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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 03, 1895, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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And More Trade for the Great
Express Themselves as Heartily in Accord With
the Great Movement to a State
Herald Reporter.
As predicted exclusively by the State
Herald, the location of the general offices
of the Bcnithern and Northwestern In
dustrial association in Birmingham has
resulted in developing a popular interest
In this great work. Persistently has the
State Herald urged t'he Importance of the
northwestern and southern reciprocal
trade movement, and the evidence of the
appreciation of the business Interests of
this city is now before us.
The Southern and Northwestern In
dustrial association, following the sug
gestion of the State Herald, asked an
expression of opinion from leading cit
izens. We give the views of a number of
our leading citizens as expressed In let
ters addressed to the association and
gathered by a reporter of the State Her
Mayor VanHoose—-There can be but
one opinion touching this movement, it
is a most excellent work and should meet
With the unanimous endorsement of the
Southern people. Birmingham Is vitally
interested In closer relations between
the south and northwest. We expect a
large delegation from Chicago to visit
Hlcmlngham, and have made ample ar
rangements to entertain them. The asso
ciation organized for this work should
Imeet with great encouragement.
Mr. O. C. Chaltfoux of J. L. Chalifoux
'& Co.—The great need of the south is an
increase in her producing population.
She needs workers to develop her mineral
resources, increase and vary her agri
cultural products. Naturally, these must
come from the northwestern states, and
iwe look with favor on any movement
that tends to bring about such social and
business relations with those states as
(will induce Immigrants to settle here
hnd capitalists to Invest in manufactur
ing enterprises. We predict great suc
cess to your association and a greater
gcod to our state.
Capt. Joseph P. Johnston—I think the
eouth and the west both have much to
gain by closer relation. Our interests
run on closer lines and we are less bound
fby ancient prejudices. For generations
She south and west have bien subservient
to the oast In tinanoinl and commercial
affairs. We are now strong enough by
ptanding together to become Independent.
[We are large consumers of western pro
ducts and manufactures, and the west
takes $2 of our products where the east
takes $1. Three-fourths of our Iron
goes to the west. With these conditions
existing, why we should continue to deal
With each other and let the eastern man
take toll from both does not seem to be
■very sensible. The east represents in
vested capital. The west and south rep
resent new American energy and enter
■prlsf and progress, and not subserviency
to foreign influences.
1 Mr. T. H. Aldrich—The center of com
merce Is gradually drifting to the north
west. The south and northwest should
[be closer In touch on commercial and In-,
idustrlal lines. An evidence of my feeling
[in this matter is found In the fact that I
have sent my son to Chicago to start In
Ben M. jacoos—our principal
Is with the northwest. We buy largely
an Chicago and look to an extension or
lour business with that olty and tributary
territory. The movement Is a good one
Ifor both sections.
Steiner Bros.—We are heartily In ac
jcord and sympathy with the purposes and
efforts of your organization and believe
(that stronger commercial ties between
Ithe northwest and south should be effeot
fed. The east has had the benefit of south
rn enterprise and has enjoyed the fruits
IS! the labors of this section to a large ex
ent without a full reciprocal appreeia
lon. Vast sums of money withdrawn
.rom here In the way of both life and fire
nsurance and Interest and dividends do
ot find their way back as they should,
lew York has been milking the south
nd we believe that closer reciprocal,
nanolal and commercial relations with
ltles like Chicago and St. Louis would
suit In greater benefits and advantages
utually. St, Louis and Chicago are fast
eoomlng very wealthy cities, whose In
estors have exhausted the field of the
orthwest and must seek Investment In
his territory. In which they have not in
vested heretofore. Besides, the modes of
wmslness In New York have become so
English and foreign in their customs as
jare yet unknown to Chicago and St. Lou
is, and business relations with them
jwould be more agreeable and not as stiff
fend haughty as they are with a large pro
portion of the people of New York, Bos
ton and Philadelphia.
, J. H. McOary—I find Chicago the best
narket for consignments of produce. We
row have large quantities of goods and
' >ther produce In cold storage In Chicago,
j iVe have quit shipping to eastern points,
* Is returns from Chicago are more satis
factory. The movement Is a good .one
and I believe to the best Interests of both
. Col. J. H. Bankhead—I have not looked
Into the question of commercial relations
{between the two sections, but the move
brat Impresses me as a good one. Cer
Italnly the southern and the northwestern
The Secret of Beauty
of the complexion,!
hands, arms, and hair
is found in the perfect
action of the Pores,
produced by I
The most effective
skin purifying and
beautifying soap in the
world, as well as purest
and sweetest for toilet,
bath, and nursery.
Sold throughout tho wotM. Britlah depot: F. Ntw
»EBT k Bonn. 1, KId* Edward-#!., London. PorTKU
Dbi"> ,m,r' r,,w * ’ ’ °- -- *' ‘
Birthday Gift
k •
We are mow open
people have a common Interest In the af
fairs of this country and should be
brought in closer touch.
George L,. Morris—I think it a good
movement. The south and the northwest
should be brought closer together.
Robert Jemison—I favor any effort
looking to the development of reciprocal
relations between the south and the
northwest. Chicago is a great city, and
in many lines the merchants and manu
facturers of the northwest are entitled
to a liberal share of southern trade. We
have a rich country, and I look for a
great, tide of immigration from the north
west and other sections as well as in
vestment of new capital in southern ter
William Walker—A. most excellent
movement, which I heartily indorse. It
should be encouraged, and I think we
have much to gain on this line.
Capt. Frank P. O’Brien—I have for
some time appreciated the Importanee of
this movement. The southern and
northwestern people have many interests
In eotnmon and on commercial and in
dustrial lines they should act together.
Claud Seals of Reals Bros.—We do most
of our business in Chicago. A great deal
of southern trade should go there, and
we have much to gain by getting in closer
touch with the northwest.
Joe Frank—We do a large business
with the northwest, and expect more ex
tensive business relations. This is a
movement lam glad to see Inaugurated.
I am sorry it was not started long ago.
It should be given encouragement.
Capt. J. Morgan Smith—I am heartily
In favor of closer relations between Bir
mingham and Chicago. We want to sell
the northwest our Iron and lumber, and
we should buy many articles from them.
Our company does a large and satisfac
tory business with the northwest. I be
lieve Chicago Is destined to be the largest
city in the t’nitad States.
.1. B. Cobbs, president Berney National
bank—The commercial interests of the
south are more identical with the west
than with the east. We expect Immigra
tion from the west, and there Is no rea
son why we should not seoure a liberal
line of investments from the northwest
in the south. I approve the movement,
and I believe that the two sections
should be brought nearpr together in
social, commercial and financial rela
Macltn W. SIoss—Birmingham is the
Chicago of the south. We can make pig
iron here for $6 per ton, which is $2.50 less
than the cost of production in Kngland.
Chicago people are learning of our nat
ural advantages, and I am glad to see the
reciprocal feeling that is being manifest
ed. Birmingham will soon have a popu
lation of 100,000 people, and we will have
twenty-five new furnaces here within the
next few years. Within twenty-five miles
of this city we have a vein of coal 12 feet
and 10 inches without any parting, which
is equal in analysis to the celebrated
Connellsville vein of Pennsylvania. In
working for our trade Chicago merchants
and manufacturers will learn of our re
sources and become Interested.
J. F. Rawl—I think well of the move
ment. We do a large business in Chicago,
and it will be to the advantage of Bir
mingham to cultivate closer relations
with the northwest. Think the movement
and the organization of a permanent as
sociation on that line most excellent.
Dr. F. D. Nabers—We buy most of our
goods in New York, because many goods
are imported and representatives of for
eign houses reside In New York. We buy
a few articles in Chicago, such as snap
and proprietary medicines. Think this
movement most desirable in every re
spect. We have much to gain by culti
vating closer relations and sustaining an
effort to operate on new lines and in new
F. Caheen—Our principal buying is
done in the east, but we buy some lines,
principally oloaks, in Chicago. Think well
of the movement, and a permanent or
ganization in this line is of great interest
to Birmingham.
W. H. Kettig—The Chicago people
handle their business better than eastern
people. New York has seen its best days
so far as southern trade is concerned. I
be.gan business here ten years ago, and at
that time all my business was with
the eastern cities. Now, practically all
of our business is with Chicago, where
larger stocks are carried and business Is
much more satisfactory. Today we for
warded an order by wire to a large Chi
cago house and received answer within
three-quarters of an hour. Such prompt
and Systematic dispatch of business
could not have been done with any east
ern city in our line. Chicago merchants
work longer and attend more closely to
business. It is more of an American city
and much better suited to the southern
trade. As the Chicago people get trade
from us they will know us better and be
more inclined to invest in our Industries
and aid in the development of our re
M. Weil—We do a little business in
Chicago. Think the movement a good
one, and we would just as soon buy in
the northwest as in the east. We have
been trading in New York because we
know the New York people, and they
have for years worked for our trade.
Freight rates should be less from Chi
cago, and more extensive business should
be established between Chicago and the
Sinclair Bennie—The most of my trad
ing Is done in the eastern cities. All of
my glassware X buy In Pittsburg, which
is headquarters for this class of goods.
We do a great deal of trading, however,
in Chicago and Cincinnati. My trade in
Chicago is very favorable and trade with
Cincinnati increasing. I think great good
would come from closer relations between
the south and the northwest. Business
dealings with the northwestern cities is
quite as satisfactory as with the eastern
S. Brown—I think it is desirable to have
the northwest compete with the east. I
buy goods all over the country, principal
ly, however, from the east. I buy consid
erable goods in Chicago, Cincinnati and
A. B. Vandegrlft—T believe that closer
relationship between the northwest and
the south would result In good. I buy
most of my shoes from St Ixmls and
find them satisfactory. My business with
that city is increasing. We formerly
bought all our shoes from the east.
H H. Mayberry—We do an extensive
business with Chicago; in fact, buy alj
of our sash and doors there. We buy our
glass from the west. I suppose our bus
iness with the northwest amounts to $75,
000 a year, and it is Increasing very fast.
We trade a good deal from the east, buy
ing all of our hardware from that section.
1 think the better the people of the north
west and the south know each other the
more pleasant will be their relations.
J. B. Hopkins—I think a closer relation
between the northwest and the south
would result In much good. Having the
northwest to compete with the eastern
states for southern trade would be to our
mutual benefit. What we want is to be
able to buy our goods as cheap as possible,
but we naturally feel nearer to the people
of the northwest. We have territory for
immigrants from the northwest, and I
think we need this class of immigrants.
D. M. Drennen—I think tha movement
a most excellent one. Our business with
the merchants of the northwest has been
greater in the past few months than ever
W. 3. Brown—We do some trading with
lug- up our recent
lieit your vi&il. to
tho northwest, and wo»Id like to Increase
It. Think It would be beneficial to tlus-J
south to Increase Its trade with the nortlj-,51
west. I think competition Is always good
for trade.
George R. Smith—I think the movement
is a very desirable one for the south, W% •
have many advantages in an agriculture,'
way, and In this Immediate district wg'
have a great many advantages offered >
that the northwest does not possess. 14
think that the northwestern people and’
the southern people have a more friendly1
feeling toward each other than exists hew
tween the east and south. The northwest
and the south should go hand in hand
and make it advantageous to both sec
tions. I consider the movement a good
one for both parties. We trade a good
deal with St. Louis, Chicago, Milwaukee
and Oshkosh. We buy our valises and
trunks from Oshkosh, buy shoes in Chi
cago and St. Louis. Our trade is now be
ing sought to a larger extent by the
northwestern people than ever before.
They are catering to the southern trade.
P. Sid Jones—It Is a great movement
and meets my most emphatic indorse
ment. It is in the right direction, and
will surely accomplish a great deal of
good. I have just returned from the
northwest and great Interest is being
manifested in immigration to the south.
My mail is increasing dally on this line,
and T look for great developments.
J. W. Worthington—I most heartily in
dorse the movement. It Is In the right
direction, and the Chicago people should
be given a royal Welcome when they visit
J. W. Sibley—I heartily approve of the
aims and purposes of the new association,
especially with regard to Inducing a bet
ter class of Immigrants to come to this
section. What the manufacturing indus
tries of the south need is a more skilled
and thrifty class of laborers.
C. A. Mountjoy—I certainly approve of
any plan which brings about a closer re
lation of two great sections of our com
mon country, such as the south and west.
The west represents much of the brain
and brawn of America: Its people are-the
pioneers of civilization, the builders of
cities and the developers of natural re
sources. She has the kind of'men we
want—the benefit of whose skill and en
ergy the south needs—and to whose ef
forts the south affords the amplest re
muneration. In their mutual struggle for
development the south snd the northwest
are inter-dependent for labor and prod
ucts. The south and east have long been;
allies. Nature and tradition made them
so. There is no reason, though, why
there should not be a triple alliance—the
great northwest, the third in such a un
At cost FOR CASH
for 30 days to reduce
stock—Anything in
watches, clocks, jew
elry, silverware, etc.
Select your Christinas pres
ents now. O. P. O. J. S., First
The $3.00 Fair and Square
shoes are the best on the mar
ket. J. BLACH & SONS.
Good Crops—A Novel Entertainment to Be
Given—Personal Mention.
Union Spring's. Nov. 2.—(Special.)—The
number of bales of cotton received up to
date is 9987. The warehouses are full, a
great many holding, hoping for the pre
dicted rise to 10 cents. The slump caught
several of our citizens, but we are glad
to say mostly those who are able to hold
and wait for better times.
There will be given on Thursday night
a most interesting and novel entertain
ment, which we are sure that our young
people will heartily enjoy and enter into.
It is to take the form of a Halloween
party, and who can tell how many desti
nies may be decided on that evening.
A great many of our people have visited
the exposition at Atlanta and report It a
splendid exhibit. Parties are being made
up for every week now, and before its
close a large percentage of our folks will
have taken it in.
The Southern Rifles held their regular
monthly meeting on last Thursday night
and had the requisite number of men in
line. They will soon be installed in their
, handsome new armory.
Our farmers have cause to feel in a
more serene frame of mind than for many
years. There has been a great crop of
corn made and peas and potatoes, ground
peas and sugar cane have yielded bounti
fully. Strange to say there has been a
very fair crop of turnips made, notwith
standing the long drouth. Syrup boiling
is In order now, and our young people
have been taking advantage of the beau
tiful weather by forming parties and vis
iting the syrup makers by the light of
the moon.
We are more than glad to report that
the long dry spell was broken and the
intolerable dust laid by a delightful
shower last night.
Dr. C. H. Franklin and Capt. J. H.
Rainer have returned from a visit to the
exposition. While there they attended
the meeting of tne cotton manufacturers’
Mrs. J. G. Cowan of Montgomery is
on a visit to her mother. Mrs, W. M.
Stahely, Sr. s
Dr. S. W. Johnston and wife after a
pleasant visit to the family of Capt. A.
H. Pickett returned yesterday to their
home in Tuskegee.
Mr. M. M. Baldwin, a young lawyer of
Abbeville, made a visit to his old home
l3dt \VPpl?
Mr. Horner Hayes is at home after an
absence of several months in the northern
Mr. and Mrs. Will Magill of Madison
vllle, Tenn., are visiting their relatives
on North Prarle street. _
If you have not yet bought
your winter suit and overcoat
now is your chance to get
them at manufacturers’ cost.
Mr. F. H. Jacobs, the noted gospel sing
er arrived yesterday afternoon and had
a rehearsal with the chorus at the First
Baptist churoh last night, preparatory
to the revival meetings that are to begin
at this church today. He will sing a'
solo at this morning’s servioe, and to-i
night’s service will be a song and praise
service led by Mr. Jacobs. Dr. J. L.
White will arrive tomorrow morning and
will preach tomorrow night at 7:80
o’clock: He will be assisted in all services
by Mr. Jacobs.
The public are cordially invited to at
tend every service, beginning this morn
ing. Announcement will bo made today
about the time of Monday's service.
Mrs. Peter Zinszer wishes to thank her
many friends; also the lodges for their
kindness during Mr. Zinsser’s illness; also i
tho beautiful floral design. 1
purchases of* Kiir
our establishment
W. H. KETTIQ, President. W. J. MILNER, Vice-President. H. K. MILNER. Secretary end Treasurer.
The Milner & Kettig Co.,
(Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.)
Bar Iron and Steel, Black Diamond Files, Black Diamond Tool
Steel, Tools, Rubber and Leather Belting, Rubber Hose and
Packing, Blake Steam Pumps, Atlas Engines and Boilers
All kinds of Machinery.
Write /or Prices and Catalogue.
Birmingham, Alabama.
The Highland Avenue and Belt to Be Equipped
With One Today.
A new and handsome train of cars will
be put on the Highland Avenue and Belt
railroad today that will be a beauty. The
cars have just been received from the St.
Louis car works and are provided with
all the latest and most improved con
veniences for the public. Comfortable
seats are arranged along either side of
the cars, with a broad isle between that
will afford ample passageway even when
the cars are crowded.
The Columbian Equipment company,
since taking charge of the Highland Ave
nue and Belt and the East Birmingham
railroads, have spent many thousands
of dollars In improvements and added
conveniences for their patrons with the
result that their business Increases por
ceptably from month to month.
The lialO a. m. and 11:20 p. m. trains on
the Highland Avenue and Belt will be
discontinued for the winter, and the 11
o’clock train will always wait for the
close of the opera.
Call 951.
Southside Plumbing Co.,
Avenue B and 20th Street.
All orders promptly attended
It Is Said it Will Be Pot in Operation at Once,
E. N. Cullom, Manager,
There la a probability of the steel mill
at Fort Payne being put in operation
within the next few weeks.
Air. E. N. Cullom of this city will be
connected with the new company that Is
to be formed to operate the mill. For
the past year he has been directly Inter
ested in Fort Payne property, and Is
general manager of the DeKalb com
pany, successor to the Fort Payne Land
and Improvement company.
The steel mill was built a few years
ago at a cost of over $250,000 and has a
dally capacity of fifty tons of merchant
able steel.
It Is said the freight rate at Fort Payne
is excessive and the Alabama Great
Southern road has -been appealed to to
grant more favorable rates. If this Is
done, and there Is a strong probability
It will be, It Is said the steel mill will be
put in operation Just as soon as a few
preliminary details can be arrulgned.
$15 tailor-made suits $9.85
at the great manufacturers’
One Price Cash Clothiers,
1912—First Avenue—1914
Montgomery, Nov. X.—Being: desirous of
having: a better and more prolific kind of
corn cultivated in Alabama, as commis
sioner of agriculture I purchased a liberaX
supply frorp Tennessee last spring and
distributed it over the state in packages
with the contract that two pecks should
be returned to tho department at Mont
Finding that either by freight nr ex
press the expense of returning will be
double the value of the com, 1 hereby
notify all persons who received the corn
not to return it to the capital, but to de
liver it to the probate Judge of their dif
ferent counties.
The prohate judge in eacb county will
please receive said corn and redistribute
it Judiciously among those who will util
ize it as seed corn. Respectfully.
Commissioner of Agriculture.
State papers will please copy the above
os information for their readers, who
may have and want some fine seed corn.
A Butcher’s Experience.
Mr. J. W. Herring, a butcher of Phe
nix City, Ala., says, May 14, 1895: "For
live years I had indigestion, which con
tinued to get worse-till my suffering wag
intense. I spent hundreds of dollars try
ing to get relief, but grew worse until the
1 fall of 1893, when I commenced to use
King's Royal (Jermetuer. I took only
three bottles, but begun to improve from
the first use of it. 1 bought ft of Dr. D.
Morgan, and he can tell about my
l ease. I cheerfully recommend Qermetuer
I as the best medicine for Indigestion and
dyspepsia." New package, large bottle.
108 doses, *1- For sale by druggists.
* New goods in every depart
ment at H. HERZFELD’S.
Young gentlemen having ambition to
play orchestral or band instruments of
any kind should consult Professor Weber
at the Birmingham College of Music.
Splendid opportunity.
e-23-tf _____
Fresh bread and candy made
daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to
1826 3d avenue.
opean and Domes
Jot* a <*i*i t leal exam
Comprise footwear for the entire household. We can supply every fam
ily in Alabama with just what they need for this season of the year. A short
price and long wear tells the story of our shoes. We fit every foot and invite
the public of Alabama not only to walk, but to walk in our perfectly fitting, com
fortable and handsome shoes. We are not pedestrians, but we cover miles of feet
every six days. Our shoes please every one, and that makes every one anxious
to wear them. This week we’re selling. School Shoes from 99 cents to $2,
which will save you one-third your shoe money. All kinds of shoes repaired.
10-ll-3m ST. PIERRE, IOIO 1st A.ventie.
Not a Single Solitary Gold Bug Has a Chance
of Getting to the Legis
Jackson, Miss., Nov. 2.—Reports from
every county of this tate received at the
democratic headquarters the past few
days indicate that with possibly half a
dozen exceptions the democrats will car
ry the state, electing' their entire state
ticket, the legislature and the county offi
cers, from sheriff to constable, in seventy
of the seventy-seven counties. The popu
lies may possibly oarry half a dozen ooun
ties, but this is extremely doubtful. The
doubtful counties are Attalla, Winston
and Neshoba, in the central part of the
state; Pike, Marlon, Green and Jones
counties, in southeastern Mississippi.
The popullt candidate for governor, Capt.
Frank Burkitt, is a fluent speaker and a
man of considerable ability. Ho and Mc
Laurin, the democratic candidate, have
held Joint discussions at various prom
inent places and the Indications at each
point were that a large majority of the
audiences were with McLaurin. It may
be set down as a certainty that not a sol
itary gold standard man will be elected In
the legislature.
Men’s $20.00 suits $14.85 at
the great manufacturers’ sale
of J. Blach & Sons
Appointed Sergeants—One Society Enter
tains Another.
Tuskaloosa, Nov. 2.—(Special.)—Since
my last letter two cadets have been made
happy by being appointed sergeants.
They are C. C. Gholston of. Union Springs
and Edgar Ha., es of Jasper.
The alumni of the Phi Delta Theta
fraternity tendered the Alabama Alpha
chapter a magnificent german at the city
hall last week. Among those present
■weret Mr. Sydney Prince and Miss Belle
Clements, Mr. Frank Moody and Miss
Anna McQueen, Mr. Henry Bankhead
and Miss Buena McCants, Mr. Ed Smith
and Miss Annie Searcy. Mr. John Henley
and Miss Ella Searcy, Mr. Lorenzo Buck
le and Miss Martin. Mr. Henry Snow and
Miss Nonlta McEachin, Mr. J. L. Her
ring and Miss Maebelle McEachin, Mr.
John Cochrane and Miss Nela McCalla,
Mr. Kadi and Miss Hutchinson of Co
lumbus, Miss., Mr. George Searcy and
Miss Annie Somerville. Stags: W. H.
Ferguson, W. T. White, Robert Jemison,
G F. Bluok, D. R. Dunlap. Mark Lyons,
Murray White, J. M. McLeod, Hugo
Friedman and others. The german was
graoefully led by Mr. E. D. Smith of Bir
mingham and Miss Annie Searcy of this
The Sigma Nu fraternity will have a
dance in the mess hall Friday night.
In the class elections held recently the
following named gentlemen were so for
tunate as to be elected to their respective
Junior dlass—Gibson Reynolds, presi
dent; H. M. Bankhead, first vice-presi
dent; H. C. Howze, second vice-president;
B. W. Godfrey, secretary and treasurer;
J. D. Rather, historian; John Dew, poet;
tic Novelties and
inntion oi‘ our sto
H. M. Bankhead, captain football team;
R. C. Powell, manager football team; D.
P. Bestor, captain baseball team; C. C.
Gholston, manager baaeba.il team.
Sophomore claas—W. T. White, pres
ident; -S. H. Sprott, first vice-president;
V. P. Little, second vice-president; W. C.
Pickens, secretary and treasurer; E. S.
Downing, poe.t; Lee Windham, captain
football team; F. S. White, Jr., manager
football team.
Mr. H. F. Saford, who has been con
ducting the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation meetings here, leaves for the Uni
versity of Mississippi today. He Is an
earnest worker for the Lord and deserves
much credit for the pood that he has done
in the colleges of our country. Mr. Sa
ford made quite a number of friends here
and all of the oadets like him very much
and hope that he will pay them another
visit soon.
For easy wear and solid
eomiort try a pair of Royal
Blue $4.00 shoes.
Leather furniture of all
i kinds at H. HERZFELD’S. '
The skating rink at the northwest cor
ner of Nineteenth street anil Third nva
nue opened its doors last night. Quite a
number of old time skaters accepted tha
invitation of the management and
amused themselves whirling around for a
couple of hours. The rink will be opened
Monday to the public, uider the manage
ment of Mr. E. L. Gulley.
of Preparing the fancy food
product Silver Churn Butterine
is strictly in accordance with
scientific principles. We use
pure, sweet, animal fats in
such combination as to make
readily digestible, and easy of
assimilation. Our processes
are correct; our appliances the
most improved; our factory Is
a model of cleanliness.
Prepared Solely B;
Kansas City. U. S. A.
Card Favors. &
Bric-a-Brac, and

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