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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 26, 1895, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-11-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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In Which Engineer Zimmerman
Loses His Life.
And Cars Pile Upon the Unlucky Man—Hinted
That the Switch Had Been Tam
pered With.
A freight train on the Kansas City,
Memphis and Birmingham road was
■wrecked at Winfield, a small station sev
enty-nine miles west of this city, at 11:30 ,
Sunday night and the engineer, Albert
Zimmerman, instantly killed.
The train consisted of coal cars and
was headed west. Being a special train
It had the right of way and did not have)
to stop at Winfield, which station it was
passing at the usual speed:
The switch at this place seems to have
been tampered with, or at least some
thing was the matter with it, for the en
gine left the main track while the cars
did not. This caused the engine to turn
over, and Engineer Zimmerman, who
Beems to have been standing between tha
engine and the tender, was thruwn to the
ground and the tender fell upon him,
crushing his body and killing him in
stantly. Four or live cars were forced
from the track and one of them crushed j
Into the tender.
The engineer, It seems, finding that his
engine was turning ove>, attempted to
jump to the ground and In so doing was
caught and hurled underneath the ten
der. The fireman was more fortunate
ond Jumped in time to save his life,
though he was so frightened that he
could tell nothing about it afterwards.
The track for several yards was torn
up and close examination failed to re
veal any efforts to tamper with the
switch, though had such been the case It
(would have been possible to tell what
had been done to It.
News of the wreck was Immediately
telegraphed to headquarters and a
fwreckllng train sent out from Amory to
clear the track and get It ready for trains
to pass over it. This required several
(hours, and it was not until 5 o’clock yes
terday morning that Engineer Zimmer
man’s body was removed from under the
tender and cars.
It took some time longer to repair the
track and passenger train No. 3, due
here at 5:50 a. m., was delayed about six
jhours, arriving here at 10:30 yesterday
It was reported here yesterday that an
"effort had been made to wreck a train at
•that point, but if it was the work of mis
creants there is no evidence to that
effect, the switch and track having been
bo badly torn up that nothing could be
(told as to its condition when the engine
Btruck It.
Zimmerman's body was brought to this
(city on No. 3, which arrived here at 10:30,
land turned over to Miller &. Co., who
(prepared it for burial. Deceased resided
with his family, at 809 North Nineteenth
(street, this city. He leaves a wife and a
S5-months-old baby.
His remains will be Interred In Oak
[Hill cemetery this afternoon.
He was a devoted and consistent mem
ber of the First Methodist church of this
city, and held membership In Amory
(Division No. 383, Brotherhood of loco
motive Engineers. He was one of the
most popular engineers on the Kansas
City. Memphis and Birmingham road
and held in high esteem by all who knew
He was a brother-in-law of Mr. Phil
jCosminsky of the State Herald.
His funeral will take place from the
family residence, 809 North Nineteenth
(street, at 3:30 p. m., today.
The concert that was to have been giv
en at O’Brien’s last night for the benefit
of Confederate Veterans was postponed
(until Thursday night, December 5. Tick
ets that were bought for last night’s per
formance will be good for that night.
tTho concert will be at O’Brien’s opera
Call and examine our stock
of furniture. Our prices are
1816 and 1818 2d Avenue.
A Sunday Killing at Brookside—Foster Asks for
a Pistol and Receives a Fatal Shot
in His Abdomen,
Will Hale, colored, is in the county jail
charged with the murder of Fred Foster
lat Brookside, a mining town fifteen miles
(west of this city, Sunday morning.
| The story of the killing, as related to a
IStale Herald reporter yesterday by an
pfflcer from Brookside, would Indicate
that it is a rather a serious affair for
It is said that Foster had lost 10 cents
lout of his pocket, and claimed that two
negro women had It. He called them be
hind a house and, it is said, was asking
them about it. They went to Will Hale
for all
afflicted with
in a Single
Application of
CoTicrHA Woeks Wosdto, and its cures
of torturing humours are simply marrellous.
Bold throughout th. world. Brutal. d«mt. P. NSW.
»»«* * BOBS. 1. King F.1wnrd-.t.. toMnn. Poitis
I>Ht'Q AND CllIV ■ f' c'.'o T»-No,.. r> ^ ,
% Birthday Gift:. %
We are now open
and told him that Foster accused them
of having his money.
It is said Foster went up to Hale and
attempted to snatch a pistol from his
hand, but failed to get it, whereupon
Hale shot Foster, the ball entering the
latter's abdomen. Foster turned and
walked in the house, where he lay down
and died within two minutes.
It Is said Hale also shot at one of the
women, but missed her.
Seeing that he had shot Foster Hale
ran off, and as he did so a number of
negroes standing by shot at him. two
balls striking him, one below and the
other above his right knee,
A short distance from there Hale met
the check clerk and his wife and sur
rendered to the clerk, at the same time
handing over his pistol to him and asking
him to protect him from the crowd of
negroes, who he thought wanted to lynch
Yesterdav morning another negro,
named Fields, was arrested by Deputy
Sheriff Armstrong and brought to the
county Jail, where a charge of “accom
plice” was placed opposite his name.
It is said Hale is wanted in Kentucky,
where a reward for him has been offered.
With a Broken Neck, Still Lives and Enjoys
Life—He Was a Birmingham
Barney Baldwin, the only man that
ever lived with a broken neck, will be in
Birmingham in a day or two and will
probably remain here this week and next.
Birmingham people feel a peculiar In
terest in this man, as it was here he hap
pened to the accident that placed him in
his present condition, and it was the
skill of a Birmingham doctor that ac
complished something the world had
never before heard of.
On March 4, 1887, while In the discharge
of his duty as yardmaster of the Louis
ville and Nashville road in this city Bar
ney Baldwin was knocked off of a ca
boose. The fall dislocated his shoulder.
Six cars and the engine ran over him.
In trying to save hitnself he swung his
arm over the break beam, of the caboose.
That threw him against a frog, break
ing his right arm at the elbow and his
left leg at the ankle. His right leg was
twisted up in the footboard of the engine
and broken in two places. The ash pan
of the engine broke his neck and five
ribs, three on one side and two on the
other. The sixth cerebral vertabrae of
his neck was broken and the joint be
tween the sixth and seventh split. He
was unconscious for thirty-six hours and
blind for fourteen days and was com
pelled to lie on a water mattress for 127
days. Hiswatch was crushed out of sight
into his bowels and an Iron bolt was driv
en into him with force enough to break
his collar bone.
Dr. J. B. Luekie of this city attended
Baldwin, set his broken bones and
dressed his wounds. No hope was enter
tained ot his recovery at first,but as time
passed and he still lived physician and
friends gradually regained hope and ex
erted every effort to restore him. They
succeeded and today Baldwin, notwith
standing the broken neck and broken
ribs and limbs, is hale and hearty and
tips the scales at 198 pounds and is one
of the jolliest of men.
Shortly after he got up Mr. Baldwin
put himself on exhibition in the various
large cities of the country and gave short
lectures. Thousands of people flocked to
see him until he Is known all over the
He has made it a custom to distrib
ute a large per cent of all his net pro
ceeds to charity, and last week as the re
sult of a four day's stand in Anniston
he distributed $200, two-thirds of his net
His brother is in the etty arranging for
him to give exhibitions here next week.
If you want a horse, city
broke, good and cheap, call at
Fies & Son’s stables.
General freight and passen
ger office of Southern Railway
removed to No. 7 North 20th
street. Telephone 846.
Press of Business Requires His Presence in
New York, Else He Would
Mayor Strong of New York and his
party will not come to Birmingham, as
will be seen by the following telegram,
received by Secretary Thompson of the
Commercial club about 8 o'clock last
Hotel Aragon, Atlanta, Ga.. Ncv. 25.—
N. F. Thompson, Secretary Commercial
Club, Birmingham: Many thanks for
your kind Invitation. I regret exceeding
ly that Imperative official duties require
my presence In New York. If It were
not for that nothing would afford mo
more pleasure than to accept the hospi
tality of your club.
Every arrangement had been made for
the entertainment of Mayor Strong and
hla party, and It. Is to be regretted that
press of business has deprived this com
munity of the pleasure of a visit from sd
distinguished a party.
ing up our recent
licit your -visit to
Stories of Munyon’s Work.
Eminent Divines Give Positive
Proof of the Prompt and Perma
nent Curative Effect of Mun
yon’s Homoeopathic Remedies.
Rev. A. T. Sager, Tlonesta, Pa,, says:
“Half a bottle of Munyon's Rheumatism
Cure cured me of a very painful attack
6f rheumatism. The other half of the
pellets I gave to Rev. J. P. Brennan of
Tlonesta for his wife, who had suffered
for years. He says it gave instant re
Rev. H. Gyr. Parkvllle, Md., says: "I
have suffered very greatly from rheuma
tism. and have been cured by Munyon's
Improved Homoepathlc Remedies. I am
a minister, and frequently take occasion
to recommend Munyon's Rheumatism
Cure to the afflicted, as I know It will
effect a perfect cure In a marvelously
Short time.”
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure never falls
to relieve In one to three hours, and
cures in a few days. Price, 25 cents.
Milnyon's Kidney Cure speedily cures
pa^ns In the back, loins or groins, and
all/forms of kidney disease. Price, 25c.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure is guaran
teed to cure all forms of Indigestion and
stomach troubles. Price, 25c.
Munyon's Headache Cure stops head
ache in three minutes. Price, 25c.
Positive euros for asthma, catarrh,
piles, female troubles and all special
forms of blood and nervous diseases.
Munyon’s Vltalizor restores lost powers
to \Veak men. Price, $1.00.
A separate cure for each disease. At
all druggists. 25c' a bottle.
Personal letters to Professor Munyon.
1505 Arch street, Philadelphia. Pa., an
swered. with full medical advice for any
disease, withoutcharge.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 25, 1895.
To the State Herald.
In a recent issue of the Labor Advo
cate an editorial making a certain line
of oharges against ua appeared, and we
take this method of setting ourselves
right not only before the laboring peo
ple, but before all the people of Birming
ham and Jefferson county.
“Two or three weeks ago M. Weil &
Bro., who keep a dry goods store on
First avenue, took down their sign which
stated that they employod only union
clerks, and sent it back to the clerks'
union with their compliments."
M. Weil & Bro. did take the sign al
luded to down, but we did not send it
back to the clerks' union,
“They keep their doors open now after
7 o’clock. When two of their clerks, who
belong to the association, objected they
were told that they needn’t come back
after 7 o'clock if they didn’t like it.”
We keep our doors open after 7 o’clock,
as we advertised in the leading papers
we would do for the convenience of our
customers. None of our clerks ever ob
jected. Those who saw proper to sever
their connection with our firm carry with
them our best wishes.
"The clerks took the hint and stayed
away. Did M. Weil & Bro. then hire
union clerks in their stead? Oh, no. They
Just hired a non-union man to fill the
When we came to supply the places of
the clerks who saw proper to leave us
we made no inquiry as to whether the
men applying for the positions were
union or non-union men. We employed
them because we thought they were com
petent and efficient men. We learn,
however, since employing them that they
are union men.
“On Thursday last the grievance com
mittee of the Trades Council waited upon
M. Weil & Bro. The committee was in
formed that he firm had nothing against
organized labor, but that they reserved
the right to discharge an employe if he
did not give satisfaction. They certainly
have that right, but they need not em
ploy non-union labor to get satisfaction.
There are plenty of union clerks to be
had. The committee were also told that
M. Weil & Bro. would not hang up the
union sign, as they preferred to sell goods
on their merits.”
The last above statments are correct,
and M. Weil Bro. prefer to continue to
sell goods on their merits.
“All very good, but the best goods can
always be had where union labor is em
ployed. Experience has proven that, and
the fact that M. Weil & Bro. refuse to
recognize union labor by their actions,
which always tell better than anything
else on what side a person is on, its
enough to show the organized labor of
this district where this firm is ‘at.’ ‘He
who Is not for Us is against us.’ See?"
If the best goods can always be had
where union labor is employed, then M.
Weil & Bro. is the place to buy your
goods. We employ union labor, we sym
pathize with organized labor—there is
no queatlon about where we are “at.”
We are still holding forth at 1915 and 1917
First avenue, and are not in the dry
goods business, as above reported, but
strictly in the clothing, furnishing and
merchant tailoring business.
We present to the public a plain state
tnent of what we are and are doing, and
hereby appeal to the fair minded pepole
of Birmingham. JefTerson county and
Alabama, be they working men or any
thing else, to give the above a careful
consideration, and if they conclude we
are right, then to stand by us and give
us a liberal share of patronage. We are
not fighting anything or anybody, but
simply claiming the right to treat every
body fairly, respect all interest, and con
trol, manage and operate our own busi
ness. Respectfully,
P. S.—We trust a genuine spirit of fair
ness will induce the Labor Advocate to i
publish this letter. M. Wr & B.
A meeting of the camp to appoint del
egates to be present at the high school
and other public schools to assist In the
exercises of raising the United States .
flags over the school buildings Is ordered
by the commander for this afternoon at
3 o’clock at their hall, 1820% Second av
enue. Please attend.
By order of the commander.
P. K. McMILLKR, Secretary. j
Children Cry for
Pitcher’s Castorla.
Ladles Only.
In order to advertise my business more
extensively I will make all dresses re
ceived within the next five days for 16.
ll-24-2t 2014% 2d Avenue.
purchases of* Eur
oui* establishment
W. H. KETTIG, President. W. J. MILNER. Vice-President. H. K. MILNER, Secretary and 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.
» ■ It
Write /or Prices and Catalogue.
Birmingham, Alabama.
No Regular Dockets for This Week in the Dif
ferent Courts—Real Estate
T ransfers.
No regular dockets are set in the city
or circuit court for this week, as this is
Jefferson county’s first week in the su
preme court. A number of Birmingham
attorneys are attending the court in
Criminal Court.
The following prisoners were sentenced
yesterday afternoon:
Robert Wilson, six months and ninety
seven days; Joe Page, eighty-six days;
James W’right. 110 days; Henry
Horton. 110 days; Will Cooper, twelve
months and 207 days; Della Clarke,
twelve months and 146 days; Jock Snep
herd, twelve months and seventy-three
days; Allen Scoval. twelve months and
seventy-three days; Will Covington, 120
days; James Golden, twelve months and
152 days; Thomas Williams, twelve
months and 140 days; Porter Jones, two
years and 186 days; Edward Chapman,
two years and 173 days; Will Thomas,
two years and 172 days; Joe Boyd,
twelve months and 189 days; Tobe Cato,
twelve months and 155 days.
A number of misdemeanor cases were
disposed of.
Inferior Criminal Court,
Sam Locke, assault with a pistol on
Harry Gardner; continued.
A Ford, disorderly conduct; $5.
John Black, disorderly conduct; $5.
C. M. Cabbott, disorderly conduct; (5.
J. A. Sullivan, assault and battery on
Mrs. Slocum; taxed with costs.
Sam Powell, disorderly conduct, $5.
Sam Powell, resisting an officer; $5.
Hob Townes, affray; $5.
Will Steadman, cruelty to animals;
William Dyson, disorderly conduct; {2.
Robert Harris, disorderly conduct; $5.
H. Davis, T. McDermot. T. Hayes, Ed
Yuber and Henry Allen were fined (15
each for gaming.
George Washington, disorderly con
duct; (5.
Francis Hull, adultery: (50.
Nicholas Murray, adultery; (100.
Wash Hiliips, carrying concealed
weapons; continued.
Lewis Miles, larceny of (10 from Jerry
Patton; continued.
James Tradden. disorderly conduct; (5.
Oscar Laney, keeping open doors for
business on Sunday; (10 and costs.
B. Callosia, violating section 628; (25
and costs.
J. W. Swindle, grand larceny and bur
glary, two cases; bound over to the crim
inal court in the sum of (200 each.
John Thomas, grand larceny and bur
glary; bound over to the criminal court
in the sum of (200.
Probate Office.
Marriage licenses were issued to Mr.
Seaborn Harwell and Miss Joe Anna
Foard, Mr. James Nelson and Miss Mag
gie Donnelley.
Real Estate Transfers.
L. T.-Kelley and wife to W. A. Wll
key, twelve acres In southwest corner
of southwest quarter of southwest quar
ter, section 14, township 06, range 4
west; (400.
Alice and Joseph Meade to G. A. Nun
nally. lot 11, block 11, Smithfleld; (400.
William Gore and wife to John B.
Gore and wife, southeast quarter of
northeast quarter and northeast quarter
of southeast quarter, section 18. town
ship 17, range 1 west; (300.
Cora H. and William M. Bethea to
John Spike, two-thirds Interest In part
of southeast quarter of northwest quar
ter. and part of southwest quarter of
northeast quarter, section 24, township
IT, range 2 west; (126._
To Be Rendered by the Pollock-Stephens Teach
ers and Pupils Thursday
The young ladles and teachers of the
Pollock-Stephens Institute, In charge of
the principal, Miss O. W. Summers, will
render the following programme at the
Young Men's Christian association mem
I bers' monthly social Thanksgiving night:
i Piano solo—Miss North.
| Recitation—"The Jealous Wife,” Miss
' Jennie Summers.
Mandolin solo—Miss Meyer.
1 Recitation—"Behind the Curtain,” Miss
Vocal solo—Miss Jennie Summers.
Plano solo—Miss Walker.
Recitation—“The Relief of Lucknow,”
Vocal solo—"Angel’s Serenade,” Miss
1 Holmes.
Violin obligato—Miss Braun.
Accompanist—Miss Walker.
After the programme the woman’s aux
iliary of the association will serve re
freshments and thus aid the young folks
to enjoy a delightful evening.
The Bogie man is coming.
ope fin and Domes
for a critical exam
Of Radford or Randolph's Trial in Colombia.
Deaths in Montgomery Since
Montgomery. Nov. 25.—(Special.)—
Nothing further, that can be accounted
definite, has been learned In the matter j
of Judge Randolph's trial in Colombia.
His intimate friends, however, are evi
dently possesse dof some gratifying i n
formation, for they say they have assur
ances he is all right.
A prominent Montgomerian, it Is re
ported, received some time since a paper
published in Colombia in Spanish which
gave a detailed account of the killing of
Simmons. When translated this account
stated that the killing of Simmons took
place in the business place of the latter,
and that after shooting him Radford
walked out of the store and was con
fronted by a number of citizens of Cali
attracted by the shots. They made an
effort to arrest Radford, upon which he
drew two pistols and with one in each
hand defied the crowd, and slowly madj?
his way to the place to which he had
secured quarters.
The general d'armles, or military po
lice, were notified of the killing, and they
surrounded tho house In which Radford,
or Randolph, had his quarters, fully ex
pecting he would not submit without a
bloody battle, but ho laid down his arms
and surrendered without a struggle.
Radford was lodged in Jail, charged
with the murder of Simmons, and after
his incarceration, it was stated in this ac
count. he opened communication with the
representative of the United States to
secure the intervention of the govern
ment in his behalf.
What was the result of his trial, If it
had been held, was not known by the
Montgomerian who had this paper, and
there is nothing later from Colombia
than the account published by the State
Herald Sunday.
Deaths Since Saturday.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
M. Kernel! deeply sympathize with them
in the loss of their infant son, who died
Saturday night, and was buried yester
day afternoon in the Catholic cemetery
Mrs. Sallie Talton departed this life
yesterday morning at 8 o'clock at her
residence, corner Clayton and Whitman
streets. The deceased has been in bad
health for the past two years. She was
62 years old. Two children survive her,
a son and daughter. She was burled this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from her residence.
The friends of Judge Stratton and
family tender sincerest sympathy in the
sudden and unexpected- death of Mrs.
Stratton, who died Sunday morning
about 1:30 o’clock. The deceased was in
her accustomed good health until Sat
udday afternoon, and while at the dinner
table surrounded by her loving family
tho dread blow in the shape of heart fail
ure came, and despite the closest atten
tion by the family physicians, death re
sulted In about ten or twelve hours. The
deceased leaves a husband, several chil
dren and three sisters, residents of this
city. _
Car load of extra fine fancy
drivers and work horses at
Pies & Son’s.
Death of Mrs. Parrish and ot Mr. Askew.
The Flower Show.
Greensboro, Nov. 25.—(Special.)—A dis
patch was received here yesterday an
nouncing the death of Mrs. Henry Par
rish of Selma, nee Miss Maggie Erwin,
the daughter of Col. George Erwin of
Gree.nsboro. She will be buried today in
Selma. She was born and reared in this
community, where by her lovely traits of
character she had endeared to her many
warm friends. She had been married
about six years and leaves a devoted
husband and an interesting little daugh
ter to mourn her death.
The news of the sudden death of War
ren Askew of Atlanta reached this place
on Friday last. His wife, who was Miss
Laura Boardman of Greensboro, was
hero on a visit to her relatives at the time
of his death and met the remains of her
husband at Dayton, where they were in
terred Saturday. Warren Askew was at
one ttme a wealthy and prominent mer
chant in Dayton, but for several years
past has been living and doing busluess
in Atlanta.
The event of the week in our town has
been the chrysanthemum show on Fri
day at the Enterprise hall. A more beau
tiful display of this lovely flower was
never seen in any place the size of
Greensboro. The number and variety of
the specimens were a surprise to all who
attended. The proceeds of the show, $63,
were donated to the Orphans' home at
The general opinion In this community
In reference to the race for governor is
that in the Interest of party harmony
and success Captain Johnston should
have a free track and should not be
tic Novelties and.
ination of our sto
handicapped by a sharp and bitter strug
gle for the nomination.
Upon this point the Watchman In its
last issue has the following sensible edi
torial, which embodies tho views of a
majority of the democrats in Hale:
“Governor Oates has stated positively
and emphatically that he will not be a
candidate for renomination to the posi
tion he now holds. In view of this fact
the Watchman takes occasion to say that
it hopes that there will be no contest
made for the democratic nomination for
governor. Tho party, In the face of the
strong opposition that has developed
against it. Is In no condition to be torn
asunder by the strife and bitterness that
would be engendered by two or more ri
val candidates for the position. Demo
cratic success next year is of much more
importance to tho people of Alabama,
and especially those In the black belt,
than the money qpestlon or any other
question. We fear the result if the party
is forced into a hot factional tight for the
nomination for the governorship.
"We are an admirer of Grover Cleve
land. have supported his administrations
and are what Is known In common par
lance as a gold hug. yet we had rather
see a democratic free silver man gov
ernor of Alabama than to hazard the
success of the party at the polls next
year by a hitler contest between dem
oerats for the nomination for governor.
There are thousands of sound money
men of the same opinion."
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorio,
When she was a Child, she cried for Costoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Costoria.
When she hod Cliil Iren, she gavo them Costoria.
Marriage at Uni on town.
Uniontown, Nov. 25.—(Special.)—Tho
marriage of Miss Corlnne Royle, young
est daughter of the late Edward P
Royle, to Mr. Frank E. MaGIne of Eagle
Pass, Tex., took place this morning at
9 o'clock at the residence of the bride’s
mother. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. J. B. Spain. The marriage was
very private, only relatives and a lim
ited number of friends being present.
Mr. and Mrs. MaOlne left at once for
their future home In Texas.
Chop House,
Corner 1st Avenue and 20th
Street, No. 1031.
Oysters received fresh daily
and served in any style.
Maccaroni served Italian
style Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday and to order. Open
day and night. 10-2 2-tf
The board of managers of the Charity
hospital desire to sell all the red brick,
furnace window weights, pipes, etc., to
be seen on the grounds of tho hospital at
Smlthfield. Apply between the hours of
12:30 and 2:30 p. m. at 2011 Park avenue.
11-14-tf _
Fire at Sylacauga.
Sylacauga, Nov. 25.—(Special.)—Capt.
W. S. Terrill, living three miles north of
this place, lost his house and about all
the contents last Friday night by lire.
Loss about $2000. It was insured for $600.
Origin of fire unknown.
Housekeepers Want the Best Food.'
What Scientists say:
Prof. Arnold of the University of
New York: “I consider that each and
every ingredient of oleomargarine but
ter or butterine is perfectly pure and
wholesome, that the oleomargarine
butter differs in no essential manner
from the butter made from cream. It
is a great discovery, a blessing for the
poor, in every way a perfectly pure,
wholesome and palatable article.
Silver Churn Butterine is prepared
especially for fine table use. Every de
tail of its manufacture is perfect. Re
cent chemical experiments show that
in nutritive and digestive properties
Silver Churn Butterine is fully equal to
the best creamery butter; while in
keeping quality Silver Churn Butterine
is muoh superior.
Prepared Solely By
Kansas City- U. £>. A.
Card Favors.
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