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.M I 1U.M .4r li;U0(), OL IDIJKK 1, IVlv. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES AGRICULTURE and STOCK-RAISING URGES RE State Veterinarian Issues Bul letin on Care of Cattle in State. INDIANA I' 'LIS. Tr d Att-nti'n of India;, i. rowers to th v.v. a- 1 r 'Itir,-: r o (-T- v I t. from th'ir failure j ,r . i ;.; l ort any rontntiori ! l.-i. tak- thir live .rk. i a-k d I.. K. Northrup. .du- '. rinarian. in a Jperial bulletin i-;.J I'rid a;,. I r. Northrup says ttiT :i.e.irs to e ;t nr'K of Information in e rt ai;i i'iartTH, rlitlvr to tho duty i:n"e-- 1 upon live stock tn -), cam ty f rrj.iH and others r'ati.- to report ing fiieas4 amnnp live sto. k. A i en- alty attaches to .Uh failure. I)r. Northrup points out, hut the India na Iavo Stock Sanitary hoard 1 Ir?, he ays, to rffe.:t a e . ra t w ;i rrar'erncnt and understanding with tho Interests Involved Artlrlo Thro-. Article 2 of the regulation- adopt ed y tho Indiana T.l S'o k Sani tary hoard reads In part as tl!v: "It Khali he tho duty of any city or loral hoard or to-.vT.sh'ij tru-t es. . eterlnarla n, rour.ty apent or oth r public official, whenever notice is v'ivfn of animals bclni; Infected with rahies or having been exposed to the disease, to promptly notify the state veterinarian, who shall estab lish necessary quarantine which shall remain In rftct until revoked' by official notice." Artirl I'diir. t Artb'J 4 of tho regulations adds:; "It .shall bo the duty of any pub-. lie official, county .ipent. wterir.ar-; i,n. live stock breede, or farmer lutvinsr knwledir or any e oi t a hj-s infectious, or communicable disease, f live stork, immediately to report' siitne f the State Veterinarian's of- j lice " I Krcently through reports thatj have com- indirectly to hi- office,; Tr. Northrup says he has located in- feCtion, the possibilities of which.' unrestricted, initrht have been very seriou.S and resulted in vrreat los s. i nnly prompt action prevented an epidemic, and it was in unit r to avoM unnecessary and delays, he added, tint tb- merous Ink iril lr:iiln t w regui it auis a:ov , . 4 I leferred to. RAIN AIDS FARM WORK IN INDIANA A summary of weather and crop oi;ditions in Indiana for the las week" is given by J. H. ArmiuKtin of tho state weather bureau, as follows; Genera! and heavy rains f 11 in the north rn half of the state at the l.rst of the week, and lighter rains a pa in on Saturday and Sunday. The PORTING : STOCK DISEASES, 1 m,u in mi sfiion is now in . c- 1-; pjun,, qulekly into cold water, lent rendition for plowing, and for, ,,.tck in i:,rp,.i omjdy glass jars or wheat atid rye seeditig, whi h work , p;lon tjn rans. pour over the prod is practically completed. In the' uc a hot thin ;.irul nf about 1 southern sections dry weather con tinued, and while operations were pushed, dry soil retub ia d the work lidicult in many places. Sunshine was abundant over the southern counties, but considerable cloudiness prevailed in the north. Temperatures uniformly were ah- normally JukIi for the season, ap proaching closely previous extreme records for early October, ,,nd aver acinp for the entire week about 11 decrees above normal. As a re-' suit, corn dried out rapids. lidd tomatoes rii enrd fast, whib- pas tures', meadows, late potatoes, cab bage, triK-k and tobacco stil! -lauding improved, except where very; dry weather prevailed. "nsider-' abb- buckwheat is in shock and thrashing will b gin during the1 or.iing week. j Corn i.- la ing husked for feedinir. ' and cutting is ;roceed i n in most localities, whi'e silos gen rally have been tilled. Considerable whe.it is Up to good stands, especially in the, centra! and northern divisions, but then has been some expression of fear of :!y on account of the c-' tremely xarm wr.nht r. No frest dar:. age occurred durini: tlie week. The- average date of rirst killing frost in the north. r;i lialf of. Indiana is .-t. 7; in the southern' half. Oct. 17. 1 he main uxriuays ..t travel are travel . through, are r' in fair to t i condition the state. but tin re stretch's in many parts ar.d w orn ri ,b are r- w :i rough ort. i!. i iiiir- r . nrriirt . . ! H0ME GARDENS AID I IN LOWERING PRICES I 1 INDIANA Pi 'LIS imatelv 1 ;ita--e.I o-i : ;-: oit. i -Approx-; aiue in linie I'.'R'. by -f t'atri ITI ll'l ;-:::- ra t'.i.: il: ganletM :n Harry Mi otic Gardh' tlie v al l the gard .1.17. 1.;:.. The h. ; j m'.ich to ! Im ! -1 a rt s apo!:- P--1;-city in a ity in a:: t.Ujr.'" - ef Sec'y M; i a ii.v-! b dt'set b 1' dace. Tii. 1 s ' i " i . 1 1 . 1 n eti.da r T . 1:1 - r. : 1 v- : s 0 ; . 1 1 : o ' the pr. . Is at .1 in I -st im.it V TS th has .1, n tli' A pr: Is e of I". 1 a ; : . y . ca r. a s .im-;I: I'-.an Ci Inn .1 f ing tb : o r t : ...r.l ac t! i 1 aau s ! :!:: will bei :!. .1 r . 1 - .1 1 ?. w a - ..' ! 1. e ; r . - or n Tue. t : ay. 1 AdvtTlhcrs make profits from volume nnt prices. ; Jbte (jJJVcL oodJäJborä lory "We read a crcat deal about mak-f inc betf-r Americans, but how can ! 'Vc hull t new breed of men with- 1 ut . e start with the huhies? It Is impnible to improve our race un-, b-ss we nourish the babies so that! they may r'evlop both physically J aii'l mentally. "I'M' r for c chnry he ;it the foundation row niu.st very i t- .i'jstry," s;iys Mr. Frank Paarkos, jTcsIdf tU Anu riran St l anl Wir f onijtnny. "The cow is a nuot wornhrful laliora try. She fills her stomach hopjM r with rain, rrass anil silai;, then hc lies down and hv cj-win ber end converts this raw material ! into the most perfect food in the j w orld. Ioetor .Mcdlom f lis us ; that the 'water soluble A' and ih i fat soluble ,,' two mysterious somethings, are found in milk and nowhere else. Without these rrys t:i 'is itarnines children will not c G APPLES . . A ei f i cu 1 1 Ural Department Fur- nishes Recipes to Care fcr Windfalls and Culls. Apples that fall off the tree or are imperfect may not keep well nor lind a ready sab-, but they can be used satisfactorily to make tipple products. These products are avail aide for able for home CO I Stl TT 1 1 i 1 Oil throiiKhout the rutin year, which is 111 Ii l ll il Ul I' V71 J.1 I J WA , - . ration or appit growers, , .... in IiillOWllil; rt'liU'M i rrmn- tnended by the Fnited States de partm nt of agriculture will utilize the windfalls and culls. Io not can any decayed part nor allow apples to become overripe before canning. Canning Wliolr Apples. Wash the apples, which must he reasonably firm. Remove core and blemishes (pare if desirable when for immediate use). Place whole apples In blanching tray or blanch ing cloth. and blanch in boiling water for two minutes. Remove degrees density. This is made in the proportion of 2 1-4 pounds of sugar to 5 1-4 quarts of water. Pl.ic- rubber and top in position. Seal partially, not tight. If using tin cans, cap and tip completely. Process half-gallon or gallon con tainers 20 minutes in boiling water, in home-made or hot-water bath outfit; 15 minutes in wat-r-seal; 10 minutes in steam-pressure outfit, with five pounds of steam pressure. Remove jars, tighten covers, invert to cool, and test joints Prap in paper ami store. The time of heat ing will have to he varied according to ripeness and condition of the fruit. Fse just enough time to steri lize perfectly, and yet not enough to change the color or reduce the pulp At sauce. Vse nf Iroliirt. Firm and tart apples T,,:i' p cred and peeled first, then canned by the above recipe. Apples canned whole may be used for the follow ing purposes; A breakfast dish, with cream and sutrar added: baked, like fresh ap- a relish with pbs; apple salad; roast jiork the apples mav be fried in the pork fat; apple dumplings, .bvp apple pie, and other desserts in which whole apples are desirable. Th.. sini'. of canned who'e apples. i can be used for pudding, sauces of fruit drinks- AGRONOMISTS TAKE BARL OUT OF BARLEY RDMONTON, Alta. Oct 17 Trim- the beard of barley Is the ao- I'trX r't.l? 0?;"; t . . - .x.T- i fi :4 1 1 whiit thir ,.. . attempt to remove the itaking the barb out of the beard. iThis it was c.eclared. is of immense ! potential agricultural benefit. ' it i, the barb in barlev that make all the trouble in handling and foOtl- t I inc tb.e irrain. it is said, and unsuc , c-sful etTorts have been made for 1 ears i.mn in t an.uu ;iim ui- l mien wt-.ies to remove the heard, but vith ( the arh Kone, the exports say the J b. ar.I loesn't particularly matter, j If the claims made for the im 1 proved barlev are borne out. au thorities hold it may become a staple! u-i.-tv of Western Canada. Tw. var- ' Vlberta l- ties of barl-v aretf rown in - tb.c two rowed and the six-row- , . ed for be, r makinc Tn- former is us u .muni barlev- is the "hief 1 Icn.p of central Albe'rta for feeding I I 1 . i,.;.rn s It is a sure crop, ravorod ' 'ill 'i-.-i-.. Jl . - ..... ..... m mi d farminc regions anl yields r,itn in r.i .r. Jiusb.els to the acre. I FOR I NTER USE Navarre Place corporation to -r iirinn T,t,rn ... F.lias W. Strickland. $500. Ixts 219 Try NEWS-TIMES Want Adsia 2;i, ,.f p..ru addition of NavJre a L Jr LJ L rO ! JL-lJ ;rrow. 50 milk-fed babb have th; v 1 --atest possible, advantage over the wolf reared children raised without to drink. How are they fd ' Black coffee, nickhs, imitation jams and i.h;1 imo- on their br 'ad. which constitute the daily ritiou of thou sands of our poor families. "In Milwaukee there is a school to which children afflict J v ith malnutrition are sent. The im provement in mentality, hoaith and w.iht is very marked. I l-;leve that we oi''ht to feed our chi'.dre.i wl.ile we- T(. attemptincr to du cat" them This is one of the most 1m portant things Americans can do. I,et us have more and better cows, Without milk children lanquish. the vitfor of tha adult declines and the vitality of Ihe human race runs low. v "This is the way to make Amer icans. Let us breed them from thM cradle up." FROM HERE AND THERE IN INDIANA IMans have been made for several new farmers institutes in Washing- 1 ton county this year. Four were held last season and this number probably will be increased to 10 this year, according- to the county a pent. As a result of the Bourbon Bip Type China Breeders' association offerinK a choice gilt and $25 in cash. 2 8 hoys were enrolled in the judpinp contest at the Bourbon fair this year, says County A pent V. V. Clarke. The acreage sown to alfalfa in Monroe county this year is nearly j'v. , - mu mm, 1 j u X. c-ainpaiKn for th Increase by the county aprent. Most of the land was limed. That sown between Aug. j 23 and Sept. 10 is showing up the i bf,st- i I Soy beans increased the yield of j corn two bushels to the acre and I in another case six bushels to tri acre, in two demonstrations recently: completed in White county, P. R. Buasman reports. Agent A being series of demonstrations are i conducted in every school dis-j trict in Lawrence county by County Agent James Kline T I, - - 1 f i ue oovs ami girls will select a certain amount of ' good seed and receive credit in their classes for this work. Reports received from through-1 out Indiana are that more seed i and ! corn is being selected this fall properly stored than ever before in' the history of the state. Special campaigns are being waged in a majority of the counties to encour age this work. As a result of the cooperation be tween the county agent and super- intendent of schools in Spencer county this year, for the first time, j a uniform course in agriculture eighth grades of schools through out the county. The teaching of agriculture has been put on a firm basis. W. R. Wellman, a Tippecanoe county farmer. has an excellent stand of young clover this fall in an oats stubble field, where soybean and torn were grown last year. In one part of the field where no beans were grown It will barely pay him to keep the field in clover, tho county agent reports. News of the City from tho Official Records srnntioi; court. Gardner Howard vs. Rva Howard, feuit for divorce. Irene Nelson vs William Nelson, suit for divorce. hi:.l itati; TUANSriOlS. Taken from tlie files of the In- diana Title and Iian company. i I":. .... r x4 t j . . t .. l " m ."."V a"d Thc-rena II. . . tWoo.. Iract of hind in Cl'1-V township. ' I feurame and I rank, hrr , I 1 ... 1 ... .... 1 4 4. T k . J I l "1'-H4. I" tT.lTTI JVHZ iinl 5. TOO Tntrt f in Tnhn K Fowler's first sub-div. in South j Dend. Ind. Geza Hoffcr and Natali, H. and! .. to Steve Miko and Anna Miko. H. and W.. 51- lHs 14 and 15 in Southwest addition to South Pend Philip Smith and wife to Anto natta Milbr. fl. Part of lots 127 ,inu " "ri ox well, now l-"1- 111 wui. nrna. -anc .w. 1 ass. arrie m. v ass an' "'",in Hutchinson and Alber C. Hutchinson and wife to Gertrud (- "V ton- Lots 23. -4 and part t-f nt I.. I.ll- in I T "" v-vn. -w em. ? j and Hatten s addition to Misha 1 waka. ( Place In South Hon!. Ind. Elizabeth Peck ami husband to Frank Wiley and Lizzie. II. and W., IMS Tract of land in Penn town- Hup. Barbara P-tn.an and husband j and Nancy A. Sheet and husband to i Ulysses (;. Kror.k and Valeria A.. H. and W.. fl. Trace of land in liberty township. Susan i:. Stroup to Ralph ( Hoi. Fton and llrb'n F.. H. and W.. S 1 S . Tra:t of land in Warren township. Leroy Holston and wife to Ralph t and Helen K. Holston. 4"0. Its CI. 'L Z?., ill, in Lindb-y'.s first addition to Lindley, now the town of Lydick. Also tract of land in Warren township. Harry Prazy and wife to Frank M. Iietz and wife. M. Lot r.4 in Hubail's third addition to South Bend. (Iraco A. Pubail to Herman I Thallemer and Fdith. H. and W.. 51. Part of lot äo in Dubail's second ad dition to S)uth Bend. J Wojciech Zientowski and Win dys lawa. H. and W.. to Ipnatcy Sce- . ohowski and Hobalia, 540n. Lot j in Summit Place fourth addi-i lion to South B ml. Saloma IOcker to Charles H- Mor ris and Lulu A.. II. and W.. $1. Iits 107. ICS and 1 I in Berner drove first addition to River Park- Francis M. Ritter. William H. Ritter and ife. Alexander H. Rit ter and wife. Samuel W. Ritter and wife. Sallio R. Mill -r. Ivbbie Waltz ana 11 umm no. .Mniuri warmer anui wife, to Harvey Partridge. ? 1.000. Part of . L. L, J. 11. Service's third addition to New Carlisle. First Trust and Savings bank. Mishawaka, Ind.. to A hille C Col peart. $1. lt ::1 in Caylors third addition to Mishawaka. AURUst V.m Hidsbeke aid boui.Mo H. ami W.. sl. Place aildition Lot IS in .M.inoke to Mishawaka. Frederick T. Helmen and Lmma, H. and W., to Frnest R. Col'tiick.j $1. Lots 11. 12. .13. 14 in Meadow brook farm sub.-div. in Clay town ship. Frank Otolski. at'mr.. In Martin Slott and Rozalia Slott. H. and W. Jl.yoo. Part of lot 2 7 in .lohn F. Kirby's sulvdiv. Fred Minnick to Arthur PeWuIf. $4 50. Lot r.j in Ward's second ad dition to Mishawaka. Jan Kopczynski and Pelagii. H. and W.. to Jan Harlozinski and Helena. H. and W.. $1. Ijt 133 Clement Studebaker's second plat in Summit Place addition to South Bend. Otto M. Kelley and wife to Julius Biesbrouck md Aldia, H. and W.. $6u0. ot 150 and part of lot 1 4 ! in Caylor's third plat , an addition to Mishawaka. William P.raecklelaere and Mar tha, H. and W.. to Margaret Rume ly, $2.200. Lot 57 Mclnerny and Enf;ldrums second addition to M ishawaka . rselson ( hristians-on and wife to Tohn Rrockev.'.dt and Mary. H. and! W.. $1.600. Rot ?5 in Manoka, an ' addition to Mishawaka. Jennie Myers and husband to Mav s. Rose siil-liv. John $2. COt. Lot 11 in BitlelPs Joseph Iitsvh and Mary 1 1, and W.. to Lav i.iond and Irma. II. and . Lot in R. K. iVrkin's ad- Fstella. C,raa el $2.."fU. dition to Mishawaka. Alphor.sv DeCoclur and Svlvi II- and W., $1. Rot 172 In Beiger j t 1 " . - r l rarm, tiuru aouuion to .u isnawa Ka. i M isha wa ka. Arthur Kringer and Myrtle, If. i and W-. to David F. Shelton. ?l. Lot; 50 in O'Neill's second addition to Mishawaka. ! Ldgar F. Pils- nnl Mary M.. ! H. and W., to Peter De Clerk-, . 1. , Lot 1. in Herbert I. Barnes audi Carrie A. Barnes first addition to j Riverside Summer Resort. j Frei! R. Arnold and wif Joseph ' C. Arnold and w ife, Burt A. Arnold 1 and wife. Henry B Arnold and! wife. Lizzie. Smith and husband.! Mary Monroe and husband, by' Charles Clapp, their attorney in ' hict; and Chirles Clapp and w ife, Martha Garrison and Km ma Handy, i I to William M -Henry, $1. Lots No'. ; j 161. D2. 16 1. 164. 165, 166. 167. i ; 172. 173, 12. 133, 194, 133. 136. ! 197, IDS, 195, 2C0, 209. 210. 212. j 213. 214, 215. 216. 217. 21S. 211. 220, 222, 223, 224, 225. 226. 227. 22S. 223, 230, 231, 232. 233, 234,' 235, 245, 246, 247, 2 48, 254. 255, 256. 257, 25?. 239. 260. 261. 262. 263. 264, 265, 266, 267, 268, 269, IV, --, 1, 1 d, Jio, 2 6. 2 7 7. ,7S, 2 71, 2 SOf 2 S 1 , 2 8 2, 23 3. 254, 2S3, 2S6. 2S7, 2SS, 23, 290.' 291. 292. 293. 294, 295, 296, 237. 29, 299, 300, 301, 302, 303, 309, 310. 311, 312. 313. 314, 315. 316. 317, :;i, 319, 32", 321, 322, 323, 224. 325, 326. 227. 22S. 329. 330. 1 oo -- o? o o i , ,, O U , ouOf uOO, u.i i, 23S. 339. 240, 34 1, 342. 343, 24 4. 345. 3 46. 347. 34. 349.' 350. 331. oO, OOO, liJl, ijJil, mO), ilOi, 3oS, 359. 360. 261. 362. 363, 364. 365. 366, 367, 36S. 3C9, 370, 371, 372, 3, 275, 376. 377, 27., 3S0, 2S1. 255. 2S7, 2SS, 2S9, 390, 331. 332. 111a THE ECONOMIC EGG-MAKER r Comb Me$h Fd a Corrrplrte ef C m.ikirui ration and is backed by rears of satisfactory results the country over. Red Comb Mash Feed brinffs Increased es yield ot bisser value to you because it trakes natural layers of your fiocic Heavy f reds that force the egg weaken the hen and in most instances stunt her future ejrs-prodadng power. Feed this Mash Feed wrth Com Scratch for frreatest results. Manufactured by lialea C Flwirds Co- Chicago. For sale by ; .1. C. lt.Mtltl nvr. Flour & l V.al r.iMi N. Mich. St., Cor. liSalle Jo, .. ."j, '!, orr, 400. 401, 402, 403 and 404. on the tecor.d put ? Roseland Park, now part of South Bend. Willi. im K. McIInry ar.d Hllza .Fth B. Mr Henry, his wife, to Charles G. Morris. M. Lot? 213, 21 216. o " - - 26 2. 26r'. n - c - . o c - j, 1 n . ? , I' 17, C7 21 R. 211. 22f. 2:.. 220. 263, 221. 2S7 174. 2S1. 2 SS, 327. ::3 4. 341. .!., " 0 "1 n 1 .1 ,0, 251. 2 6 5. 2 75, 22. 25y. 32S, ."jr.. r.4f . o - o I, 254. 271, 27. 25. 3 :. . 3 4 5, f - - I . 2S4. 291. 330, 3 3 7. 344, 3 51, 310. and plat 2S0. 2 ST. c o o n - v v 3 4 0. 3 4 7, .- r i mt V o I ), 330. 2M i, . 1 , 3 j r , 354. o r. on 1 i ' , -t . as shown Roscdanl on the second of Park. South Bond. Ind. George M. Studebaker. Anne Stu- debaker Carlisle and Clement Stu debaker. Jr., trustees. to Hector; Kmckswf erdt and Mary, H. and W., iL Lot fi20 in Summit Place third addition to South Bend. Ind. Karolina Ooffoney to Max Schlo gel and Frieda. II. and W., Jl- Part of lot 12 in President Whittcn s sub division. Rachel J. Cover to Charles Frank and Mary Frank. H. and W., $225. Lot 4 5 in Hasting's Div. St. Acres Susie B. Nickel! and Ida V. San born to Iott Haz.lnski and Wanda Hazinski. H. and W.. $1. Lot 12 in R. I-'. Baker's sub-div- Charles S. Baer to Joseph R. Rithwell and Mary Lathwell. $7500. Part of lots 4 and 5 in Mary Hancy's addition to South Bend. David A- Shaw and wife to Emma Melser. $1. I.t S7 N. of the Niles Realty Co:'s first addition to Mish awaka. known as Rdgewater Place. Klla M. Roper and husband to Carl lt. Bassler and Inez. H. and W.. Jl. Part of lot 7 in Barbee's addition to Mishawaka. f Daniel G. Rose and Ada P- Rose, i H. and W.. to George W. Sei for. SI. ILs 18. 19, 2 0, 21. 2 2. 2 3, 6 0, H, 2, 3, 04, 65, in olive Heights addition to South Bend. George W. Seifer to Vere Moon. $1. Part of lot SS Bowman Place addition to South Bend. Allen G. Miller and wife to Orie Parker. ?L Tract of land fron tin.': on Lincoln Highway W. in Misha-J waka. Samuel M. Robinson and wife, Klizabeth Kizer and Willomine Kizer Morrison to Orie Parker, $1. lot 4 50 in LaSalle Park addition to South Bend. John F. Rockafeller. Emma K Bissell and husband, Mary A. Hor ton and husband, to William H. Rockafeller. $1. Part of lot C7 in Rockafeller's third addition to South Bend, bring lot 1 on an un recorded plat of sub-div. of said lot No. 6 7. Christian M. Wenger and wife to Susan Maurer, $1. It 72 in Wen ger & Kriegbaum's second addition to South Bend. Christian M. Wenger and wife to Homer R Rongbrako and Edna M. Longbrako. H. and W., ?l. Lot 193 in Wenger and Krieghbaum's replat of Martin L Wenger's sixth addi- j lion to South Bend- j Dean R. Julian and Mary K. j Julian. H. and W.( to Allen D. Hack! and Coral I. Hack. H. and W., $1. Lots 3 5 and 3C in Campbell's plat of Mishawaka. Harry A. Kngman, Jr., and wife, to The Municipal City of South Bend. Part of Out Lot S'J in South Bend. Home Comfort Uniform heat, hour after hour, from any kind of fuel, is assured in the service that these heating stoves will give. Eco nomical and durable in use, and thev will last a generation. $12 to $65 V -y ' V jam jawmim ux Union Truit Company 1 fiK?HSifcr Cmi prtracj d ( tomm j SASVL SPIRO & CO. 119-121 8. Miehlen BL IfomA cf ILS.& M. Clothe " r. it c ' ;"'A A " V ,i ,, .. .' - ' . . .1 r-" - J - : '.f v - - ; v. i . ! .-v - x- . : T ex v.-' x ' -. VV .-. ' . !' ' ': : -X-. s ' ? . t - .-' r i ;--- Mevj." v-.; n'-'-'c.V.".-,. First d Obey that Impulse Put on Your W3EEB THE ONLY DEPENDABLE SAFEGUARD AGAINST SKIDDING American Chain "Company, Inc., Bridgeport, Conn. Largest Cfiain Manufacturers in the World Weed Chains art also made to meet the demand for an efficient traction and anti-skid device for trucks equipped icith single and dual solid tires or icith the very large pneumatic tires. They are so constructed that they satisfactorily meet the require ments of heavy truck service in mud, sand or snow. General Sales Office, Grand Central Terminal, NcwYork City DISTRICT SALES OFFICES San Frar ciico Boston Chicago Philadelphia llJUUIklii. ill i li You'll find these very good in every way; good for fit and for service; medium or heavy weight cotton, $2, $2.50 and $3. Cotton and wool, $3.50, $4, $5. You can be perfectly fitted here. Our line of slims, stouts and regulars is very complete. Other union suits of tiner qual ity, S6.50 to $12. Sam'l Spiro & Co. farmers Alten Bellevue Manure Spreaders are not made of wood. See one now. You will want it. Wesley-Miller Flour & Feed Company 420 South Michigan St USE NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS s - i ' -- -- I . - - c-5 . " f J 0 '-' y:.i-l) 4-.v. . . .-. " -- U - " At the ROP of TTT Pittsburg Portland, Ore. I'ftl1!llt iliiiii! ;l!tl hilt Very good union sn its; moderately priced AINB Jli tion! 0 - . ; . I " ITinnHir'nir'! !'F'',n!,(;;,',!!',,f:i!!r,!M!!",,,,'""l !i!!ilii!ilii!iiSi! iiiiiuihlhiiiiiilliiL.diiih.ia;,,! The Greatest Sale of Ladies' Readv-To-Vear and Millinery ever attempted in the city now going on. Prices cut in half. conomy epartmenis 219-221 S. Michigan St. .3 p X 8 r. 1 .V.V oi.p m H i.i r.i.i Come In S .. i.d e ... r r: r :. ! . r ; - an t r.-j''i r. t f r-:.i ..". r . ' : j !. :. t. I u . v, ; i .-: eur ni.-:it ; y.;r . N.. t l' t:.S ut -A.. I' . . 174''. STATE LOAN CO. Capital f ."rf.ii.(.(si.j. 3 lerrhant' lljnk f-U!g. 231 S. MMiigm t f' ' v t 1 - - " A v 'A " v" Rain i - IL.