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I CUPID SPEAKS!
UA Love of a Rug." Saying Rugs are ever necessary J for home comfort. No house isW completely furnished without them, jg| and the latest and handsom- >j est designs in RUGS can beg found at the A I TYW pARPET ALILL Lompany’s,| Cor. Second Ave. and 21st Street. H 8®"The only exclusive Carpet S House in Alabama. TERSELY TOLD. The firecracker has ceased. The car works and the cotton factory are two very nice Christmas gifts for Birmingham. A copy of today's State Ileratd will be put in the corner stone of the new Cum berland Presbyterian church this morn ing. The Tulane Glee club, which was ad vertised to be at O’Brien’s opera house last night, did not come and the perform ance therefore was not given. A parrot escaped yesterday from the residence of Mr. D. Friedman, 205^ South Twentieth street. Any one who captures the bird will confer a favor on the gen tleman by leaving it either at his place of business or at his residence. The Epworth League of the First Methodist church gave its monthly social meeting last night. After the programme arranged for the occasion had been ren dered the members and guests were in vited to participate in a candy pulling. Quite a large number of young people were present and enjoyed the evening very much. Tennessee Coal. Iron and Railroad checks are received by T. C. King, 2026 First avenue, at 90 cents on the dollar for shoes. He has just bought about 10,000 pairs of ladles’, children’s and men’s shoes at a reduction of 10 to 10 per cent. You will certainly do yourself an Injustice If you do not see his shoes be fore you buy. _ Blank Books ‘ready-made” and “made to order.” Rob erts & Son, 1809 2d avenue. 12-22-8t __ THE JUNIOR DEPARTMENT 0. the Young Men’s Christian Association Will Entertain This Evening. The following programme has been ar ranged for this evening's entertainment of the junior department of the Young Men's Christian association: Piano solo, Harry Moran. Recitation, Luther Wear. Violin solo, John Henley, Jr. Recitation, John Jemison. Vocal solo. Recitation, William Sholl. Cornet solo, Walter Dretnien. Recitation, Tom Catchings. “Topsy Turvy,” Our Boys. Bring your parents. Your membership ticket will admit you and two firiends. The Daily State Herald, only $6 per annum, or 50 cents per month, for 1896. 12-25-IW Oyster cocktails at the Met ropolitan bar. 11-12-tf We are headquarters in California wines, such as sherry, port and clarets. We canot be excelled in quality and prices on imported and domestic liquors of any kind. Give us a trial and be con vinced. M. & A. WISE, Cor. Morris ave. and Twentieth street. mr7 west" promoted Mr R. L. West, the popular manager of the Birmingham Telephone exchange, has been tendered the same position in Atlanta at a material Increase of salary. Mr W. L. Woodruff has been appointed to succeed Mr. West in Birmingham. Mr. West will not go to Atlanta until he jets everything in working order herg. Mr. Woodruff has been in the employ of the company' here for the past nine months, and previous to that had had large experience in the business and will doubtless prove a worthy successor to Mr. West. The many patrons of the exchange In Birmingham, together with [Mr. West's manv friends, will regret that he has determined to remove from our city, yet they will rejoice in the fact that he has gone up higher and wlil draw a larger salary. T^Womer^Q^ and Women only Are most competent to fully appreciate the purity, sweetness, and delicacy of Cuticciu Boap, and to discover new uses tor it daily. In the form of washes, solutions, etc., for distressing inflammations, irritations, and weaknesses of the mucous membrane, it has proved most grateful. Ccticitba Soap appeals to the refined and cultivated everywhere, as the most effectives ek in purifying and beautifying soap, as wellaa purest and sweetest for toilet and bach. Sold threuelurat the world. British depot* F. W«w ■*bt t Sons. I, Kinj Edward-st., London. PoTTtis Dtuo'kCn- ~ - T’-"- ' v % Birthday Giftr. ® We are now open ' so NflBERS. SMALL RIOT IN BLOUNT. " • The Quarry Laborers Take on Too P'u:h Christ mas and Have a General Fight—No One Seriously Injured. It was reported in the city yesterday chat a fight occurred about 11 o’clock between the negroes of th? Compton rock quarries and the local negroes and the negroes who work in the Dale quarries. ‘According to the report, trouble had been brewing for some time between the laborers in the two quarries, and after taking on a full supply of Christmas the negroes of the Dale quarries armed them selves with gurus, pistols and sticks and marched, thirty strong, against their enemies at Compton, where a general light ensued, resulting in the killing of one. negro and the serious wounding of several others. The State Herald wired its special cor respondent at ^'lllage Springs last night for the particular, who states the trou ble was of minor importance. No one was killed, and only a few bruised heads are left to toll the tale of how an over dose of Christmas might have terminated had not the whites interfered and put a stop to the troift)le. No further disturb ance is anticipated. ATTENTION! The members of Birming ham Fraternal, King Solomon and Myles J. Green Lodges, A. F. & A. M., will assemble a J Masonic Temple this after noon at 2 o’clock, to partici pate in the ceremonies of cor ner-stone laying of the Cum berland Presbyterian church. All members of other Masonic lodges are also invited to at tend. L. J. HALEY, W. M. BEN M. JACOBS, W. M. J. A. DOWNEY, W. M. Old papers for sale cheap at this oliice. HIGHWAY ROBBERY, A Charge That Will Bring tugene Kecordon Before the Grand Jury. Eugene Recordon was bound over to await the action of the grand jury yes terday morning by Judge Feagln in the sum of $1000. The charge against Reoordon is high way robbery. Yesterday morning about 2 o'clock Rp cordon and two other men were drinking In Hentschel's saloon, on First avenue, with William Goughan, a miner from Oxmoor. Goughan says he was treating the men, when they persuaded him to go out in the alley with them. There, he says, all three assaulted him, and when he resisted Reoordon cut him on the breast with a knife. The blade did no damage beyond cutting his coat and vest and leaving a slight gash on his chest. Goughan was relieved 0^1.25 In cash, a match box and a pin. He reported the occurrence to Officers lfrown and McDon ald, who arrested Recordon about two hours later. Recordon confessed the deed In the police court. He Is a young white man, ahout 22 years old. Only last Saturday night ho was released from Jail, where he had been locked up on a charge of trespass ing. Mr. Gorman, one of the guards on the street force, says Recordon Is from St. Louis, and that he has near relatives there, who are in good circumstances. Rpcordon's companions have not been captured. Recordon did not secure bail, and is still in jail. Good duck shooting at East Lake. If you wish to go to the lake before the trains commence running get permit to ride on light engines that pass up First avenue at 4:50 and 5 a. m. from Bir mingham Railway and Electric company, 303 North Twentieth street. 12-7tf CHRISTMAS GREETINGS Exchanged by Lady Somerset nnd Mis Frances E. Willard. "Asheville, N. C'., Dec. 26.—Miss Frances E. Willard, president of the World's V'o men's Christian Temperance union, is spending holiday week here. A cable gram from Lady Henry Somerset, dated today, has been received by her as fol lows: . • “London. De', 25.—Christmas greeting. Pray for peace." Miss Willard sent this reply: “White ribbon women the world over are praying for peace. Let us help the Armenians and not harm our own kin." Old papers for sale cheap at this office. A SPEECH BY EXPRESS. Delayed Politicians Will DoWell to Take Note. Washington, Dec. 26.—Representative Smith of Michigan, expecting a holiday recess would be taken by the house, ac cepted the Invitation of the Young Men’s Republican club of Grand Rapids, Mich., to address it tomorrow night. He was called to Washington to be present In the house until the revenue and bond hills are disposed of. On his arrival here he dictated his speech Into a phonograph and sent it by express to Grand Rapids, where it will be heard tomorrow night. WHO HAS SEEN HIM? A communication has been died with the chief of police regarding the where abouts of Marcus J. Williams. He has been missing since the 16th instant. He worked at the Ensley round house and. at times was an engineer on the East Hake railroad. Williams is a white man about 40 years old, r> feet R inches tall, weighs 180 pounds, has a brown moustache, large brown eyes and very dark brown hair. aTeSCAPE CAPTURED. OITlccrs Newman and Perdleu arrested Nicholas Murray at the roiling mill yes terday. Murray was working out a sen tence of 205 days on the streets. He had worked thirty days, when he succeeded In unlocking his shackle a day or two ngo and effected his escape. However his liberty was of short duration, and he will now be obliged to protract his relations with the city. S. A. E. Fraternity. Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 26.—Representatives of the two southern chapters of the S. A. E. fratprnity met here today. Forty col leges are represented. Tonight the fra ternity men were given a reception by Governor Atkinson. WZD ill”- rip oiii- recent licit your visit to MORROW & PARTY LINES DRAWN TAUT. _(Continued From First Page.) stlnence than for continuance in such a course. Mr. Dalzell, a member of the commit tee on ways and means, repeated what he had said In the discussion as to the rules, that the pqndlng measure was in no sense a protective tariff bill, or a revision of the tariff or an attempt to correct tariff irregularities, but was sim ply an emergency revenue measure, ma tured in haste, under the whip and spur of a pressing and cruel necessity. When passed it would be a conspicuous tribute to the patriotism of the republican parly rising above party prejudice at the sum mons of a democratic president. Mr. Bell, popullBt, of Colorado, did not believe that the remedy for the trouble was in increasing taxation, but in the coinage of the silver bullion in the treas ury and paying it out. Mr. Dockery, democrat, of Missouri, argued against the bill. Mr. Hopkins, republican, of Illinois, ar gued in favor of its passage. Mr. Grosvenor, republican, of Ohio, said that he gave his support to the pend ing measure because it was a revenue measure and because it was demanded by the message of the president. The discussion was ended for the oppo nents of the bill by Mr. Turner of Geor gia. The administration of President Harrison, he said, came into power with a surplus in the treasury over the gold re serve of $243,000,000. It turned over to tha present administration four years later •. surplus of $62,000,000, of which $34,000, 000 belonged to the fund deposited in the treasury for the redemption of green backs. The secretary of the treasury had proposed, as has been stated, to Issue bonds to protect the gold reserve and to meet deficiencies in the revenue. It was under these embarrassing conditions the democrats returned to power in 1893. The party said the remedy for that situation was not to raise taxes, but to lower them, and it went forward courageously and passed a law putting that principle into operation. Under that bill wages went up from New England to California, and the exportations from the United States had actually increased. The defeat of the Income tax. Mr. Turner said, causpd a deficit In receipts, but there was no de ficit, he contended, in the treasury. By the report of the secretary it was shown that there are over $170,000,000 in the treasury, including the gold reserve. "Why should we," he asked, “put more money of the same kind into the treasury when there is more there than we need?” A resolution of thanks, he said, was due to the democratic, party for furnishing the plank upon which the bill was framed —a tariff for revenue only. The republi cans, he said, had gone back upon all their old leaders in their new movement. “Why did not the gentleman from Maine offer on his own or his official responsi bility the bill he proposed in the last congress, to increase the tax on beer $1 a barrel? That would have yielded all the revenue that can be hoped for from this bill. Where Is all the vaunted enur-| age of that party now? (Laughter.)' Instead of hoisting up the old flag of! tariff for protection In this, the hour of their culmination, they seek cover under! the popular policy and cry ‘tariff for* revenue only.’ " (Laughter.) For hts part. In conclusion, he said he would prefer to lower rather than to raise taxes. (Applause.) Messrs. Arnold, republican, of Pennsyl vania and Knox, republican, of Massa chusetts, spoke briefly tn support of the hill Mr. Dolllver, republican, of Iowa, In closing the debate said: "My friend (Mr. Turner) asks the re publican majority why we do not bring In a general tariff law: and he refers to the leadership of the house ns wanting in courage; but the leadership of 'this house can always be relied on not to ‘tight as one that beateth the air.’ Why, we know, and everybody knows, that a general republican tariff law Cannot be enacted by this congress. We do not know that the president of the United States would not sign the bill. Does my friend speak by some commission when ho says that the administration declines this relief? We have the best reason for knowing that this law will please the present chief magistrate. We had a let ter fro-m the president last session of con gress which contains evidence that he will sign this law, restoring a reasonable revenue duty upon wool. There is one thing that *we ought all to be agreed upon, whatever else we are divided about, and that is that the treasury of the United States should no longer be left at the mercy of the organized avarice of the world, without money to pay or power to borrow, or means for increasing the public revenue; and so, Mr. Speaker, closing this debate, I appeal to the pa triotic sentiment that) Stay still be sup posed to rest in the democratic breast to come to the level to which the repub lican party has come in offering, upon revenue principles, a measure to relieve the embarrassment a.ml distress of the treasury of the United States.” (Ap plause.) The bill was read a third time and on the occasion of its passage? the yeas and nays were called, resulting yeas 205, nays 81. The vote W'as on strictly party lines, the populists voting with the democrats against the bill. Mr. Cannon, republican, of Utah, of fered a joint resolution, which was adopted, calling upon the governor and the secretary of state of Utah to turn over, upon the issuance of the executive proclamation announcing admission to the union, all the public property in tlvelr possession, including that of the Utah commission. Under cover of debating the resolution, Mr. Bailey, democrat, of Texas, had read what he described as a substitute for the bill to be reported by the committee on ways and means. It directed the secretary' of the treasury to coin all silver bullion now In the treas ury purchased under the Sherman act of 1S90 into standard silver dollars, and with them to redeem the notes issued under that law. At 5:45 the house adjourned. Fresh bread and candy made daily at C. W. Cody’s, 1820 to 1826 3d avenue. xj tf 2t> Office Stationery, Pens, Inks, Pencils, etc. Roberts & Son, 1809 2d avenue. 12-32 8/ DIRECTORS’ MEETING. The county board of directors of the Ancient Order of Hibernians is requested tc meet in Hibernian hall on Twentieth street, tonight at 8 o'clock. The five of ficers of each of the three divisions are requested to be present. Business of im portance. PATRICK BRENNAN, County President. Discontinuance of Passenger Train Service Southern Railway trains Nos. 11 and t2, leaving Birmingham 12:15 a. m.. and saving Atlanta 11:30 p. m„ will be dis continued December 31. Last No. 12 will leave Birmingham 12:15 night of Decern- 1 ber 31 and last No. 11 leave Atlanta night of December 30. L. A- SHIPMAN. 12-27-4t Traveling Passenger Agent. DING purchases of Eur our establishment SINNIGE’S W. H. KETTIG, President. W. J. MILNER, Vice-President. H. K. MILNEK, 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 dor Prices and Catalogue. Birmingham, Alabama. PERSONAL. Miss Will Tvey has returned from a visit to her sister in Ozark. Mr. M. A. Porter has gone to Atlanta for a two days’ visit. Miss Carrie Wilson is visiting relatives on the South Highlands. Assistant General Freight Agent Mil ler of the Southern is in the city. Mr. H. L. Williams of Wetumpka was among yesterday’s visitors to the city. Mr. W. W. Perkins and daughter of Springville, Ala., are in the city for a few days. Mr. Ed Martin of Brandon, Miss., is visiting his brother-in-law, Mr. Wesley M. Smith. Rev. Father B. Mulholland, P. P., of Coleraine, Ireland, is in the city for a brief visit. Dr. J. G. Glass of Calvert, Tex., is vis iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Glass, West End. Mr. W. A. Hermitage left the city day before yesterday for Atlanta. He will return in a fe'w days. Mr. J. H. Hargrove and family of Hartselle, Ala., are the guests of Mr. J. W. Hargrove of tills city. R. C. Hunt. Esq., of Scottaboro, one of the most prominent lawyers of the Ten nessee valley, is at the Morris. Misses Elvira and Carlese Lewis will take in the exposition, having left on the Southern yesterday afternoon. Col. George E. Fearing, editor of the Wauchita Herald, Camden, Ark., Is vis iting his friend. Dr. O. T. Dozier. Mr. W. C. Bentley, a popular Louisville and Nashville engineer, left yesterday for Piedmont, to join his wife, who is visiting there. Among the visitors In Birmingham for a tew days is Mr. Walter Perry of Tren ton, Ga. Mr. Perry Is largely interested In Birmingham’s prosperity. 1 Little Miss Vera Ellis and Master Ma con Ellis of Orrsville, Ala., are the guest of their uncle, Mr. J. C. Carmi chael, during the holidays. Dr. Z. A. Parker, president of Athens Female college, called at the State Her ald office yesterday. Ho reports the col lege as in a very prosperous condition. 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 toes. 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—Aug Burch, Louisiana: T. J. Hassett and familly, J. B. Stone,W. P. Walker, city; A. Hauks, W. Yeatman, Woodward; E. S. Huey, Bessemer; W. R. Gunn, city; John Pin ton, Detroit; E. W. Field, city; Charles A. Nye and family, Georgia; T. J. Caldwell, city; R. S. Lewis, Shelby; Mrs. M. A. Reid, Little Rock. Ark.; T. P. Hillis, Am ory; F. M. Hendon, Winston. N. C.; J. C. Snead. New Orleans; F. DeBardeleben, Bessemer; D. E. Wilson, E. H. Rickman, city; C. S. Sinkenbach. St. Paul: W. R. Hilliard, Knoxville; L. L. Wilkie. Cov ington. Ky.; George H. Glass, Hearne, Tex.; C. H. Fisher, Columbus, • O.; H. Mairiwarlng, Connecticut; S. W. Hen don, Chattanooga; Miss Estelle Craw ford. Centerville; Miss Ella Davidson, Centerville; Allan P. Harrison. Ran dolph; Mrs. M. M. Gales, New York; Charles T. McArthur, Bessemer; J. N. Ross, city; George Handen, Selma; W. Hooper Harris, Warren, Tenn.; Robert L Tie! Louisville; W. G. Roberts. Nash ville- R. H. Watkins, city; Leo Kuysen, Selma; M. C. Burke, Montgomery; D. E. Wilson, city. Office Stationery, Pens, Inks, Pencils, etc. Robert & Sons, 1809 2d avenue. 12-22-81 FREIGHT TRAINS COLLIDE. Three Negroes Killed and a White Man Mortally Wounded. Atlanta. Ga„ Dec. 26.—W. O. Shell and D. Wood, firemen on the Georgia Pacific, and a brakeman named Doyle, all ne groes, were killed in a collision this morn ing. and Engineer Wood, white, was mor tally wounded. Two freight brains met near Peyton, Ga. The two engines were badly torn up. The fireman and the brakeman. Doyle, were instantly killed. Engineer Wood was Injured and died af ter he was brought to Atlanta. Five tramps, who were stealing rides, were in jured and are at the Grady hospital. One ofi them is seriously hurt, but the others will certainly recover. The eastbound train was running extra. The west bound was ordered to wait at Peyton for the eastbound to pass, but Engineer Wood said before he died the operator di(l not deliver any order to him. The tramps are from Patterson, N. J The injured tramps are Thomas Keene, Thomas Gleason, J. Tierny. John W. Gib bons, Patterson, N. J., and Otto Bernka, Germany. i These were all in a box car next to the tetder on the eastbound train. They IfJt In at Birmingham and were coming tni the exposition. Trains were delayed five hours by the Wireck. Engineer Rob erts of the extra train was not much hurt. opean and Domes for a critical exam DRUG AND I Meyer-Marx Company, Wholesale Liquors and Wines. J The Best in Quality, < The Best In Values, and Give 1 The Best Satisfaction. U'CT nflfpnrpn Three car loads of liquors of all kinds, which Jllul IUjulIiLD we offer to the trade at rock bottom figures. Call on us aud get our prices. We compete successfully with the largest Eastern and Western Jobbers. MEYER-MHRX COMP’Y, ^ The Only Exclusive Wholesale v/ /IN Liquor House in the City. ... MANUFACTURERS’ RECORD. A Review of Recent Industries in the South. Baltimore, Md., Doc. 26.—The Manufac turers’ Record, in its weekly review of Southern industrial interests, says that the, decision of the navy department to award the contract for the two battle ships to the Newport News Ship Building and Dry Dock company, whose bid was about 20 per cent less than that of the llargest ship building concern in the north, is regarded as a great victory for the industrial interests in the south. The opening on January 1 of a $1,000,000 hotel just completed at Old Point, Va., follow ing so soon after the one recently opened at Richmond, which cost over $1,500,000, emphasizes the growing importance to the south of the winter resort business. The number of northern tourists who now spend the winter in the south is annually increasing, and is a material factor in the growing prosperity of this section. Among the industrial enterprises re ported for the week were the construc tion of electric light and water plants at Sheffield, Ala., and the proposed expendi ture of $50,000 in enlargements; a 30,000 spindle cotton mill in the same state; a $34,000 lumber company and a $50,000 min ing company in Arkansas. Florida reports a sugar refinery and several large lumber companies; Georgia a clothing factory at Cartersville, and large lumber mills In south Georgia; Ken tucky, a chair manufacturing company a.nd a celluloid factory; Louisiana, grain elevators at New Orleans, and a $50,000 lumber company and a $20,000 soap com pany; Texas, a large dredging contract for harbor purposes, and a $25,000 plumb ing manufacturing company; Virginia, a $200,000 gold mining company, and the opening up of several iron mines. LORD DUNRAVEN ARRIVES And la Being Rigidly Protected Prom Newspaper Reporters. Now York, Dec. 26.—Lord Dunraven ar rived this morning °n the steamer Teu tonic. and went at once to the house of H. Maitland Kersey, where he is being rigidly protected from the intrusions of newspaper reporters who seek inter views. Dunraven’s friends speak for him, and all that can be had from them is that Lord Dunraven has nothing to say. Twelve members of Defender’s crew, who live In Deer Isle, have been request ed to go to New York at once. The men ■will be present at the Investigation of the charges made by Lord Dunraven. The investigation of Dunraven's charges against the Defender is scheduled to be gin tomorrow. Senate Steering Committee. Washington, Dec. 26.—The democratic steering committee of the senate tills af ternoon failed to Anally complete its la bor. but will report to the caucus called to meet tomorrow morning at 10:30 o'clock. In addition to the committee assignments heretofore reported in these dispatches, it was decided to place Messrs. Martin and Bacon, two new sen ators, on the committee on the District of Columbia, Mr. Lindsay on education and labor, and Mr. Murphy on public buildings and grounds. In others of the important committees, where the demo crat* were compelled to give up their majority membership, they left the old senators as they stood on the list and dropped the newest man at the foot of the list. haThis back hurt." r, C. Vowell. a Art-man on the Louis ville and Nashville, had his back painful ly hurt at Wilhite Christinas n-lght. He was brought to the hospital in this city, where his injuries received proper atten tlo’-,. He Is not seriously hurt. ENTS. tic IVovelties and ination of* oar sto BRIC-A-BRAC PEACEFUL RELATIONS Desired, by the London Chamber of Com merce. New York, Dec. 26.—The following ca ble dispatch was received today by the chamber of commerce: “Edinburgh, Dec. 26, 1S95. "Chamber of Commerce, New York: The Edinburgh chamber of commerce expresses earnest desire that the present difficulty may end 1n continuance of the peaceful relations between both coun tries, so closely allied by kindred, lan guage and mutual Interests. "THOMAS CLARK, Ilamnet, _ “President." NO FAKE. Any Watch in my stock a t absolute COST. If you don’t believe it, come to 2020 First avenue and see Harry Mercer. 12-27-21/ PUT OUT HER LIGHTS. A Blizzard Strikes Indianapolis and Plays Havoc. Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 26.—A blizzard struck this city early this morning, and continued with Increased violence until at noon the streets were almost Impass able and the telephone and electric wires were In a tangled mass. Not a telephone is in working order in the city, and at least fifty poles are broken off or toppled over. One horse was killed and several persons were knocked senseless by com ing in contact with live wires. Large gangs of men are at work trying to get the wires off the streets, but the storm Is Increasing In force, and bids fair to leave the city without an electric light tonight. PRISONERS rOR THE MINES. Special Traveling Agent S. R. Hales of the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad co.n-.any last night carried fourteen pris oners from the county jail to Pratt mines. Their terms range from three to twenty years. Keeping Well is easier than getting well. Regular habits anJ proper at tention to diet will insure health. Pure food is an es sential. Silver Churn Butterine is scientifically prepared for those who desire to keep well. Light, wholesome and readily assimilated, it is just the food for delicate organisms. Prepared Solely By ARMOUR PACKING CO., Kaosas Cltv. U. S. A Card Favors Bric-a-Brac. and ok. EMPORIUM.