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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 30, 1918, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 4

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THE 5UUIH BEND NEWSTIMES
SOUTH BEND NEWS - TIMES
Morning Evening Sunday.
THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO.
GABUILL IL fcUMMF.ns. Preiddent
J. M. STLriJK.N. ON. rnhTIihrr.
juiin iilnuv zuven. nutor.
Only AtdtM rre Mnrnln rper In Northern Ir.dUn
nd Only I'per Kmplojlnc th loUruatlonal Nfi ivlc la
ILorn I'horv mi.
CFKICL: iij W. Colfax At.
lVell rbon ZinO.
Ca.l at thf rffir t ic;L.orif aVne numbers an 1 a. si for
cepartrirent wanti- ' lit tw. Advertising. C'ir- ulation or
A counting, lor .iiit a )." If ycur nuia.? i In tl.tr telepbou
director?. Mil will !,e u.ai,ed after imcrtiou. Kobort lnuttu-
tl to Jjuiinf. tad execution, poor t-iUery t apr bad J
.rp.orn ervir. et-.. to t;-,i of cepiertrr.ent Ita hdcu Juii
re tJe.ailc. Tie .New -Tl.-.a a hu tv;rt.n trunk hr.ti, ail of
Licil reeocd to llmse 111 uj La.ll iilOU.
. BCBf-'ClUITmN ItATHS: -M-rr.!ns and F:vrnjni IMItin.
Single Copy, l".; i-ndaj, .V. I-liv-reJ tj arrier ia .Souta
Üfiei lJ MlsLwaka. $', r r jekr in felvan-e. or 1-c by tLe
eek. Mondag auU Lrttdi.g KJlt.n. dally lie litilr.g Sund 4.
by mall, 4 Or atuDih ; 7-j !w j u-ntl.t; .V- prr ui-uUt Ui-r
fter. or fJ.Ou per jtr In idv.;r.e. la.lt-red at tL boulL lieu J
kotoice k s uuu flu uiiii.
ADVERTISING RATKS: Ah th ;idvertU!cjr dr;irtmnL
ForpiRn A lv-rt:ir.if Uopr--3t uüv-3 : Cu.NK, LOULNZK.N A
HUOiiMAN. irj M.'tL Av, York City, iiid A-If. Uldjj-
CLJrag j. TLe .' a-llci- endeavor to kep its advertising
column fre from fruud'ilTJt tiilerpprteiinitl 3a. Ai persoa
lefruuded tLrouri itfi. of an? d vtrrti.-rnir-nt Yi tula
faper will confer a fav'vr ou tLe unuagnat !v repwrtinif t'
acta couipieieij.
NOVEMBER 3 10 is.
ARMY RATIONS.
When our boy.--, went into the tr-n h-.--. each man
tarrifd on his person ;m "tiir nt ration," to be
ii"(l only in dir? r'-rnity. ' i -1 1 as miht result fror:;
fpamtion from lis livi-ion or Iclay i f regular fooU
t upplits.
Nicely ralcnlat--.l to contain tli" roat.t amount of
r.ourithmnt. with th la-t amount of lrilk, 1 1 1 ration
confstr-fl c-f frro'inil n:vit aiol uh'at pfp.-il into a
cake, and a block of swett rhor ol itf. T1k- cake could
)0 eatn lry, r .-titrd up into .t mu-h with culd wa
tr. Or boll(l ith thr-c j(int-i of water, it made u
iiourisTiing soup.
To the mothers at homo whos joy well as th' ir
'Mightiest task was preparing thir hoyV rneal, and
ho Kmmb'T thfir arrompli.-hm rits n s treihcr-m-:!.
fcuch a ration may ."u:id like starvation its lf. On the
ontrary It in a fc.cientiJicu.lly prepared safriuard against
fan ation.
Not in all the yars sine- Cain wont forth from Hden
to cat bread in th sweat of hi brow hav- such strides
been made In the understanding of the chemistry of
Joods and thir nutrient alues as sinco tlu; feeding
f our arnies in tliis war became a necessity.
Quantity and quality of food have been carefully
uervsed by expert dietitians and cooks, while the
motto of the subsistence division in charge of the ex
peditionary forc 1m "We never sleep." As a result, in
camp or lieij tli" American army is the best fed and
healthiest in the world, and to this fact much of their
tnap and z'st as Ji .:hters is due.
Undoubtedly when Johnnie sits down to the feast
of home cooking whh h will ! part of his welcome in
every honie, as he bites into mother's, pie and reaches
for sister's cake, he will gloat between mouthfuls, "Gee
"Wnizz' This certainly tastes good to me'."
Hut all the same, if the question is put direct, he
will probably answer, "No. nothiu' like this, hut the
grub wasn't so bad in the army."
WHY IS AN EXPRESS COMPANY?
Th taking over of th express compani s by the gov
crnment has raise. 1 anew the M question of why there
shoulu any express companies. We used to take them
as :i matter of course, but the close scrutiny to which
they have, been subjected in the last few years lias
hhnwn little reason for their existence.
The chief objections to them have been removed.
Their excessive profits have. been much curtailed by fed
eral regulation, and their worst administrative abuses
have been corrected. That pioeess may be accelerated
under direct federal control. Still, whether private, or
public enterprises, they do not so in to serve any pur-
P050 that rannot he .erved as. well, and probably at
3s.s cost, by the railroads thm-el -es. or by the rail-
vonds and the po-t otfii o department jointly.
This view H well Mated ly I loyal C. Dunn, publb
utilities commi: sinner of l'Iorida f who says;
"There is no need fr one or .any express companies
Let the railroads tak" car- of the express biifir.es.-?.
There Is no more need for an express company t
handle fast freight than for one to handle slow freight
or passengers. Hxprcss ompante merely add to the
cost of transportation and provide hiuv proJits for
express magnates.
"Whether we have government owned or private
Operation or railroad. tj)(. nation should abandon for
ever the express company idea. Kvery railroad should
forward express as it dues trei-'ht. eolleiting and de
livering if
It is not a question ot contiseation. If tlie express com
panies are abolished it shc-.H be, of course, by the
Irocess o( absorbtion at a fair price ,y the railroads
or the government. Perhaps the prest. r.t ftab-ral op-
ration is a step toward s:u h abolition.
INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC JUSTICE
Q 1 he removal so far as possible of economic barriers.
J an.i the establishment of an equality of trade con
di i: mis among all tire nations consenting to the peace ana
associating themselves tor its maintenance.
Wilson Peace Principle No. 3.
WHEN Cecil Rhodes proclaimed England's Boer war policy one to '-paint
the world map British red," and Lord Chamberlain of the British
exchecquer, conceived the idea that "preferential tariffs'' were a
neater, more polished, gentlemanly way for an international pickpocket to
at it. than to continue the Boer war process of highwaymanship, a condition
arose not only in Europe, but upon five continents, that threatened the peace
of mankind.
It was one of the contributory conditions leading up to the world war,
that helped hasten Germany's assumption of the role of "international an
archist." The "international anarchist" of course, has had to be subdued, prac
tically a whole world job, but it only removes the branches of the tree. To
remove the conditions that provoked'it, and establish a permanent peace, the
peace commissioners must go to the roots, of which "preferential tariffs," re
;;ardle of the nations involved, constitute several.
Pres't WiLon in laying down his peace principles, seemed indisposed to be
satisfied, as we are internally, with the caging of the raging anarchist alone,
but regarding him as an effect, struck his 14 peace blows at the cause, a
system which, in the promotion of industrial justice, America when she
awakens to it, will some dav adopt in dealing with the industrial anarchist.
Justice is the word. It is "the only thing that can settle anything. Anything
that is "preferential" savors of "privilege," and privilege is" the fountain of
more jealousies, hatreds, revolutions, and hell-raising, than anything else that
has ever caused festerings in the brain and soul of man.
The fact that Lord Chamberlain borrowed his idea of "preferential tariffs,"
at least in part from America witness the McKinley reciprocity tariffs, did
not deter Pres't Wilson from laying !own the principle either. He was slap
ping America and other nations that have indulged the process, as well as
Britain, though the latter, due to her dominance of the seas (referred to
Friday in discussing the Wilson peace principle, No. 2, on the "freedom of the
seas"), was able as to Europe more particularly to make her "preferences"
the more keenly felt.
This is the item three, which it was sought by the anti-administrationists in
the recent campaign, to capitalize into an attempt at universal free trade. It
is nothing of the kind. It is not an attempt to universalize free trade, but to
non-prejudicialize international tariffs. Amplifying the subject, the president,
as we have quoted him before, put it this way, of course, anticipating at the
time that the associated nations would ail keep good their word, post-bellum
ai they had agreed to them praesens-bellum :
"The great nations which associated themselves to
destroy it (Prussianism) have now definitely united in the
common purpose to set up such a peace as will satisfy
the whole world for disinterested justice, embodied ih
settlements which are based upon something much better
and much more lasting than the selfish competitive in
terests of powerful states. There is no longer conjecture
as to the objects the victors have in mind. They have a
mind in the matter, not only, but a heart also. Their
avowed and concerted purpose is to satisfy and protect the
weak as -'ell as to accord their just rights" to the strong."
It is the basis of the new internationalism that must be worked out at the
peace tables, else every American who has fought, died, suffered from wounds,
trained, or only sacrificed at home, has done so in vain. All nations, "con
senting to the peace, and associating for its maintenance," must have an equal
chance, regardless of whether there be free trade, or tariffs high or low but
void of "preferentials."
That is not saying, of course, what kind of preferences may be permitted
to exist equally among the associated nations as against the nations refusing
to associate. It might be used as one of the sledge-hammers for driving the
non-associating nations in. It is one of the foundation stones of a league
of nations to enforce peace and one of the means of enforcing it, by making
it profitable for all nations to join. It is just one of the live big thorns that
Pres't Wilson has thrust into especially Great Britain's land-grabbing, money
bagging, sea-dominating flesh.
It will be easy enough to handle Germany, she is down on her knees, and
the other weaker nations wiill gladly accept it. Germania, self-supposed all
powerful on land, met her Waterloo on the battlefields. Brittania, the mis
tress of the waves, will surrender some of her all-powerfulness in commerce,
we anticipate, at the peace tables.
here now, sed Ma, & Miss Waite .
and I will go thare .r.iorrow. I ;
need a few new Frocks, scd Ma. !
tv then Pa's face dkb.-nt have any i
grin on it.
"What's i Tribune?" aked th
curbstone comedian of a friend he
met on the street yesterday.
"I know," replied th friend, ' but
I'm ashamed to tell you. What's
your dej;nitiori?"
"Well.' answered the c. c. "it is
somethintr that onb. a fool or a
traitor will 'stick' for. Mad lunch
yet?"
ii j:
PUBLIC PULSE
Turk has gone onco more. The llritith are again in
control of the most ancient petroleum center in the
world. Inasmuch as the Turks have little more idea of
the use of petroleum than thy have of the use of water,
we hope the British will stay there for a. while.
Illeriot planes for trans-Atlantic travel are bein-.;
built: Radio telephones n.a'.ie communication possible
with planes live miles up in the air. Any wilderness
has gut to be pretty vast for a home in it to insure a
poor herrnlt any privacy at all.
It Is reported that Henry Kord's plant now complet
ing a lot of Eagle submarine chasers is presently to
be diverted to the manufacture of canal boats. A very
nattiral query rises to the mind: Will these gentle
harbinirers of peace be called Doves?
Xo afternoon tea! No midnight lunch! Oh, you little,
little waist line!
I i
Other Editors Than Ours J
I1 fl
The Melting Pot
come: take pottvcck
WITH US
Airm:ci.Ti:s ihi:siii:nt.
317 IJncoln way 71.. City.
Nov. 28. IS.
Editor -Time:
I wa TTry much inte-eted in
your editorial of Sunday. Nov. 24.
about Xho English copperheads, but
when T rfl the nrticl in the Chi
cago Tribune for Nov. 2 9, under the
heading. "Opposition to V. S. Sum
mons Wilson." it just made my
blood boil to think what those pol
iticians are trying to pur over us:
but thank Ciod in the course of a
very few weeks they are goirig to
meet a man, without fear of any of
them, and when he tell them a
snade is a spade they will know he
has said it, and I don't think they
ever will forget meeting him as Ions;
ns they live, and when h gets the
reception that I can see him getting
from the French people, there are
some people on this side of the wa
ter who will think their very heart?
are being cut out by inches. There
is only one president that ever lived
that will be given this reception,
and thank God his name is Pres't
Wood row Wilson, and when history
is written about this war, that name
will stand out above all other
names. There Is no doubt in mind,
that the republican party today,
would turn hell upside down to have
thintrs revised, but that ean never
be. When Tres't W. Wilson selected
'Jen- J. Pershing to take our army
over there, he sure showed some
foresight which has been proven in
some of the latest news, when Gen.
J. Pershing said he would stake his
life on the fighting ability of his
men, and now the world knows, both
our president and him knew more
about what our men were made of
than any other person living. I
thank God with all my heirt that T
live in a country that could produce
such men as Pres't Wilson and Gen.
J. Pershing and my best wish is
that their stormiest days are over
and that they will be spared to u
for many, many years.
CHATtL.ES A. THOMPSON.
There are but 20 more flays to do Guistmas Chopping.
GEORGE W I
rMAN
& CO.
Come and Sec t's.
Two Extraordinary Saturday
night Specials - on Sale 7:30 to 9:30
In keeping with the unusual values we have presented for Saturday
night shopping, 7:3o to 3:3o. we announce these two attractive Otter
ings, which should appeal to every woman interested in saving mop.c.
Blue or Pink
Chambray House
Dress Aprons -$1-00
7:30 to 9:30 only
Most every woman will be glad
for the opportunity to purchase
these chambray House Dress
Aprons, in the always-preferred
shades of blue or pink. Made with,
wing sleeves piped in white,, as is
the pocket and belt. The regular
price is $1.50. We have 15 dozen
for tonight at $1.00.
Cut Full in Size
Outing Flannel
Night Gown - $1.65
7:30 to 9:30 only
Women who get cold in red will
welcome this selling of corn.;.,
ilannel nisht gowns. In gray, pink
and blue striped fancies, cut full in
size and in several models. Only
six dozen, of our regular 2.oo
gowns will be on sale tonight for
two hours ct SI. 65.
asat
l
GERMAN EMPRESS
IN BEST OF HEALTH
LONDON, Nov. ?,Q. An Amster
dam dispatch says Auguste Victoria,
former empress of Germany, who is
reported to have gained her hus
band's side In Holland, used a cer
tain amount of ingenuity to escape
identirication, but the correspondent
in a tramp over the muddy road3
from Marne, witnessed her depart
ure from the station. Notwithstand
ing" current reports of the serious
illness of" vhe ex-empress, the cor
respondent said she loo'te.d quits
well. She wore a black hat with a
veil, and a purple co.-tumc.
William Holxenzollern. her hus
band, did not go to the station to
meet his wife, but Count von Een
tinck was waiting at the station with
three motor cars. The former em-prc.-'S
left ill the hrst of the-, ac
companied by another woman, pre
sumably the Countess Kellcs,
INVEST AS WELL AS SAVE.
Savings deposits in lb.to banks h o . i . n steadily
increasing in spite of liberty bat.- and -üts to war
Work organizations. It is true that many .-m til a ingi
jjiccounts were clos. d .in. d tbe i:i.!,t was put into s,ov -
Tnment bonds or War Savins. -!..:ap.-. n ihe who'e.
however, the savin irs depv.:t e n ? i r. : d to e. .
With the rirst gov : nmep.t ie.u.s ti.e .-av mu ...vountx
wimi-iished. Ibit by the time tl- thi. d a-au . a .long
pop'.e had lgun a ii'.e g- :: :..! '.;. t. p r. th- .r
l.iherty bonds oat of nivir:;; .-. r:ji: cs. Ti.e fourth loar.
lound this even more true, and the savü-js d-pnits bad
1 1 .-umed th'ir upward t.:.:.i
J Apparent. y p- opo had in re :,..ne u. h.a.u.-' :
had learned to a pportiot: th :r p rdüui es mot e wise
ly. When war demand -i on the ; ir-e h . e .-. .i-. d i;
will e interesting to see whether th-ae 1- a sharp ri-"
i:i savings depo.-1' f. ami wb-ta-r .t tli" -line time
the habit of investing mon- w .-. ... remains with peo
ple of moderate incomes., if these two things t.or.ti:.ue
to go hand in h cid .;- i'urinj war days, wage earners
Will L.iw t.k n a gre.tt farA-'rd m happiness and
indep r.der.oe.
The former kai-
a:.d former i row n prince nr-J
cth hvmg ILd! m, !. . ut not to. . :h r. Thev don t
i eeru ta be on t rv rood
;-.st now. Virv likelv
deb of thr:t I'ro i'l'o p iir f v. r
i- 1 in. c awak -i
-e I . ,i d slu ge
it, i
d !:r. from Elba" hlm-df,
"From Iktku jnd thos.- f. . i::- of bright i'.ame that
i.'irn irto l b i',-iibi!!." u-t ih poet sin cs, the ug'.y
DEMOBILIZATION".
( I'uis, illo Corricr-JournaL)
As the peaee-lowng people of the world learned to
tlu ir so; row that ;i 'million men didn't and couldn't
"spring to arms overnight" to check the aggression of
militant autocracy, now we are learning to our vexation
that the army omelette can't be unscrambled quite as
quickly as some expected in the hope of having" the
soldier boy home for Thank-riving dinner. "The war's
oer; let's go h'me." shouted some of the soldiers who
couldn't see the sense of continuing to go through the
motions of military life after the kaiser had been given
the knockout punch. And too many of the folks at home
echoed the cry and began preparations to welcome the
returning hero.
There is ;4 w, rid of red tape in army administration
bat any knowledge at ail of what the government 's
doing to return the sohliers to civil life will quickly dis
pel the impression that this- red tape is beint: allowed
unduly to delay the rapid process of demobilization.
Kecords of a bewildering but necessary variety must
be mad-.' in each individual case in order that jusiicv
may ho done and fraud prevented in the days to come.
queers and men alike must submit to a critical phy
sual examination, for one thing, before discharge, to
determine whether Infirmities have developed during
army service which in the future may be made the basis
for claims for government compensation. Kvery item
or -;ov eminent property must be accounted for w hether
it is in the hands of ofkeers or enlisted men. Tlie gov
ernment system for checks on property is a model of
thoroughness, and while to the unthinking it may ap
pear picayanish in its meticulous concern for small
hems, anything less thorough would open the gates
to a perfect Mood of premeditated and unpremeditated
loss. In a word, "you've got to eome clean in the army,'"
ami when the demobilization '- complete we shall have
the assurance that our armed forces have received on
their return to civil life the squarest of square deals.
That eomfortable assurance is well worth the temporary
inconvenience to whb'h individuals, itching to be home,
are thise d.iy being put.
nomm: am his r..
By Wlllam 1 Kit k.
Awful funny old inid was to our
hou.so lu.n niic, she awful tall &
Talented, Ma sed, lut I doant know
what Ma meens. The naim of the
lady was Miss Nora. Waite. l'a sed
after she had went that it wivs a
grand naim for a maid.
I am so glad you cairn, Nora, sed
Ma wen Miss Waite cairn in. It has
been sum yeers since I saw you, se 1
Ma. How is everything back in
Duluth? sed Ma.
As hilly as ewer, sed Mi-s Waite.
I was glad to grit away for a short
visit In this wunderful city. I ex
peck to meet all yure extinguished
trends wile I am here, she sed.
I will talk you around, sed Pa.
.i: interduce you to a few geenyuses
tomorrow afternoon. Thay newer
git up in the forenoon, geenyuses,
sed la. Thay saiv daylight by not
using it, sed Pa.
I simply must meet a few poet.
sed Miss Waite. I do so heap I can
meet one. I suppoas they have loni'.
curling locks & dreemy eyes, sed
Miss Waite.
Not on yure life, sva Pa. and mo'
of 'em keep their hair short & then
eyes is about as dreemy as a re 1
squirl's eyes, sed Pa, wich aint varv
dreemy wen you git a look at them.
I am so dis-apointed. sed Mis;
Waite. I hid in my mind Iord Cum"
or Bobbie Byron, sib- sed.
We are offen surprised that way.
sed Pa. I have h.oi many peepul
tell me that from reeding my stuff
thay firgered I wud be a hansum,
tall man.
I can imagine th.r :rpr!?f wen
th.iv me you. sed Miss Waite.
We must talk Miss Waite dovvr
to th Aquaryum tv- up to Bronx
Park beefoar she woe hoam, sed
Ma.
AH rite, sed Pa. w e V;ll taik ha r
all over this man's town. I thlr.'
he wud enjoy going to one of them
Uttel Poheerr.ian cafays. s?d Pa
If she had It !n hr hart to 0 long
hair on a poet, sed Pa. thare
Plenty of it in Rohtmh. I wiO
Summer was here, too, sed Pa. :
I could taik hcr to the Polo (.Neind
& Fe MistT McOraw strafing a
L'mpire, sed Pa.
I do not think that wud appr---'
J to Miss Waite. sed Ma. But thar
l is a Pari Dres.-makers' Convenshun
URGE CONTINUATION
OF THRIFT IN U. S.
To Encourage Early Christmas Shopping
Our "Christmas Sales" start on
Tuesday, Dec 3rd - for 5 days
There arc no more restrictions on the kind
of merchandise one may buy for Christmas
gifts the Council of National Defense
havingrelieved merchants from their pledges
to limit Christmas offerings.
You majf now give whatsoever you wish to friends
and relatives wfthout going against a government
request.
Accordingly and to encourage carly-in-Decem-
ber Shopping, we announce our "Christmas Sales"
starting Tuesday, December 3rd, continuing for 5
days, with prices special for these 5 days only.
See Our Advertisement in this Faier Monday, Dec. 2
A Rug or Lampshade would make a practical Xmas Gift.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 30. Con
tinued praetb.-e of thrift through
purchase oi War Savings a ul Thrift)
btamps is neee.-a ry so the Kovern-
mtnt may meet the expenses of tlie
war, provide the means of support
ing the army in Jiburope and of
bringing it hack to Ameiiean soil
said Director MoAdoo in a mes
sage sent today to all regional di
rectors of railroads.
The regional dheetors were call
ed upon to ask railroad employes of
their regions to save their money
and invest it in War Savings stamps
and Thrift stamps to help the gov
ernment and the soldiers and sailors
and also to help themselves by lay
ing up a fund which will be a pro
tection to them in after years.
e "' if f , .
Li:ni(;ii yai.lky iiabi coal.
j All sizes. Phone Bell 110, Home
iCSIu, Knoblock and Martin.
C0 ST-'J Advt.
?:i J-l JdsS?
n--eVVod -- -y'-' 0 ' " V I
r
lilt?
it.
f it? M "m T1 i TiT i
aae-irom me wmte Meat
of Coconuts
1 1
BAD BREATH
v-
Here is the final solution of the butter problem offered you in TROCO the
new-day product. It tastes like fine creamery butter. But it is made from
the white meat of the COCONUT, churned with pasteurized milk.
!
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, the sub
ctitute for calomel, act gently on tho
bowels and positively do the work.
People afäicted with bad breath find
quick relief through Dr. Edwards Olive
Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated
tablets are taken for bad treath by
all who know them.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act gently
but firmly cn the bowels and liver,
stimulating them to natural action,
clearing the blood and gently purifying
the entire system. They do that which
dangerous calomel does trithout any
of the bad after effects.
AU the benefits cf nasty, sickening,
priping cathartics are derived from
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets without
griping, pain cr any disagreeab'.e effects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered tha
formula after c enteen years of prac
tice among piucat3 afilictcd with
bowel and liver complaint, with tha
attendant bad breath.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are pure
ly a vegetable compound mixed with
clive oil; you will know them by their
olive color. Take one or two every
night for a week and note the effect.
lCc and 25c per box. AU druggists,
This new product, with its delicacy nd flavor,
appeals especially to butter users whr rebel at the
present price.
It is nutritious and easily digested. Like butter,
it supplies fuel for the body, to keep up energy.
An Appealing Food
While old laws compel us to label TROCO as
oleomargarine, the two products have no relation.
TROCO contains no beef or hog fats. The white
meat of coconut, churned with fresh pasteurized
milk, are the appetizing ingredients.
A Big Saving in Price
We want you to judge TROCO entirely on a
quality basis, and not from the standpoint of price.
Compare it with the very best butter that vcu
can buy. Let flavor be the sole and c&ly judge.
Forget that it saves you 20 to 30 cents a pound.
TROCO, used as shortening, goes farther thin
butter. This will appeal to economical cooks who
want results without
waste.
Get your first pound to
day and give it an all
round trial. A capsule of
vegetable coloring tup
plied on request by ycur
dealer.
W'riic Troco Co.,
Milwaukee, U.S. A.,
for Free Cook Book.
National Grocer Co.
Distributors
Heme Phone 5047
Bell Phone 47
N'OTICT. I'Tidr tj lav. a!! butir mbtir.iT rr.vt b b-ir.iJ O .ar-rarin-.
Jh&t law : passed beTar TP.OCO s inverted Jo th- Troco
pack la branded "Oienar garlne' though there 1 n oieo in tt
-utJU.tfl muu alio par m extr tx If ro.ored. th co'.or
for TRCK.O corcei la a cpaule. Aid it our-IL as you do with oleosvitinne.
1 ill
'4 1
fcr'ii-,.
4
1

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