account of the liquors
failing to come up to the tests made.
The officers have not concluded their
Investigations as not more than one
half the saloons have been visited. No
arrests have been made but in each
Instance the officers have stated that
proceedings would be instituted as
soon as they complete their work.
Thl* Annonnmurut In Mobil. Ywlrr
da) Crratm Murh Internal Anions
the Frlruda of the othrr
Mobile. March 4.—(Hbecial.)—Though
th« primaries do not hold fur u great
many montha yet, the rare for the ao«
Ucltorahlp of this district promises to
furnish one of the most Interesting
races of the campaign, Judge Jules A.
Alford today announcing his candidacy
for the position.
So far as known there are three ap
plicants for the position, Leslie B.
Sheldon, formerly solicitor; Nicholas K
Stalls worth, now solicitor, and Judge
Jules E. Alford, of the Inferior Crim
inal Court since its creation, who an
nounced today that he was In tiie race.
The announcement that Judge Alford
would make the race caused much In
terest among the friends of the popu
lar Judge, and he Is assured of a large
following. He was appointed Judge of
the inferior Court when It was cre
ated In March, 1899, Governor Joseph
P. Johnston naming him the same night
the bill passed the Legislature provid
ing for the new court.
Judge Alford served out the
remainder of that term and In
1900 was elected to again fill tho po
sition over Leslie B. Sheldon and Wln
tleid Scott Lewis, and In 1906 he was
re-eelcted without opposition, this
present term expiring in 191S.
The I'arrhoHr Price of Property In One
Hundred and Twenty-Five Thous
and Dollar*— Mte la
Centrally Located.
Mobile, March 4.—(Special.)—Accord
ing to Information received In a pri
vate dispatch here, the site for the
new poslofllce which the Government
will erect In this city, lias been chosen,
St. Michael and St. Joseph Streets, the
northwest corner bedng the site se
lected .
The purchase price of this property
Is $125,000 and Is centrally located, and
while not on a car line street. It is
within a block of each oar line to all
principal points of the city. St. Joseph
Street la one of the principal residence
3tre»»ts, while .St. Michael Street is one
r»f the principal downtown thorough
fares. The site, it is thought, will
five general satisfaction. The plans
jf the new postoffice have not as yet
been annpunced by the Government.
Member* of Joint Commission of Coil
gre** Are Appointed.
Washington. March 4—The following
ire the member* of the Joint commis
sion of Congress to revise the laws
Senators Heyburn, Idaho; Sutherland
LTtah: Piles. Washington; Teller. Colo
rado. and Owen, Oklahoma, and Rep
resentatives Moon. Pennsylvania; Par
sons, New York; I>enby, Michigan;
Sharley, Kentucky and Houston. Tea
Two Die In Fire.
New York Mch. 4—Two persons per
shed in u fire early today which swept
hrough three four story tenements at
dumber* 311. 313 and 315 Seventh ave
lue, Brooklyn. Neither of the vio
lins had been identified this morning.
J*ot Kvfry Tonic* la Gulfed For Tkeli
I ar lint The* Remedy That Cured
Thla Woman la Safe aad Ef
ft riant.
) Every mother, who fall* to repair*
! her strength and health after confine
ment, needs a tonic. The years of
weakness and suffering, which so
often follow are unnecessary and
easily avoidable. The fact that her
strength does not return la a certain
Indication that the blood has been
overtaxed and Is Impoverished. Tills
! condition Is often made worse, for the
mother often takes up her household
duties while she Is still weak, when a
complete breakdown results
The strength that the weak mother
needs can he quickly found in the tonic
treatment with Dr. Williams’ Pink
Pills. These pills are a blood - builder
and they soon furnish the entire body
with a health bearing stream of pure,
red blood.
The following statement, made by
Mrs. George F. Sylvester, of No. 517
Second Street. S. K Watertown. South
I Dakota, regarding her cure by Dr.
Williams’ Pink Pills after several
months of suffering with weakness,
will interest every young mother.
"I was left In a very weak condition
after the birth of my child. My limbs
were numb and I had no feeling In
them. Later there was a numb sensa
tion all over my body. Finally my
eves were affected. There was a
burning sensation In them all of tho
time, and they felt as though they
were on fire. My suffering was In
tense and I had to lie In bed part of
the time
"At the time I was living at Newton.
Towa. and received but little benefit
from my doctor there. Later I was
treated by a specialist at Dea Moines,
hut ns 1 became no better. T decided
to try Dr. Williams* Pink Pills, which
my people had been reading about In
the papers. The pills gave me great
relief In a short time. The burning
sensation left my eyes, the numbness
disappeared, and my general health
Improved. I continued Rising the pills
and was cured."
Dr. Williams* Pink Pills are free
from any opiate or harmful drug and
are perfectly safe for the nursing
mother to use.
A booklet. "Plain Talks to Women."
will bo sent free to any woman suf
fering from weakness. Tt explains
fully why Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills are
suited to the needs of weak women of
all ages and gives many helpful sug
gestions In regard to the care of their
Dr. Williams* Pink Pills have cured
anaemia, rheumatism, sciatica, ner
vousness after-affects of tho grip and
fevers, and stomach trouble, owing tr
their Mnod-bullding property.
All druggists sell Dr. Williams* Pink
Pills, or they will bo sent postpaid, on
receipt of price, 50 cents per box: six
boxes for $2.50 by the Dr Williams
Medicine Co.. Schenectady. N. Y.
One was a woman apparently about
25 years old and the other a boy of
“It Helped Me”
“Thought I Would Die”
“I was just a walking skeleton,” writes Mrs. Beatrice Johnson,
of Miami, Okla., “and they all thought I would die; but, by the
help of your good medicine, Cardui, I am now well and weigh
138y% pounds.
“Before I took Cardui, I had suffered with female troubles for
S years. Sometimes, at certain times, my back would ache for a
week or ten days. Cardui helped me, and was the only relief I
could find. I cannot praise it enough, for the good it did me.”
Take Cardui, when you are weak, easily tired, dizzy, blue, and
out of sorts. It will tone up your nervous system and make you
feel well, strong and ambitions.
Take Oardui, when your womanly organs are out of order,
when you suffer from womanly pains, dragging
sensations, irregularities, backache, headache
and general female misery. It will go to the
seat of the trouble, and regulate the organs
that are not working right
Purely vegetable, gentle, harmless, and
specifically a remedy for women, Cardui is just
the medicine for you to take. Try it
“ Nature’s Gift from the Sunny South
Everything about Cottolene is clean and pure from its origin to its comple
tion. Warmed into life by the sun on Southern Cotton Fields, nurtured by
rain and dew, the Cotton plant finally concentrates in its seed that life
giving and lif ersustaining quality which is the basis of Cottolene. Cottolene
makes food nutritious, delicious and healthful. Then think of people using
hog fat when they can get Cottolene ?
FREE ! Send us a two-cent stamp to pay postage and we will mail you a copy of our “Pure Food Cook Book,” edited by Mrs. Mary J. Lincoln,
containing nearly 300 valuable recipes.
Made only by THE IT. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago

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