GETTING DOWN TO WORK
The President’s Message Read
in Both Houses.
APPLAUDED BY REPUBLICANS
Members of the Senate Paid Very Little At
tention to Its Reading—The Blind Chap
lain Starts Out Well.
Washington, Dec. 3.—The session of
the house today introduced the new blind
chaplain. Rev. Mr. Couden of Michigan.
He created a distinct sensation in his
opening prayer by coupling with a peti
tion for peace within our borders one
that we should be quick to resent any
insult to the nation. This was the sen
“And so, Heavenly Father, let peace
reign throughout nur borders; yet may
we be quick to resent anything like an
Insult to this, our nation. May prosperity
smile in our land, and may peace and
happiness come into every home. So may
Thy kingdom come and Thy will be dono
through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen.”
Mr. Payne, republican, of New York,
accompanied by his colleagues, Messrs.
Cannon and Crisp, was recognized to an
nounce that their errand to notify the
president that the house was organized
and ready to receive any communication
he might make had been performed. The
president sent his “respectful saluta
tions" to the house, Mr. Payne said, and
authorized the committee to say that he
would communicate at once in writing.
Behind the committee was then seen
Major Pruden, the president's executive
clerk, with the message under his arm.
He was at once recognized, and the doc
ument sent to the speaker’s desk It
was handed to the clerk and read.
Throughout the reading, which occupied
over an hour, there was respectful and
earnest attention given to the message.
As the clerk neared the end of the
message there was a gathering of mem
bers interested in its reading at the pit
in front of the desk. At its close two
or three republicans applauded. Tt was
1:50 o’clock when the reading was com
pleted. , .
Mr. Payne of New York moved that
the message be referred to the committee
of the whole and that 6000 copies be
printed for the use of the house. Agreed
to. The house then, at 1:52, adjourned
Half of the time that me sermio re
mained in session today was occupied
in the reading of the president's mes
sage The message was laid on the ta
ble and subsequently that part of it re
lating to the payment of the indemnity
to British subjects in connection with
the Behring sea controversy was referred
specially to the committee on foreign re
lations, with instructions to examine
th" question of reciprocal liability of the
American and Canadian governments.
Mr. Morgan announced his intention of
addressing the senate on that subject to
The dues of the United States govern
ment in relation to affairs transpiring in
other countries was the theme of va
rious bills, resolutions and memorials
presented to the senate today. The al
leged atrocities in Asia Minor and the
"deplorable condition of affairs in Tur
• key” were the subjects *of memorials
from the states of Illinois, New Hamp
shire and Massachusetts.
The recognition of belligerent rightsfor
the Cuban revolutionists was asked by
the cities of Tampa and St. Augustine,
Fla., and the affirmation of the principles
of the Monroe doctrine was demanded
In joint resolutions introduced by Mr.
Lodge, republican, of Massachusetts,
and Mr. Cullom, republican, of Illinois.
Kesolutlons in favor of the recognition
of Cuban belligerency were offered by
Mr. Call, democrat, of Florida, and Mr.
Allen, populist, of Nebraska, and both
these senators intend to submit their
views in speeches to the senate tomor
Mr. Pruden, one of the president's sec
retaries, had leached the capitol and was
within the senate chamber ready to de
liver the president’s message a few min
utes before the hour of noon. After
prayer and the reading and approval of
the journal of yesterday the message was
received and laid before the senate. The
secretary of the senate proceeded to
read the message In the presence of a
fairly full senate.
The reading of the message occupied
•one hour and forty minutes. There was
little pretense on the part of the sen
ate at large that It was paying any close
attention to the message or was much
Interested in It. There were some ex
On the republican side of the chamber
Senators Morrill of Vermont, Davis of
Minnesota and Burrows of Michigan
held printed copies of the message In
their hands and occasionally seemed to
be reading It for themselves. Cockrell
of Missouri did t]}« same thing on the
democratic side. Senators Palmer of Il
linois, Morgan of Alabama, George of
Mississippi and Harris of Tennessee were
the only other democratic senators who
could be regarded as attentive listeners.
Two of the populists. Allen of Nebraska
1 and PelTer of Kansas, did not relax their
application to the message from Hs open
ing to the close, but they appeared to be
more Interested in Its treatment of the
financial question, Its recommendation
of the retirement and cancellation of
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greenbacks and sliver certificates and
Its condemnation of silver coinage.
At 1:40 o’clock the reading was finished
and the message was laid on the table
and ordered printed.
Various annual reports and depart
mental communications- were laid before
the senate and laid on the table. Then
the memorials and resolutions above de
scribed, relating to Cuba and Turkey
and the Monroe doctrine, were presented
and referred to the committee on foreign
Mr. Stewart, popuilte, of Nevada, in
troduced a bill for the free and unlimited
coinage of silver, and it was referred to
the finance committee. Then 272 bills and
eleven joint resolutions were introduced
and refei^ed. Many of these are inherited
from previous congresses. One of them,
by Mr. Kyle of South Dakota, provides
for the government control of the tele
graphs. One by Mr.JPeflfer of Kansas Is
a free coinage bill, calling for an aggre
gate expenditure of $8,300,000. Two of
these were introduced by Mr. Daniel, pro
viding for buildings at Newport News,
Va„ to cost $100,000, and Portsmouth, Va.,
to cost $150,000.
Mr. Peffer of Kansas offered a Joint
resolution proposing amendments to the
constitution providing for the election of
president, vice-president and senators by
' direct vote of the people, and that no
change in the public policy of the govern
ment, especially respecting foreign rela
tions, taxation and monetary affairs,
shall take effect until approved by the
ppople at an election held for that pur
Mr, Frye presented the joint resolution
of the Maine legislature asking that the
birthday of Abraham Lincoln be made a
At 3:10 p. m., after a short executive
session, the senate adjourned until to
A young lady stenographer
wanted. Apply Equitable Life
offices, 20211st avenue.
“The Fatal Card" was repeated to a
small audience at O’Brien’s opera house
last night. This is one of Gustave Froh
inan’s best plays and has been favorably
received in ail cities where it has been
played this season. The play itself is
far above the average of its class ami
the company presenting it is one of
Frohman’s best. In the cast are several
artists who stand well up towards the
head of their profession and who render
their parts very cleverly.
Marablev the gentlemanly scoundrel
who heads a gang of thieves, is splen
didly portrayed by Charles Stedman,
who seems to understand thoroughly
what is required of him and has the abil
ity to execute it.
Walter Howe as Gerald Austin makes
an impetuous though tender son and de
voted lover, and in the most exacting
circumstances does not fail of his part.
M. J. Jordan as Jim Dixon, Marable’s
pal, would never be mistaken. He is a
typl< al villain.
Richard C. Bennett affords the audi
ence considerable amusement as Harry
Burgess in the love making and the bath -
ing scenes, though he overdoes his part
in some instances.
The cold, calculating, avaricious
broker, A. K. Austin, father of Gerald
and Cecil, fell into good hands whqn as
signed to W. H. Turner, and s® did Ter
rence O'Flynn, Marable’s pal and butler
at "The Cedars,” Marable’s home.
Kathryn Oslcrman is a clever actress,
who, in the role of Margaret. Marable,
comes up to expectations and gives en
Annie Vislatre makes a pretty, viva
cious and charming Cecil Austin, and
the prudish maiden aunt, Miss Penelope
Austin, is very well acted by Mme. Co
Belie Gilhert as Mercedes has some
very difficult parts, which she carries
out most cleverly.
“A Railroad Ticket.”
The next attraction at O'Brien's will
he “A Railroad Ticket,” which is bonked
for Friday and Saturday nights and
Saturday matinee. It. is a bright and ca
pable company that will present this
play, including such well-known per
formers as Eugene Canfield, James H.
Bradbury, Charles E. Grapewin, Harry
Porter, Frank Gardiner. John S. Terry,
Kiutiei Kerr, Beatrice Norman. Hattie
Waters. Sallie Stemblor. Mattie Lock
ette. Hulda Halvers and Lou Rice.
The hits at selling suburban lots, the
rain machine craze and railway ticket
scalpers, with which the piece abounds,
are said to be new and refreshing. Hu
morous, novel and mechanical effects
also add Interest to the piece, prominent
among which is an electric street car,
fully equipped and in actual use.
Corner 1st Avenue and 20th
Street, No. 1931.
Oysters received fresh daily
and served in any style.
Maccaroni served Italian
style Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday and to order. Open
day and night. 10-22-tf
Old papers fpr sale cheap at
Regular Monthly Meeting Yesterday—No Bus
iness of Public Interest-Special
Camp Hardee, United Confederate Vet
erans, met In regular monthly session
yesterday afternoon, but no business of
public Interest was transacted.
The special committee appointed at a
previous meeting for that purpose was in
structed to sell the wigwam and the ad
joining building as early as possible.
Attention was called to the concert to
be given tomorrow night at O'Brien's
opera house, for the benefit of Indigent
cx-Confederate soldiers. . The concert
gives promise of being unusually good
aim will no doubt attract a large crowd
to the opera house on that occasion.
The names of quite a number of mem
bers who were three months or more in
arrears for dues were read and according
to the by-laws their names stricken from
Miss Aub Indicted.
New YoFk, Dec. 3.—The grand Jury this
evening ordered an indictment against
Miss Barbara Aub. the complainant in
the recent rial of Walter U. S. Langor
man, who was convicted of rape. The
fact that Miss Aub had confessed that
she swore falsely at the trial was made
public yesterday by llecorder Goff when
Langerman appeared before him for sen
in**- up 0111* recent
licit your visit to
He Asks for a Joint Investigat
IN REGARD TO VENEZUELA
He Says That This Country Will Declare War
Against England If She Violates the
Washington, Dec. 3.—The following is
the text of a resolution introduced in the
house today by Mr. Livingston of Geor
Whereas, By a joint resolution of con
gress, approved February 20, 1895, it was
earnestly recommended to the favorable
consideration of both parties in interest
that Great Britain and Venezuela should
refer their dispute as to the boundaries
to friendly arbitration; and,
Whereas, The said action of congress
was by the president of the United States
—through the proper channel of official
communication—courteously and with
kindly intent brought to the attention of
her Britannic majesty’s government; and
Whereas, Her Britannic majesty’s gov
eminent has failed to give a fair ana j
prompt consideration to the important j
request contained tm that joint reso
lution, or to answer the same in any
manner such as was due and becoming
to the dignity of the United States as a
great nation and to the friendly relations
existing between the two governments;
Whereas, After said communication
had been so brought to Its attention for
friendly consideration and action, her
Britannic majesty’s government,
through its colonial secretary, instructed
and advised the colonial government of
British Guiana to advance into and take
forcible possession of certain territory of
Venezuela Involved in the existing
boundary dispute—an act which has been
officially declared to be the manifestation
of an unfriendly disposition towards
these United States—therefore be it
Resolved, by the Senate and House or
Representatives in Congress assembled.
That a committee, to be composed of two
senators and three members of the house
of representatives to be chosen by those
bodies respectively, and It is hereby
created, with Instructions to examine
into the facts connected with the boun
dary dispute between Venezuela and
British Guiana, and as soon as may be
practicable report the proper action to be
taken by congress to vindicate and pre
serve the dignity and rights of the United
States In the premises.
Mr. Livingston Deneves mat uns prop
osition will meet a hearty responsiveness
on the part of congress. He says the
Joint commission may hold Its session in
Washington and he himself has in pos
session all the data necessary for a
thorough investigation of the dispute.
He has, he says, a copy of the letter sent
by the London foreign office to the col
ony of British Guiana away back in 1840,
in which the premier gave notice to the
British subjects in the colony that they
must not cross the Ukon river, and if so
the home government would not be re
sponsible for the consequences.
The obvious construction to be placed
upon this letter, Mr. Livingston says. Is
that her majesty's government at that
time desired to prevent any further eiv
croachment by British subjects upop
American soil. Since that time Great
Britain has projected her boundary 300
miles to the west.
This, Mr. Livingston asserts, Is a most
flagrant violation of the Monroe doctrine
and it is for this reason that the United
States must Intervene. He suggests that
the commission shall extend a courteous
invitation to the British ambassador.
Sir Julian Pauncefote, and to the Vene
zuelan minister, Senor Jose Andrade, to
appear before them and to furnish the
committee with official statements repre
senting their own point of view. Senor
Andrade, Mr. Livingston says, will with
out. question comply with the invitation.
‘‘And the British ambassador—suppose
he declines to attend, what then?”
“What then," queried the Georgia rep
resentative quickly. "Why, we’ll go
ahead without him. The rights of this
government are concerned in this matter
and It is our duty to see that they are
properly protected, no matter what ob
stacles are thrown in our path."
"Suppose,” It was suggested, "that
this committee finds the Venezuelan con
tention to be true; that Great Britain
has been encroaching upon her territory
for half a century, what then will con
"Congress,” replied Mr. Livingston,
significantly, "knows what it ought to
do and will do it.”
"Will congress go to the extent of de
claring war against Great Britain if she
does not renounce the territory In ques
“Yes, sir, congress will. I believe that
two-thirds of the republicans in this
bouse would favor such a course, and I
know that all the democrats will. And I
am satisfied that the same sentiment ex
ists in the senate.”
jVLr. Louee s resolution.
The following is the text of the Monroe
doctrine resolution introduced in the sen
ate today by Mr. Lodge of Massachusel Is
and referred to the committee on foreign
Resolved, By the senate and house of
representatives of the United States of
America in congress assembled that the
congress of the United States deem it
proper to assort, as a principle in which
the rights and Interests of the United
States are involved, that the American
continents, by the-free and independent
condition which they have assumed and
maintained, are henceforth not to be con
sidered as subjects for further coloniza
tion by European powers.
Resolved, That we should consider any
attempt on their part to extend their sys
tem tn any portion of this hemisphere
as dangerous to our peace and safety.
With the existing colonies or dependen
cies of any European power we have not
interfered, and shall not interfere, buj
with the governments who have de
clared their Independence and main}
tained it, and whose independence wi
have on great consideration and on just
principles acknowledged, we could not
v.iew any interposition for the purpose of
oppressing them or controlling in any
other manner their destiny by any Euro}
pean power In any other light than as the
manifestation of an unfriendly disposi
tion towards the United States.
Resolved, That in accordance with the
doctrines laid down by President Monroe,
as stated In the preceding resolutions,
the United States declares that It pro
poses to maintain the principles embod
ied in that doctrine, and will regard any
infringement of it, or any attempt on
the part of any European power to take
piirehaseM of Eur
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.) ,
MACHINERY • AND • MINING • SUPPLIES.
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.
or acquire new territory on the American
continent, whether under pretense of
boundary disputes or otherwise, as an
act of hostility to the United States.
Resolved, That the president be re
quested to communicate these resolutions
to all governments with whom we have
relations of amity and commerce.
Mr. S. A. Clarke of Somerville, Mass.,
is in the city.
Major Burke of Montgomery was in the
Mr. W. B. Troy and wife of New York
are in the city.
Mr. Prank Gafford has returned from
a visit to Atlanta.
Mr. C. H. Colvin has returned from the
Mr. W. H. Martin and wife of Hot
Springs are in the city.
Miss Annie Brewer of Anniston is the
guest of Dr. and Mrs. Dozier.
Mr. L. I,. Moise of San Francisco is
among the visitors to the city.
Mr. R. F. Leonard and Mrs. R. Leon
ard of Natchez, Miss., are visiting in the
Mr. G. N. Dudley representing the Il
linois Steel company Is stopping in the
Engineer Hanley of the Louisville and
Nashville road Is taking in the exposi
Hon. Wilson R. Brown and Mr. Henry
Adams of Sheffield were in the city last
Capt. J. N. Falkner, general counsel
of the Louisville and Nashville, was in
the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. McNutt have re
turned from their bridal tour, and are
at the Morris hotel.
Mr. Joseph Hardte and family leave to
day for Los Angeles, Cal., where they
will spend the winter.
Mr. Wayland Trask, president of the
Columbian Equipment company, has re
turned from New York.
Miss Flora Ozment of Tuskaloosa is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Harton, at
Woodlawn, Fulton station.
Mr. Marlon Stuart Cann, formerly of
the Age-Herald, but more recently of
Scranton, Pa., is in the city.
Mr. George Raps and family will leave
in a few days for Washington, D. C.,
where they will spend the winter.
Mrs. George C. Rail and her daughters
leave this afternoon for Atlanta, where
they will remain for several days.
Mr. Garland M. Jones, a prominent
young attorney from West Point, Miss.,
is visiting the city, the guest of Mr. M. T.
Mrs. W. H. Forney and Miss Fannie
Forney left last night for Dallas, Tex.,
where they will spend the winter with
W. H. Thomas, superintendent of mo
tive power of the Southern railway, was
in the city yesterday inspecting the shops
of that company in this city.
Hon. W. C. .Teir.ison was an unwilling
visitor to Birmingham yesterday. He
got on the train with his daughter who
was going to Birmingham and before he
could get off the train was going at so
lively a rate that he decided It was bet
ter to stay aboard.—Tuskaloosa Gazette.
W. A. Saxton of Cincinnati, J. H. Blad
gett of Chicago. D. S. Walmon of Atlan
ta R. Greenwald of Cincinnati, W. W.
Walter of Baltimore. N. L. Potter of New
York, K. A. Ross of Macon and Charles
Ruthei bridge of New York are in the
T. C. King, 2026 First avenue, has re
ceived 1000 pairs-Bannister shoes—Cor
dovan, French calf, patent leathers and
enamel leathers. Twenty different styles
tans. B, C, D, E lasts; price $4.50 and $5.
Same elsewhere $6 and $7. Nine thousand
pairs other kinds of ladies', men's and
children's, from 10 to 40 per cent reduc
tion. See our Twentieth Century line.
Florence Hotel Arrivals—J. H. Bladg
ett, Chicago; C. A. Lilly. Gainesville;
Mark S. Patter. New York; William M.
Daly. East Lake; F. DeBardelehen, Bes
semer; H. B. Hendrix, Nashville; C. N.
Plttlngs Kansas City; Thomas H. Lewis,
Philadelphia; J. H. Darling, Atlanta; W.
Scott. Cincinnati; W. S. Johnson, Louis
ville: J. T. Jones, Atlanta; .T. Nolan. At
lanta; S. J. Carlton. Gadsden; C. W.
Crawford Brozle, Ind.; W. G. Harris,
Atlanta; R. S. Lewis, ShPlby; E. A.
Woolwine. Nashville; John D. Lewis, D.
H. Morbury, Bozeman; R. M. Richard
son. Nashville; F. M. Mullen. Virginia;
George Carrington. Lynchburg, Va.;
Marlon Stuart Cann, Scranton, Pa.; H. L.
Hutchison. Georgia; W. P. Rountree,
Selma; George AY. Jackson, Mount Hope;
T. a. Lee, Chicago.
We have Just received a carload of
choice California wines, such as Clarets,
Port, Sherry and White Wine. They are
equal in quality to any imported wines;
prices are within reach of everybody.
Special inducements to parties buying by
the barrel. Samples free of charge. Give
us a call.
M. & A. WISE.
Corner Morris Ave. and 20th St.
opean and Domes
for a critical exam
—**• . ... *
To Serve our many city patrons, from MONDAY, DECEM
BER i, our store will be kept open until 9 o’clock at night till
after the holidays.
Parties Buying in Quantity
will do well to price our goods before buying.
The Only Exclusive Wholesale Liquors, Wines & Cigars, 118 19th St.
SOLE ^.O-EnSTTS E’OES
Original Budweiser Bottled Beer,
JOSEPH SCHLITZ, MILWAUKEE BEER.
FIRE AT MONTGOMERY.
The Flames Got the Second and Third Floor of
the Building Occupied by Dun’s
Montgomery, Dec. , 3.—(Special.)—Fire
was discovered about 8 o'clock tonight in
the third floor of the building in the rear
of the Farley bank building. The flames
resisted control for about two hours,
getting the second and third floors oc
cupied by Dun’s agency and by Blythe,
the photographer. The drug store of
F. S. Persons, underneath, was flooded.
The building belonged to the estate of
the late Mrs. Young. The losses are cov
ered by insurance.
Light Draught Boats to be Put on the Ten
Florence, Dec. 3.—(Special.)—The St.
Louis and Tennesse River Packet com
pany will put on a line of light
draught boats from St. Louis to Florence,
commencing next week. No through
boats have been to Florence for more
than four months on account of low wa
ter, but the St. Louis company will run
boats that can reach this point the year
Alabama Bryce Insane Hospital,
The Christmas holidays are now at
hand. We desire to make the occasion
one of pleasure to the patients of this
hospital. It adds very much to the sat
isfaction of these persons, so unfortu
nate as not to be able spend the time
at their homes, to be remembered by
their friends and relatives. Will you
kindly send some token to be given a
friend or relative of yours in the hos
pital? Our Christmas tree is a very en
joyable occasion, when many receive
presents from home, from each other,
or from their kind friends. Boxes of
clothing, fruits, candies or other luxu
ries: of illustrated papers, magazines
or books can be sent to the care of the
hospital to be donated as directed. Sev
eral gentlemen's clubs in the state have
been in the habit of sending us their last
year's reading matter.
Some friends have, heretofore, con
tributed money to be spent for special
patients or to be added to a general fund
for this purpose. No charity is more ap
pealing or more appreciated.
J. T. SEARCY. D„
Two Men Frozen to Death.
St. Louis. Dec. 3.—Two men were found
frozen to death in this city this morning.
The body of an unknown about 65 years
of age was found in Hirsch’s warehouse
on Spruce street about 1 o'clock The
body was in a fearfully emaciated con
dition and almost without clothing. An
other man. whose identity is also un
known. was lying dead near the Wabash
tracks on the outskirts of the city. It Is
believed that the man fell from or was
struck by a train and died as a result
of exposure to the cold weather.
Killed by a Freight Train.
Atlanta, Dec. 3.—John Royster, a sten
ographer, was killed at 1 o’clock today
at the Whitehall street crossing before
the eyes of 100 persons. A freight train
was standing across the street, which
Is one of the leading business thorough
fares of the city. Royster became im
patient at waiting and started to crawl
under a car. Instantly the train started.
Royster’s coat caught on a brake
rod and he was thrown across the rails.
A car passed over his body and was
thrown off the track. A large crowd had
assembled at the crossing waiting for.
tic Novelties and
illation of* our* sto
the train to pass and looked on horri
fied, but powerless. Royster died in ten
minutes after the accident. He was em
ployed by Ex-Governor Northern He
leaves a widow and one child.
SILVER MEN IN CONTROL.
Reorganization of the Missouri State Execu
tive Committee Effected Yesterday.
St. Louis, Dec. 3.—The entire demo
cratic state committee, including those
members elected at Kansas City in May,
1894, and those chosen at Pertle Springs
in August last, reorganized at the South
ern hotel here today. Chairman Maffett
tendered his resignation, was re-elected,
and then resigned absolutely.
As the Pertle Springs element is in
complete control, it is believed that
George YV. Allen of St. Louis will be
elected to succeed Mr. Maffett. The res
ignations of Secretary Sevely, Vice
Chairman Carroll and Treasurer Rose
were presented and laid on the table.
The vacancy in the Fourteenth congres
sional district, occasioned by the death
of A. S. Sherwood, was filled by the elec
tion of J. L. Fort of Dexter, Stoddard
Rome, Dec. 3.—The chamber of depu
ties today voted confidence in the Crispl
ministry by a vote of 26 to 131.. The vote
was taken upon the question of the co
lonial and Turkish policy of the govern
ment, which was bitterly attacked yes
terday by Ex-Premier Rudini, whose
speech was vigorously applauded by the
members of the right.
Paris, Dec. 3.—The St. Petersburg cor
respondent of Eclair asserts that the
British ambassador recently submitted
to Prince Lobanoff, the minister of for
eign affairs, a scheme for the dismember
ment of Turkey. Prince Lobanoff re
plied that Russia would not consider any
proposal affecting the integrity of the
Berlin, Dec. 3.—The winter session of
the reiehstag opened today. The empe
ror was not present and the speech from
the throne was read by the chancellor,
Prince Von Hohenlohe. The speech was
a long one. covering four largf pages,
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 much superior.
Prepared Solely By
ARMOUR PACKING CO.,
Kansas City. U. K A.
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