Newspaper Page Text
EXPOSITOR, FRIDAY. MARCH 4. 1910.
rut Up at the
Union Hotel I
PHIL CICHHORNt JR.. PROP.
This house is furnished throughout
with Electrio Call Bella, Electrio Fans
and every othar convenience for the
comfort of guests.
ALL THE LEADING
In the large cities are uning Flail
cum paper on their best work.
Biddlecomb's Studio Is the only plar
In the city to get photos on this paper.
We use the Platinum paper and give
you no substitute, and call it Platinum,
We also hare exclusive sale for the
finest line of Photo Mouirts and Fold
era manufactured in the United States.
Biddlecomb Art Studio,
M sisal Block, Port Huron.
TTio dllfrrenrc ba HltHnj and Mlaalnf lthlff
fferenc. twtween in Acciiram and an lnaci iirt. Arm.
ChooM wtaely 1lrrimlnatel Get a STF.VENSI
l-'sRjr yeara of tiiwncnc.il behind our Iritd nj
frrvid I in of
IC1FLKS. PISTOLS, SHOTGUNS
Kifle Tclcopo. V.K.
Aic yourci.alerand lnit I 4: in ii"n 4
Mth.STaVBNS. If you S'K ,.,u!r Je,c',!'ll,
. ... . . ' ,, Id entire STBVBNS line
cannot obtain. l.lprl. ,.fofllwl y,.ie-1..,d
rect, f(ir,.,,ou comami point on Shoot
rweintofntalog price, line. Ammunition, Me.
Deauulul three-color Aluminum lan?er will be for
ranied fur to tent In atauipt.
J. STEVENS AK3I3 AND TOOL CO.,
P.O. Bui 4096
CHicores Halls, Mass.. U.S. A.
DR. BENJ. CLYNE
PHYSICIAN. SURGEON AND ACCOU
CllKlt. Office on Mln street first door
outh of to. icIut)TM'a Imiilfiueut Ware
room, oniuo hours from li to 2:30. Tues
days and Saturdays all day.
YALE, - MICH.
W. G. WIGHT,
MD. C. M. THIN IT Y UNIVERSITY, M.
C. M. Victoria University. Toronto,
Out Often Hnd reidenc ou Main htreet.
Office hours: 7 to 8 a.m., 12:00 m lo i:M p.m.
and alter li:UO p ui.
YALE. - MICH.
A. POLLOCK, M. D.
OrFICE Over NEWELL ft l'ONSFORD'S
storu. OUlce hour.: 8 01 to 10:30 a. in.,
1:00 to 4:0 p.m. Tuesdays and Saturdays.
WILLIAM R. YUILL, M. D.
iiRIm In llolden's Drug Store. Entrance
front and slilu doors, 'l'hono 100. Residence
ou lirorkway roau. Thoue so L 3 r. Ollice
days Wednesday and Saturday.
DR. P. G. LATHROP,
DENTIST, has had : 0 ear experience In
Mechanical Pontlatry. Uf the latest
.n.tthods of fxtractlux ttu th. Office on Main
street, upstairs oyer T. J. Mluule's meat
J. B. STEVENS,
VETERINARY SURGEON Gradmte
of Toronto Veterinary College. Mem
ber 8tate Veterinary Association. rails
promptly attended day or nl-ilit. Office In
building opposite The Paisley botel.
rpONSORIAL ARTIST. If you want a
L flrst-cliiss hair cut, shave, shampoo or
era-foam, drop In. KTerylhlng neat, clean
and up-to-datH. Hatha hares moderate,
rust door south l'ariulee's Furniture Store.
J. A. RAPLEY,
GENERAL LAW PRACTICt. MONEY
TO LOAN AND INSURANCE WRITTEN
IN FIRST-CLASS COMPANIES,
f portal Attention Given to Collection an4
KapleyBlock. alt, Mich.
COKING'S Mnv Discover
WUI Surely Slop Tbd CczzX
ctfC .::, 'iJiU
TOR FOREIGN or DOMESTIC MARBLE
1 I1 ANIXJRAN1TE3 of Best Material oor-1
1 , respond with 1
JOHN A. HICKEY,
1019 Boors St., Port Huron, Mloh.;
He will sate you fifteen per cent. 1
says o. s. ODES
GOV. WARNER BELIEVES HE HAS
FOUND A WAY TO BOOST
BETTER BREEDING, BETTER CARE
AND BETTER BUSINESS METH
ODS DISCUSSED AT M. A. C.
Molders and Core-Makers at Advance
Thrasher Co.'a Plant at Battle
Creek Walk Out.
After U. S. For $295,000.
Gov. Warner believes that he has
found a way to boost the finances of
the state of Michigan. He wants the
federal government to pay the state
$295,000, alleged to be due from the
sale of public lands. He has written
the members of the delegation, urg
ing them to support a bill which
would result In the payment being
The claim on the government rests
on early agreements made with all
the land grant states, whereby each
was to receive 5 per cent of the pro
ceeds arising from the sale of public
land with that Btate. To a large ex
tent the public lands have been sold,
but none of the money has been
turned over to the states. The move
ment to secure payment Is headed by
Gov. Davidson, of "Wisconsin, a copy
of whose letter to Gov. Warner has
been sent to each member of the
In answering Gov. Warner's letter
Congressman Fordney indicated that
It might be unwise for Michigan to
go too far In forcing payment. He
drew attention to the fact that about
75 years ago the federal government,
having too much money on hand,
loaned it to the states. No call has
ever been made for the return of this
cash, but Fordney says that If a call
should be made, the amount due from
Michigan, with interest, would doubt
less more than offset the amount due
on account of the sale of public lands.
Live Stock Talks Interest Farmers.
One of the most successful round
up Institutes ever held at M. A. C.
closed with a session In which three
addresses were given on the Improved
methods of raising live stock.
In "The Work of the Breeding As
sociations,'' W. F. Raven, of East Lan
sing, field agent for M. A. C, told of
the vast amount of good that was
being done In all parts of the state
by breeding associations. The Idea of
organizing the stock breeders of a
neighborhood in an association which
should own a pure-blooded sire for
breeding purposes for all the mem
bers of the association originated with
Dean Robert S. Shaw, of M. A. C.
N. P. Hull, of Dimondale, in an ad
dress on "Up-to-date Dairying," told
of the Improved methods of market
ing milk and butter and of the plans,
based on business principles, by which
dairying could be made to yield much
more profit than by the slipshod meth
ods heretofore practiced and still fol
lowed by a large number of dairymen.
"First Aid to the Dairy Cows" was
the title of the address given by Dr.
G. A. Waterman, former head of the
veterinary science department at the
college, who has for the last few
years been putting his scientific agri
cultural education to a practical test
on a farm near Ann Arbor. Dr. Water
man told of the ways of taking care of
diseased or injured cattle.
First Strike on in Battle Creek.
The Advance Thrasher Co.'s strike,
long anticipated In view of the union
labor agitation in this city, broke Sat
urday, 75 molders and core-makers
walking out. This Is the first serious
labor trouble which "open shop" Bat
tle Creek has had in 37 years.
The strike was participated by the
refusal of Foreman Scott Andefton to
reinstate two union men, Frank
Brown and Jesse Wolfe, who had been
discharged.' Both men were members
of the union committee and the strik
ing molJers Insist that they will not
return to work until their comrades
are taken back. This the company in
sists will never be done.
Sumner A. Bush, vice-president of
the Advance company, declared that
the men's jobs will be held open for
them a few days. Then, if they have
not returned to work, new men will
be imported to replace them.
Most of the men on strike own their
homes and Mr. Bush believes this will
end the trouble speedily. However,
the union men have called a meeting
to consider matters.
Knowlton Hall Destroyed by Fire.
All that is left of Knowlton hall, at
Hillsdale, is a mass of smoking ruins
and the four-story walls which are
tottering. Until Friday Knowlton hall
was one of the best equipped build
ings of Hillsdale college. The fire Is
thought to have started from a defec
tive chimney and within a short time
the building was practically destroyed.
The damage is estimated at J 15.000
with a total Insurance of $13,000. The
records of the Alpha Kappi phi so
ciety were destroyed. Those of the
Amphictyon society were saved as was
also the chemical laboratory. The
south side of the building suffered the
most damage. The building was
erected in 1874.
Warren Sebree, 22, the alleged
forger and ball bond Jumper, held In
Saginaw, wanted in Lexington, Ky.,
who refused to waive extradition, must
accompany tho officers back. Gov.
Warner granted the necessary papers
William Strong, of Oshtemo town
ship, claims the distinction of raising
an ear of corn that is the nearest
to perfection of any ever grown. Prof.
L. R. Taft, of the M. A. C, tested the
ear, and it scored 97 points. Strong
is to receive a share of the prVUs of
a crop grown from this ear during the
Must Voto Again
The supreme court has handed
down a decision which means that
Van Buren county, "dry" for 15 years,
must vote on the local option ques
tion this spring.
The case came up on appeal from
the Van Buren circuit court on ap
peal filed by the "wetB." They set
forth that,' although the legal number
of petitions had been signed, the
supervisors refused to submit the
question to the electors. They had
asked the circuit court for a man
damus, and lost.
The supreme court finds that, inas
much as the legal number of signers
appear by name on the petition the
supervisors cannot go back of the
signatures, and must reconvene and
prepare for the election. The notices,
the court holds, were legally posted.
That they wero not was the super
This decision Is exactly In line with
the one recently rendered affecting
St. Clair and Marquette counties,
though it was the "drys" who won
their point in the latter two.
Whole School Board Fired.
As the culmjnation of a program ot
continuous trouble for the past sev
eral years, during which time it had
been Impossible to secure teachers for
the district school in Acme township,
the township board met Thursday af
ternoon and removed the school
board from further duties.
The trouble arose in the district
when a basketful of over-ripe eggs
were shied at one of the teachers,
causing him to give up his position.
About a year ago, on a dark and rainy
night, the school house burned to tho
ground. Gossip said Incendiarism, hut
nobody could prove it. Since that
time there has been no effort on the
part of the school board to maintain
a school in the district, although the
township authorities granted them the
free use of the town hall. The "fired"
school board will appeal to the courts
G. T. to Build Bridge and Depot.
In order to cross the Saginaw river
and secure an east side terminal in
Bay City the Grand Trunk Railway
Co. will spend nearly $100,000. Appli
cation will be made to the common
council Monday night for a franchise.
It is now known that the Grand Trunk
has purchased two blocks of property
in the center of the city.
The company will build a passenger
station at a cost of $G0,000 and also
a freight depot. The bridge across
the Saginaw river will be one of the
longest and heaviest bridges In the
state. The requisite permission from
the war department to cross tho river
has not yet been obtained.
Dry Campaign in Arenac.
The "drys" have opened the cam
paign in Arenac county at St. Joseph.
One hundred dollars was raised In a
few minutes at the first meeting. The
money will be used In the cause. Two
hundred people were present from all
parts of tho county at the first meet
ing of the campaign held In the court
house. Supt. Rood, of Hillsdale, pre
sided. Former Prosecuting Attorney
Hayes predicted a "dry" vote In April.
Former Senator Forsyth, Rev. O. A.
Trask, of Au Gres, Rev. Deakin, of
Maple Ridge, and Rev. L. C. Frost, of
the Congregational church, were
Cheboygan Factory Burned.
Fire destroyed the main building of
McGregor's boiler works and machine
shop, at Cheboygan, causing $10,000
loss, well insured. The building has
been set on fire twice before this
winter, but this time it was not dis
covered until the building was all In
flames. As the company was very
busy It will bo put behind badly on
Ifrs orders. The buildings will be re
built. Will Try For 300,000 Visitors.
An effort is to be made to establish
a new American record for indoor at
tendance at the Detroit Industrial Ex
position next June. Cleveland broke
all previous records last summer
when a quarter of a million people
passed through the turnstiles in 12
days. Detroit's exposition will con
tinue'from June 20 to July C, or 15
active days, and the aim Is to record
more than 300,000 visitors.
1 Cramton Opens Option Fight.
The local option campaign in Chip
pewa county was formally opened Sun
day by two large meetings at Sault
Ste. Marie. Both meetings were ad
dressed by Representative Louis C.
Cramton. one of the authors of the
Warner-Cramton bill. The "wets" will
open their campaign in a few days
with a . meeting at which ex-Mayor
Rose, of Milwaukee, will be the
Senator Smith Getting Better.
Senator William Alden Smith's con
dltlon Saturday night Is everything
that could be expected. He is sleep
ing well and, everything considered,
is mending as rapidly as possible. He
is cheerful and bright and is longing
for the day when he will be able to
resume his duties in the senate.
Fire destroyed the A. M. Ward busi
ness block, at Mt. Pleasant, early Sun
day morning. Ward's grocery stock
on the main floor, the Elks temple
lodge on the third floor, and a barber
shop in the basement were included
In the loss, which will be about $12,
000. With the idea of putting into oper
ation as soon as possible the plan to
make every private telephone In New
York practically a telegraph office, the
Western Union Telegraph Co. author
ized all its offices to open charge ac
counts with subscribers of any tele
phone company with which the West
ern Union has arrangements for the
receipt and delivery of telegrams by
An expedition has been organized
by nn expert diver to raise the steam
er Islander, sunk ten years ago In 32
f.Vioms of water near Juneau. Alaska,
while bound for Seattle with $2,000,000
of Klondike gold in her strong box.
150 REPORTED KILLED IN SNOW
SLIDES WHICH BURY TWO
LOWER MACE OVERWHELMED BY
MASS OF SNOW; BURKE EN
TOMBED MONDAY MORNING.
Old Miners Gave Warning of Impend
ing Catastrophe. But Were Un
heeded by Many Until It
Was Too Late.
Following the avalanche which
overwhelmed the mining village of
Lower Mace, Idaho, Sunday night
with the probable loss of 100 lives,
a second huge enowslide came down
upon the neighboring town of Burke
at 5:30 Monday morning and crushed
it out of existence, in a similar man
ner, the dead being estimated at fully
Twenty bodies have been recovered
already from the ruins at Mace, while
30 dead have been found at Burke.
How many are still burled can only
be guessed at.
Every man who could bo spared
from the rescue work at Mace was
sent to Burke and doctors were rush
ed to both places from Wallace on
From the foot of the Anchor Mine
Plant at Burke for about half a mile,
the slide Is 30 feet deep.
Wherf the alarm spread through the
mining camp that Mace had been
wiped out mothers, wives and chil
dren of the miners employed at the
Hecla, Hercules, Anchor and Care
takers and at the Old Tiger-Poorman
mine began to seek places of safety.
Wives and families of miners who
had responded to appeals from Mace
were unable to move and these may
have been burled in the snow.
Because of the larger population of
Burke, about 900, the houses were
Mothers hauled their children to
the side hills; brothers dragged little
sisters to places of safety, 'and when
the slide struck many of the homes
were deserted by fear-stricken women
and children while the bread provi
ders were rescuing injured at the
stricken sister town.
Old timers in the Coeur d'Alene dis
trict have been sounding daily warn
ings to Mace, Burke and Blackbear
that because of the record depth of
the snow, slides were Imminent.
For 1C winters these towns have es
caped devastating slides and so strong
was the confidence of the miner resi
dents that their homes and families
were Bafe that no precautions had
So Says Leslie Shaw and General
Greene, of Buffalo.
Trouble between the United States
and Japan was forecasted by Leslie
M. Shaw, former secretary of the
treasury, In a Washington day speech
at Morrlstown, N. J.
"Japan," he declared, "proposes to
dominate the Pacific or make it run
red. There is race hatred between
the countries. You go to Japan to
live and you live where you are told
to live. The Japanese come here and
want to live where they please. You
cannot buy land there for any amount
of money, but the JapaneFe want to
buy land everywhere. Your children
cannot go to school there, but the
Japanese man would go to school in
this country with your little girls."
Gen. Francis V. Greene, of Buffalo,
addressing the Canadian club at St.
Catharines, said war between Japan
and the United States was a good
deal more likely than official circles
in tho United States will admit.
"There has been a tendency to keep
the matter under cover as much as
possible," said the general. "Great
Britain has formed an alliance with
Japan for offensive and defensive pur
poses, and should Japan ever go to
war with the United States she could
under that agreement call upon Great
Britain to help her.
"But every consideration would
call upon Great Britain to break such
a treaty, for it is Inconceivable to me
that Great Britain and the United
States should ever go to war again."
How You .Gain a Living.
Uncle Sam is very anxious to know
how every person in the United States
gains his or her living. In the print
ed instructions to the enumerators
who will begin their work April 15,
the census bureau holds that the oc
cupation followed by a child or a
woman is Just as important, for cen
sus purposes, as the occupation of a
. The United States government also
holds that the more important occupa
tion is the one from which the per
son gets the more money. If a per
son has two occupations, the census
man is instructed to record only the
more Important one. If that cannot
be learned then he Is to return the
one at which the person spends the
most time. As an illustration, the
enumerators aro told to return a man
as a "farmer" if he gets roost of his
income from farming, although he
may also follow the occupation of a
clergyman or preacher; but they must
return him as a "clergyman" if he
gets more of his income from that
In dire straits for food because of
the failure of their crops and with
out even seed for planting, the Tara
humare Indians, of the Sierra Madre,
are wandering through Chihuahua
and Coahuila, Texas. The Tarahu
mares are peaceful and follow agri
cultural pursuits. Capt. Joaquin Cha
vez has asked Gov. Creel to aid them.
Model demonstration farms are to
be established at the various Indian
agencies to give the red man agricul
tural Instruction which will enable
him to compete with the white far
mer. The Indian also will be assist
ed to Improve his stock.
UNIONS VOTE TO STRIKE
Unless Company Come to Terms All
Labor Unions Will Walk Out.
Philadelphia labor unions voted Sun
day night to back up the striking mo
torraen and conductors In their fight
against the Philadelphia Rapid Tran
sit Co. The Central Labor union, af
ter a secret meeting of 600 delegates,
voted for a general strike, to go into
effect next Saturday.
Tho decision of the union followed
a day of almost continuous rioting, in
which a boy and a man were killed
and CO persons were hurt. The trou
ble spread over the southeastern sec
tion of the city and flared up gener
ally wherever police protection was
Inadequate. It was one of the worst
days Philadelphia has suffered since
the employes of the P. R. T. walked
Indians Can't Have Islands.
The residents on the islands of
Lake Michigan may rest easy about
the title of their property, according
to present developments.
James M. Paul, the Omena redsklni
is discouraged with the showing which
has been made by the commissioner
of Indian affairs. The commissioner,
when Paul called with Congressman
McLaughlin, produced treaty negotia
tions In 1832 in which it was specified
clearly that after five years the Isl
ands should become the property of
the United States. The only possibil
ity upon which Paul has a chance to
hang a hope is that the government
did not secure the consent of the In
dians to that provision of the treaty
which insured the government pos
session of the islands. The treaty as
originally signed by the Indians and
feht to the senate did make an ex
ception of various islands and other
tracts, just as the Indian traditions
say. But the senate, before ratifying
the treaty, amended it to strike out
the exceptions. It was thus provided
that after five years the lands ex
cepted by the original treaty would
pass into the possession of the United
States, just as the other lands covered
by the treaty.
Gratiot County Will Stay Dry.
Gratiot county, now "dry," will not
vote for local option this spring. The
supervisors refused to accept the
"wets'" petitions, declaring that they
were not legal in form. The circuit
court sustained them and the supreme
court at Lansing has sustained tho
finding of the lower court.
WIRE BULLETINS. .
That war between China and Rus
sia Is possible within ten years Is the
belief of Russian officials. They baso
their opinions on the economic meas
ures undertaken by the Chinese gov
ernment which will, It Is said, have
the effect of forcing Russians out of
Manchuria and upon the action of the
Chinese In the matter of railway ex
tensions. It Is reported, and confirmed by at
torneys Interested, that several Cleve
land capitalists have obtained options
on about 10.000 acres of coal land in
O'Hara, Indiana, and Hampton town
ships, and that they intend to Btart
coking operations on a largo scale.
The property Is located between the
Bessemer and Lake Erie and Balti
more & Ohio railroads.
The United States leads the world
as an exporter of tobacco and Is the
second leading market of the world
for Imported tobacco, according to sta
tistics of the department of commerce
and labor. Last 'year the United States
supplied $41,000,000 in a total of ap
proximately $150,000,000 worth of to
bacco and tobacco manufactures which
entered International markets.
Petrolt. Cattle Good cattle actlvo
and Btronp. 2.rc higher than last week;
common grade teady. Hest eteers
anrl helfern. 637: frteers and helfere,
1.000 to 1.200, $5Jz5.7fi; eteera and heif
ers. 800 to 1,000, $1.7505.25; steers and
heifers that are fat, R00 to 700, l-ltfl
4.75; choice fat cows, $4.504.75; roo.1
fat cows, $4$; 4.50; common cows, $3
i3.50; canners, $2.603; choice heavy
bulls. $5; fair to arood bolopnas, bulls,
$44(4.75; stock bulls, 3.50fii4; choice
feeding steers. 800 to 1,000. $4,255
4.75; fair feedlrr steers, 800 to 1,000,
$4W4.25; choloetockers, 500 to 700,
$3.75fif4.25; fair stockers. 500 to 700,
$3.504; stock heifers. $3.50 4; milk
ers, yon n sr. medium age, $40(60; com
mon milkers, $25f?35.
Veal calves Market, extra s;ood
grades, 25c higher; others steady; best,
$9 1 0 ; others, $4ff8.
Milch cowa and springers Steady.
Sheep and lambs Market 25c to 35o
higher than lat week and active. Best
lambs. $8.75f8.85; fair to Rood lambs,
$8.35(ft'8.60; light to common lambs,
J 7.508. 15; fair to gaoi sheep. $5.60
.15; culls and common, $4.50ffj!5.50.
Hogs Market strong at 25c to 30o
higher than last week's close. Range
of prices: Light to good butchers,
$9.75; plffs, $9.25479.50; light yorkers,
$9.5009.80; stags, 1-3 tiff.
, Groin, Kto.
Detroit. Wheat CaBh No. 2 red,
$1.24: May opened without change
,1 nil n wl av.ni.rf in t 1 9 A &1
Julv opened at $1,074 ana adva
to $1.08; No. 1 white. $1.24 H.
Corn Cash No. 3. 63c; No. 3
low, 1 car at 64ic, 5 at 644c, 1 at
644c; No. 4 yellow, 1 car at 624c
closing at 624c.
Oats Standard, 4 cars at 49c, 1 at
494c. 4 at 48c; No. 3 white, 1 car at
484c. 2 at 484c.
live Cash No. 1. 84c.
Keans Cash, $2.i5; March, $2.20.
Cloverseed Prime spot. 100 bags at
$8; March, 200 bags at $8; sample, 24
bags at $7.65, IS at $7.25; prime alslke,
$7.50; sample alslke, 5 bags at $6.75, 6
Timothy seed Prime. spot, 100 tags
at $1.80. '
Feed In 100-lb sacks, jobbing Jots:
Bran, $28; coarse middlings, $26; fine
middlings, $30; cracked corn and
coarse cornmeal. $28; corn and oat
chop. $25 per ton. 1
Flour Hest Michigan patent. $6.25;
ordinary patent. $6.15; straight. $6.05;
clear, $6: pure rye. $4.65: spring patent,
$6.25 per bbl In wood, jobbing lota.
Church women of Salem. N. J., who
have been waging an ineffective war
for several years against the granting
of saloon licenses, have adopted a
novel plan in their campaign this
year. They have dug up from tho
files of the county clerk's office liets
of those who last year signed the
petitions which the law requires of
applicants for licenses, and are pub
lishing these names In the advertising
columns of the newspapers. Among
the long list of names they have made
several interesting finds, they announce.
of the most
BECAUSE ITS COMPONENT
PARTS ARE KNOWN TO BE
MOST WHOLESOME AND
TRULY BENEFICIAL INEF
FECT, HAVE' GIVEN TO
ELIXIR or SENNA
THE FIRST POSITION AMONG
FAMILY LAXATIVES AKD HAVE
LED TO ITS GENERAL USAGE
WITH THE MOST UNIVERSAL
TO GET ITS
Manufactured by the CALIFORNIA flG SYRUP CQ
For sale by all leading druggists
One size only, Rccular price 50 ter bottle
No man wants
to buy chewing tobac
co which has been ex
posed to dust, dirt and
is the last word in tobacco cleanliness. Each
air-tight, dust-proof package is sold to you
from the same tin canister
Hence you can buy
at any time and it 13
fresh, moist and
by th Unitmd Staff
. BRIGHT SWEET
Ey ejry Far rarer
WRITE for the booklet, "Paints and Varnishes for the
Farm' It's free. It contains U5 pages of information,
on Paints and Varnishes that are made especially for farm
use. It's a practical book for the man who lives on the farm
and: is well printed and illustrated. There's no better way to
make money than to save it, and for the farmer there's no
surer way of saving it, than to use good paint to protect his
buildings. You can get good paint from any S-W. Agency
W nte tor the booklet today
PAINTS, VARNISHES; STAINS, ENAMELS
600 Canal Road, Cltrtland, Ohio. ...
Look at tho Lower Bearing I
IlaTe It taken apart when yon eiamine any
aeparator you think of buying. Then rammrt
It with the.tngle ball lower bearing- of the
National. lmnolMe to art out of order
5 easy toadjuau The bowl of the
National Grcam Separator
i tnakea from ft.OOO to 10,000
1 " 1
miiuiK now prir'i ion DOiaTina;
tnuat ! to aland anch whirl twice a day
for over 1'4 yeara, many National have.
Inalat on your dealer demonstrating a Nation
al to yon lief ore buying a aeparator at any
price. Illnatrated Catalogue of full particu
lars free on requost.
T1IK NATIONAL DAIRY MA CHINK CO.
Goshen, InL Chlrafo, III.
I yon want to
hnv at firm
BmI SsUie liltefS Brta Blab.
in which it comes.
A delicious chew.
remember it's free. fr
Hook and A41e iRKn.
No Hard A
Llihtett jfil S
Running VyffV '
CkaneJ i V
a UmMt, W.nhiogtoK.
C fin. 4 j rs. 11 et r.f.r.uc.