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A CrBnrsxircr TEST OV TXBUS
Sew York to Omaha Distanced, at 7614
Miles Per Hour, By Automobile
Without 0118018*1118 Tirea.
AX is 960 miles from New York to
Chicago The 'Twentieth Century Lim
ited covers these 960 miles in 20 hours,
with five stops for passengers, besides
change of locomotives That is an av
erage of about 4S miles per hour, over
a nearly perfect roadbed of steel rails
On Tuesday last, May 2, at the
Sheepshead Bav Speedway, N Y, Ralph
Mulford drove a Hudson Automobile
1,520 miles at an average speed of 76%
miles per hour That is more than 50
per ctnt faster than the 48 mile per
hour speed of the Twentieth Century"
Limited on its roadwav of steel Mul
ford made this average with ten stops
for gasoline and oil—beating the world's
record to a frazzle, of course, but the
most significant and impressive thing
about this was the following Mulford
made 1,520 miles at that prodigious av
erage of speed without changing a tire
Never in the world's history has
such a grinding, gruelling pace been
maintained for such a huge distance,^
more than the 1,455 mile distance be
tween Xew York and Omaha, Neb,
equivalent to 12% hours' time for the
•v 960 mile distance between New York
wind Chicago, which is covered bv the
world-famous "Twentieth Century Lim
ited in 20 hours, not speed alone, but
average speed maintained over 1,500
miles—without changing a tire
Great is the Hudson Super-Src, great
are Silvertown Tires, and great is Mul
ford—the Speed-king of iron nerve and
endurance Without his achievement
the world's greatest automobile and tire
test might never have found such con
clusive expression, and without bilver
town Cord Tire endurance could never
have made such a record, because the
rending, tearing, wearing, gruelling
strain of such a speed, for such a dis-
accept claims or opji.ons.
Ever man selling an automobile
will tell you his car can be run
at low cost.
He'll tell you this because he knows
and you know that gasoline, oil and tires
are costing more and more all the time.
He knows and you should know that the
operating cost of any automobile during
five years' time is worth your careful con
We don't give you any guesswork. We
tell you what we know. We state the
facts and figures—proved and verified
figures. Here they are:
Maxwell World's Non-Stop Record Facts
Miles without a motor stop 22,023
Average miles per day (44 days) 500.6
Miles per gallon of gasoline 21.88
Miles per gallon of oil 400
Average miles per tire... 9,871
Most Maxwell owners get even better
results than these but we are just giving
the actual figures set when the Maxwell
stock touring car broke the World's Motor
When you get your Maxwell you can
be sure it will give you economical service
—probably far more economical than these
figures indicate. But to be sure that you
can get your Maxwell, ORDER NOW,
If you prefer, make a small deposit and
pay the balance as you use the car.
Touring Car, $ 6 5 5
a $ 6 3 5
Prices F.O.B. Detroit
NORWAY LAKE, MINN.
When O Are
MINNEAPOLIS or ST. A
O for in on E a a a a
id a 8 to 1 1 A a 12:3 tc 4:3
tance, would have worn out several sets
of tires of any other make, thereby cut
ting down the average speed through
This is where the two layers of sin
ewey cables, or giant cords, anchored,
find, in Silvertown Tires, capable meas
ure of their strength and endurance.
This is where the Black-Rubber treads
of Silvertown Tires prove their wear
ing qualities, and their lasting cohes
ion to the cord structure beneath them.
Because the world's greatest speed rec
01 ds, of 1915-'16, would have been im
possible without that endurance of Sil
vertown Cord Tire construction and
tread. These alone could have stood
up to match the endurance of the man
and the cars capable of taking such
speed out of them. Observe the roster
of other Silvertown Cord achievements.
SOME PREVIOUS SILVERTOWN TIRE
Indianapolis Races, May 31, 1915, 500
miles, at 89 1-5 miles per hour average.
De Palma winner, on Silvertown Cord
Chicago Race, June 26, 1915, 500 miles
at 97 3-5 miles per hour average. Ilesta
winner, on Silvertown Cord Tires.
Chicago Race, August 7, 1915, 100
miles, at 1001-5 miles per hour aver
age Resta winner, on Silvertown Cord
Minneapolis Race, September 4, 1915
300 miles. Cooper winner, on Silver
town Cord Tires.
Sheepshead Bay, N. October 9,
1915, 350 miles at 102 miles per hour
average Anderson winner, on Silver
town Cord Tires.
Every big automobile race run since
1914 has been won on Silvertown Cord
—Peck Kielty changed his mind last
week in regard to going to Wahpeton to
play ball this season. He received a
better offer from the management of
the Rogers, N. D. team, and will play
with them this season.
Sur to Visit the Wonderfu n«-
Minnesota State Prison
on Trolle a in in ^riso :.
f-rom St. a 4 iviinne.iooii'
Th Finest Pubiic institution or its Kinr trie Vv
LOCAL SPORT DOPE
The following appeared in the DeGraft
items of the Kerkhoven Banner, last
week, signed by "A Fan."
Lots of people are asking us this
question: 'Is DeGraft going to have a
base ball team.' And most of us say:
'We don't know.* And some say 'And
we don't care' What a change. It's
only a few years ago when DeGraft* had
some team—year after year a winner
But lately we are dying. No spirit. No
pep We have got the material for a
fairly good team. Now there are still
left Brown McNeills, Con Noonan, Fred
Martin and Bill, Young Sheridan and
Jim McNeills, live men, and a bunch of
voung fellows who can play* the game
with a little practice. Come on boys,
let's get busy. Are we going to let such
little jerk water towns as Murdock,
Kerkhoven and Benson slip it over on
us Not if we know it Next Sunday,
May 14, we want every ball player in
and around DeGraff to come out to the
grounds and1 take the kinks out of their
"But lately we are dying no spirit
no pep." How that sentence does hit
the local situation right square on the
head. A city of five thousand inhabi
tants and no base ball team. Ouch!
Bill Rose journeyed to Spicer last
Sunday with his base ball boys for the
first game of the season, with the Spicer
team. On account of the stormy weath
er it was impossible to play a complete
game. As it was, Spicer was seven
times at bat and New London six, and
Spicer had six scores and New London
four. Emil Arthun started the pitch
ing for New London, and Spicer secur
ed their six runs in the first three in
nings. Manley Ogren relieved Arthun
after the fourth inning, and Spicer nev
er saw home plate. Most of the crowd
in attendance were of the opinion that
New London would have been the vic
tors had the game been finished. Emil
Arthun did good work with the stick,
making one home run and bringing in a
man ahead of him, besides making two
other safe bingles. Bill Lungstrom and
Ben Glarum umpired the game. The
Spicer team comes to New London for
a return game next Sunday.—New Lon
The Atwater ball team journeyed to
Dassel last Sunday where they met the
fast Dassel team. The day was unfit
for a ball game as a strong wind was
raging at the time. The local team was
hastily made up on Sunday and as a
result were not prepared for a ball
game. Wm. Arneson and Floyd Gustaf
son were the battery for Atwater and
Norden and Freman represented Das
sel. Arneson pitched a good game and
with a little better support the score
would have been different. The game
was called in the first half of the 8th
owing to the storm. The final score
was 10 to 2, with Dassel on the big end.
Umpire Ollie Anderson, former in
dicator holder in the Northern league,
was beaten severely by a crowd of
fans at yesterday's base ball game be
tween Wichita and Topeka of the
Western league, which Topeka won 8
to 6. Anderson was rescued by a
squad of policemen with clubs and
The demonstration was caused by a
decision in the eighth inning, which
called a Wichita player out at second
and nipped a rally with a man on
third. A few minutes later the game
was stopped to allow Topeka to catch
a train and the crowd surged on to
the field.—Duluth Herald, May 13.
The high school base ball team will
continue on their winning way Satur
day afternoon of this week, at the ex
pense of the Litchfield team, weather
permitting. The game at Litchfield a
couple of weeks ago was a wild and
woozy affair, but the locals have been
putting up such a good article of ball
lately, that they expect to more than
even up for that football drubbing re
ceived at Litchfield last fall. Granite
Falls plays here the following week.
Joe Holmberg left the first of the
week for Knox, N. D., where he will
be the headliner on the pitching staff
of the team at that place during the
present season. He looks for a very
successful campaign, and threatens
to shut Brinsmade, his old team, out
without a hit, when the teams meet.
If the manner in which Peck Kielty
was meeting the ball last Thursday in
the practice game here, is a sign of
what is to happen during the regular
season, we know of several pitchers
who will wear a forlorn look during a
part of the next few months.
The steady downfall of rain caused
the postponement last Sunday of the
ball game scheduled between the H.
and D.'s of this city and the Tripolis
Choppie Dean has signed to play
third base for the Sisseton, S. D. team
for the present season, and joined that
team the first of the week.
VSW XiOVDOH TTJEES.
The Misses Alma and Josie Amund
son were Willmar visitors last Satur
Andrew Gustrud of Willmar was a
visitor at the Einar Hagen home here
Mr. and Mrs. Ansgar Lundquist of
Willmar were guests at the Hans Pol
man home over Sunday.
A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Edw. Kambestad on May 4. Mother and
little one are doing very nicely.
A deal has just been closed whereby
E. H. Sivers becomes the owner of the
F. S. Wanous property just northwest
of the village.
Twins, a boy and a girl, were born
to Mr. and Mrs. Herman Anderson, near
Belgrade, a week ago last Saturday, and
all parties concerned are doing very
nicely. Mrs. Anderson was formerly
Miss Clara Nordlie.
Peter Rose went to Willmar on Tues
day for a short visit with his wife, who
is under treatment at one of the hos
pitals in that city. It will be remem
bered that Mrs. Rose underwent an op
eration at Willmar last fall. She spent
the winter at her home here, but re
turned to the hospital there about three
C. L. Hedeen, foreman of The Times
office, spent the week visiting with his
mother at New London, Minn. Mr.
Hedeen was virtually in charge of the
Times during the past winter and cer
tainly Issued a mighty good newspaper.
—The Biwabik Times.
Mr. Hedeen returned on Monday to
resume his duties at Biwabik. He ex
pects to leave the forepart of June for
New York City where he will be as
signed to one of the battleships of the
Atlantic fleet on which he will spend
two months. This cruise is optional
each year with men who are members
of the recently formed naval reserve
which Is composed entirely of ex-naval
WILLMA TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, MA 17, 1916
HAVE YOU BEEN SKK
Then you realize the utter weakness
that robs ambition, destroys appetite,
and makes work a burden.
is so essential, nothing has ever equaled
or compared with Scott's Bmulsion, be
cause its strength-sustaining nourish
ment invigorates the blood to distribute
energythroughout thebody whileitstonic
value sharpens the appetite and restores
health in a natural, permanent way.
II you are run down, tired, nervous,
overworked or lack strength, get Scott's
Bmulsion to-day. ItisfreefromalcohoL
«. Scott& Bowne. Bloomfield. N. J.
Hawick, May 9—Mr and Mrs Fred
Miller and two daughters of Colfax au
toed out to the F. M. Knutson farm
Fred Dedrick entertained at a danc
ing paity Saturday evening. A large
ciowd was in attendance and a most en
joyable time had by all present.
Miss Violet Hudbon and brother,
Dewey of Spicer attended the dance in
this vicinity Satuiday and visited with
friends heie over Sunday.
W. 11. Jones, who made a business
trip to Eagle Bend recently, returned
home last Wednesday.
Seeding is nicely under way in this
vicinity, most of the farmers being
Supt W. Frederickson was a call
er in Dist No. 1 Friday morning.
At the town meeting held in town last
Saturday evening, it was decided to pur*
chase an Adams Leaning Wheel Road
Grader. The grader will be shipped
here at once.
School closed here last Friday with
Miss Anna Peterson as teacher. After
spending a few days at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Joe Pelkey, she expects to
return to her home at Russell, Minn.
Mrs. Ben Dailey and daughter, May
belle were Paynesville visitors one day
Rev. T. Findley conducted services
at the Presbyterian church Sunday af
Jack Arthun, our new lumber yard
manager, spent Sunday with friends at
Miss Alma Johns, who is a freshman
at the New London high school visited
at her parental home over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Blakely visited
with friends in this vicinity Sunday.
Archie Pelkey of Paynesville was
seen here the first of the week.
The rain and wind storm here Sunday
did quite a bit of damage to the farm
ers, south and west of here. The wind
mill on the Ole Otterson farm was blown
down and Mr Walter Wall's car was
damaged in his auto shed.
Fahlun, May 8—Quite a few from
here attended a surprise party near
Christine Wednesday evening.
John Swenson's entertained a few
Herbert Christianson has hired out
to Joe Bjornberg for the summer.
Mrs. John Johnson visited with her
sister, Mrs. J. R. Soderberg one day last
The storm Sunday evening did some
damage in this vicinity.
Mrs. P. Anderstrom entertained the
Ladies' Aid of the Baptist church Wed
Arthur Lindblad and Anton Rudbeck
and families of Pennock spent Sunday
with relatives here.
The parochial school will commence
nt.xt Monday with Miss Hulda Skoglund
Nels Young called at the John Ander
son home Wednesday evening.
Kev. E. O. Ericson called at the P. A.
Anderson home in Roseland Thursday.
Mrs. August Lundblad is reported to
be on the sick list.
Nels Thelin and family were enter
tained at the John Johnson home Sun
Joe Hawkinson and Walter Klint took
in the social west of Svea Friday eve
Mrs. John Carlson visited with her
mother, Mrs. August Lindblad one day
A number from here took in the ball
game at Svea Sunday.
Austin Adamson of Whitefield spent
Sunday at the John Bengtson home.
Gust Hanson is having a modern gar
age erected on his farm.
Svea, May 9—The parochial school
Mesdames M. Bailey and Alec
Westerberg of Willmar spent a few
days of last week with relatives here.
Miss Ingeborg Nelson is home after
having taught a successful term of
school at Lake Lillian.
Miss Myrtle Croonquist of Kandiyohi
spent some time of last week visiting
with Miss Mayme Westerberg.
Misses Olga Westerberg and Hazel
Johnson of Willmar spent the time from
Friday until Monday at the Oscar Wes
Miss Phemia Johnson is at home after
having taken a term of dressmaking at
The result of the ball game played
Sunday afternoon was a score of 5 to 1
in favor of the Willmar team.
uff &~Z»>?«Z VVM«W*
Mr. Robert Johnson of Willmar spent
the last part of last week here giving
examinations to the eighth grade of the
The coffee social at Oscar Wester
berg's was a great success. Over $18
Miss Lottie Nelson was at the store
last week instead of Miss Mayme Wes
Mesdames N Olson and J. P. John
son attended the Ladies' Aid society
meeting Thursday at the Olof Parson's
home at Sunnyside.
Several from Kandiyohi and Tripolis
attended the social at the O. Wester
berg home Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Johnson and
daughter, Ruby of Roseland spent Sun
day at Aug. Johnson's.
ROAD'S EARNINQ8 DOUBLED
IN LA8T FEW YEAR8
Statement Issued by Executive Com
mittee Shows Interesting
The Railroad Brotherhoods' are ask
ing the railroads to better their condi
tions and grant an eight-hour day.
The men claim that the revenues of
the companies have increased enor
mously on account of long heavy ton
nage freight trains.
The men desire relief from the long
hours of arduous labor which have in
creased greatly in recent years on ac
count of the heavier and longer trains
Official reports shows that there has
been an increase of 33 per cent in the
tractive power of locomotives, an in
crease of 30 per cent in the capacity
of freight cars, an increase of 29 per
cent in the number of freight cars in
a train, an increase of 23 per cent in
the number of loaded cars in a train, an
increase of 19 per cent in the tons car
ried in the loaded car and a total in
crease of 47 per cent in the tons car
ried by the average freight train.
A statement issued by the Executive
Committee of the Association of West
ern Railways, April 23, 1916, declares
that the railroads received in the year
1890, $1.65 per freight tram per mile
and in 1914 the earnings per freight
train per mile were $3 31 or an increase
of 100 per cent over 1890.
The freight train crews are produc
ing double the revenue for the railroads
according to this statement by the roads
All this shows that the freight train
crew of the present time is moving a
far greater amount of traffic and pro
ducing a far greater revenue for the
roads than the crew of a few years
ago. A greater amount of tonnage
movement is thus concentrated in each
of the working hours. It follows that
even with a shorter work day of eight
hours the freight train crew of today
can move a greater amount of tonnage
than the same crew mov#d in 10 hours
a decade ago.
By increasing the tonnage moved by
the train crew from year to year, the
railroads increase their revenues enor
mously without increasing the expense
of moving the train.
In the testimony of Daniel Willard,
President of the B. & O Railroad be
fore the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion, April 19, 1914, he makes a state
ment that the increase in the train load
on the B. & O. from 1910 to 1913 re
sulted in a saving of $4,500,000 in train
If only one railroad can save $4,500,
000 by increasing the work of their
train crews, the corresponding saving
to all the roads in the United States
amount to a tremendous total.
And yet, the railway officials inform
us that the granting of an eight-hour
day would cost the railroads one hun
dred million dollars. Aside from the
fact that this estimate is "a figure of
imagination," it is assumed without any
consideration whatever of the econ
omics of train operation.
Should not a part of the "saving" to
which President Willard, refers, go to
ward bettering the condition of the
train crews whose work makes the
Railroad officials anticipate that
freight trains will continue to become
heavier and of greater tonnage.
The employes claim that by all rules
of right and justice, they are entitled
to a shorter work day, as their work
becomes more and more arduous, taxing
their strength and endurance to the
Accident at Kerkhoven.
Marion Nelson, the little daughter of
Prof, and Mrs. A. E. Nelson, had the
misfortune of breaking an arm when
roller skating on the sidewalk Wednes
day noon. With several other little
girls she was skating from the school
house to her home when all fell. Mar
ion's arm was caught beneath one of
her companions in such a way that the
bones at the elbow were fractured. She
suffered greatly with the pain for a
time but is now reported as resting
easily and that the arm is mending as
rapidly as could be expected.—Kerkhov
Card of Thanks.
We wisii to express our heartfelt
thanks to the people at Lake Lillian and
Willmar who in our absence so kindly
gave their assistance after the tragic
death of our beloved niece, Hilda Le
dell Green and her husband, Arthur M.
Green. We also wish to thank those
who sent flowers.
The Lily is a Simple Cream
TF you ever owned a cream separator before
you knew the Lily, you will appreciate Lily
simplicity. It used to be tighten this, and move that
—adjustments that you never felt quite safe in making
yourself. Although even a wasteful separator was much
better than hand skimming, you were far from satisfied.
Most of those adjustments are now done away with.
There is only one place where wear affects the work of the
lily and that is on the hardened steel point that carries the
weight of the whirling bowl. And since this point is made
of finest tool steel, tempered like a fine razor, you can see
that the adjusting will not take much of your time.
Go to the dealer and see this feature and the many others
the simple splash oiling system, the easy operation, the
ease of cleaning. The Lily is a real cream separator.
InternationalHamster Company of America
UMLO separator sold by
N BROS & SWAIJ
G. T. Ledell and Wife,
San Diego, Calif.
H. T. Olson, monument dealer. Call
33x4 Safety Tread $22.00
34x4 "Fair-LUt" $22.40
(Paid Adv.—To be paid for at regular
To the Voters of Kandiyohi County:
On April 29th, I again made the
necessary filings for representative
from your county and should you de
cide to again return me as your rep
resentative, I will give the coming
session my full time and attention.
If we, the people, expect economy
to be practiced by and efficiency
shown by those whom the people
elect, to fill the positions of our dif
ferent state departments, then, we the
people must also learn to practice
economy and endeavor to become ef
ficient in our various occupations.
Thanking the voters for the support
given me in the past and confidence
they have had in me by twice elect
ing me as their representative, I re
Very respectfully yours,
P. H. FRYE.
BID FOR STORM SEWER.
Sealed bids will be received by the
City Council of the City of Willmar
up to 8 o'clock in the afternoon, May
22, 1916, for the construction of 550
feet of 12 inch storm sewer and two
manholes about 3% feet deep on Oak
street in First Ward and west to lake.
Tile to be 12 inch glazed, vitrified
drain tile or sewer pipe seconds.
Such bids to state price for job
complete in accordance with plans
and specifications now on file in the
office of the City Clerk.
Bids to be sealed, marked "Bid for
Oak Street Sewer," and the same
must be accompanied by a certified
check of $25 payable to the City
The Council reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
Willmar, Minn., May 9, 1916.
5-10-17 City Clerk.
BIDS FOR PRIAM' SCHOOL
Letting Postponed to May 27.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Consolidated School Dis
trict No. Eighty (80), Kandiyohi Coun
ty, up to & o'clock) p. m., May 27, 1916,
for the construction of a consolidated
school building at Priam work to in
clude installation of toilets, steam
heat, ventilation, screens and storm
sash. Said work and material to be
in accordance with the plans and
specifications, now on file in the of
fice of the County Superintendent of
A certified check of 100 payable to
the Treasurer of the Consolidated
School District Number Eighty (80),
must accompany each bid.
Time for opening bids was postpon
ed to above date owing to delay in re
The Board reserves the right to re
ject any or all bids.
Raymond, Minn., May 8, 1916.
B. J. ERICSON,
J-ii. Wi.»jyksli^T%sMl4pf \Jvi 4. IW. &••% ,-t.
Why pay Tire Bills for Others—
I e., for RECKLES
E E S W E E O E O
SAFETY TREAD TIRES
A MERICANS who want their money's worth,—who
dislike to pay for the Reckless-driving extrava
JL JL gance of Others,—in the price of their own
Tires, should sit up and take noticeof following FACTS:—
The current Goodrich "Fair-List" price on Tires, is
based upon what it costs the largest* and best equipped,
Rubber Factory in Americato produce them.
No "Insurance" Premium added to the NORMAL
retail price of Goodrich Tires, in order to protect the
Reckless Driver at the expense of the Cartful Driver,
through a fancy ListPricewhich is high enough to absorb
The excess Mileage each Goodrich Tire Is reasonably
certain to deliver, when given reasonable care in driving,
thus becomes clear "Velvet"to the Owner of GOODRICH
Money can't make, and can't buy, better Tires of
Fabric construction, than Goodrich Safety-Tread Tires, as
Test will prove.
And, money can't buy the B. F. Goodrich Co. to
produce Tires which would discredit the 269 other lines of
Rubber Goods made by the B. F. Goodrich Co., for which
its name stands Sponsor.
Willard Mack and Enid Markey will
be seen again Friday at the Majestic,
this time in "The Corner." The re
morseless greed of one man, and the
fate that overtook him, in the form of
one of his victims is the theme around
which the story is built. Waltham heads
a syndicate that has cornered the food
supply of the nation, and Adams loses
his little savings in a run on the bank.
He loses his job and is sent to jail for
stealing food for his starving family.
Returning home, he secures a position
in one of Waltham's storage houses He
lures the speculator to an obscure place
in the house, there overpowers him, and
binds him, leaving him helpless, in the
midst of boxes of food, to starve to
death. In his struggles Waltham top
ples over the boxes and is buried be
"Fatty and Mabel Adrift," said to be
the funniest Keystone comedy of them
all, will be shown as part of Friday's
program, also. Fatty is a country boy.
and marries Mabel. They spend their
honeymoon by the sea, and their exper
iences are many, and varied.
Kitty Gordon, "the most magnificent
ly gowned woman on the screen," will
appear on Monday next, in "Her Mater
nal Right." This picture Is a society
drama of startling sensationalism.
Francis X. Bushman and Beverly
Bayne, the greatest team in the movies
today, make their appearance In "Pen
nington's Choice," next Wednesday.
This is a five part drama of the Can
adian northwest, replete with sensa
tional situations, and splendid scenery.
The story of how woodsmen make life
miserable for the city chap, but how the
latter wins out in the end is told in a
way that makes a splendid picture.
Francis Bushman has the reputation
of being the cleverest amateur heavy
weight boxer in the country, and In this
picture he is seen sparring with Jack
Jeffries, brother of the former world's
cnampion heavyweight pugilist.
so TOV xarow THAT
Today is always the best day to
Fresh air, food, rest-*-these three com
The U. S. Public Health Service has
reduced typhoid fever 80 per cent in
Overeating, constipation, lack of ex
ercise, foul air, eye strain, may produce
Polluted drinking water causes many
An efficient health officer is a good
Bad teeth handicap children?
Insufficient sleep endangers health?
Henry Young:, a member of the grad
uating- class at the state university next
month, will locate in this city to prac
tice his profession, that of a lawyer.
He expects to fit up an office some time
A «a a S
prices on Goodrich "Fair-List" Tires
with present prices on any other responsible
Tires in field, bearing in mind that NO
"LARGER-SIZED" Tires (type for type and size for size)
than Goodrich Black-Treads, are made in America.
Then, Test out at least ONE pair of Goodrich black
tread Tires, on their per-DELTVERED-Mfe cost to you,
against any other Tires in thefield,at any price, and,—
abide by the Result
Why (if YOU are not a Reckless Driver) should YOU
ay MORE than the "BUSINESS" price of the Goodrich
'ire, for ANY FabricTire in the field*
Get a sliver of the new Goodrich "Barefoot" Rubber
from your nearest Goodrich Dealer or Branch.
THE B. F. GOODRICH CO.
EVERYTHING THATS BEST FOR YOUR CAR
"No Concern in America made, or sold, during
its latest fiscal year, nearly so many Motor-Car
Tires as did The B. F. Goodrich Co
"Our published Challenge, still unanswered,
are made for com-~
fort and wear.Lots
of roomin the seat
—and extra large
and serged bound.
IF YOUR CHILD IS CR088,
Look Mother! If tongue la coated,
cleanse little bowels with "Cali
fornia Syrup of Figs."
Mothers can rest easy after giving
"California Syrup of Figs/' because In
a few hours all the clogged-up waste,
sour bile and fermenting food gently
moves out of the bowels, and yon have
a well, playful child again.
Sick children needn't be coaxed to
take this harmless "fruit laxative.'*
Millions of mothers keep it handy he
cause they know its action on the
stomach, liver and bowels is prompt
Ask your druggist for a 60-eent bot
tle of "California Syrup of Figs," which
contains directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups.
Hemo Is More
Than Malted Milk
Just the right nourishment for the
nervous and anaemic It is nutriti
ous, readily assimilated. That i»
why it strengthens and invigorates.
HEMO can be readily digested
when other foods distress. That's
why it gives 100% nourishment
That's why it aids in giving strength
health and rounded bodies.
Makes a delicious food drink] Ug
simply adding water..
We suggest that yon try akJOe
package -with our, gnaraajoa of
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Cariaott Bros* DinsmlsBav "k£
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