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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1903)
JLv. HU, raOTKISIOB
We are assimilating immigrant in
atead of digesting securities.
Unci Sam baa more forests to burn
nowaday than be will bare a few de
The Harvard professor who baa dis
sovered the germ of smallpox baa our
permission to keep it
Mrs. Wiggs, of cabbage patch fame,
la a heroine of fiction who does not
appeal to the gentlemen who InventJ
aew namea ror cigars.
Many a man pussies over the proper
place for "aoall" and "will." After a
while he laarna that when a woman
ssya be ah all, be will.
Now Moncure D. Conway saya be
waa misquoted. He didn't call Lincoln
a acamp. This moat be a great relief
to Llncoln'i descendant.
Whltakar Wright's claim that he
would hare been worth $00,000,000 If
ha had operated in this country la a
tribute of which American haa not
reason to b proud.
f That boy who tried to eat Are after
the fashion of the fire-eater at a the
atrical performance will never be ss
handsome as be waa, but he will have
a good deal more
Mra. Bui-dick haa her $25,000, bat
even that will hardly make her forget
that some of the papers were mean
enough to say at the time of the in
quest that the waa homely and looked
It is simply wonderful, all the things
that can be done with cotton-seed oil.
In December we ahlpped 2,900 tons of
cotton-seed oil to Marseilles. France
and It will soon come back to us as
pure olive oil.
Peking, written Pekin in United
8tates Government publications since
1887, is to get back its "g." If current
developments may be taken as indica
tion, the ancient capital of China may
yet be written Pekingsky.
No. troubled reader, those alleged
adornments which women wear in
their hats resembling miniature feath
er dusters are not badges of an order
of housemaids. They are Just a devel
opment of freak millinery. Boston
When you take Into accotint all the
varied forms of healing and the num
ber of people engaged In ministering
to Binds and bodies diseased lan't It
wonder that anybody can gt sick
aaoagh to die? Or la It more to be
wondered at that anybody la alive?
Mr. afingssariaa saya the woman of
ta fBtww will he "ajtore eeeadve and
Inquisitive tad toss passive sad eub
kahadis" tbsa ts tbe woman of, to-day.
Xkare are amrtied man who will pity
Ike sua of th More If Mr. Manga
Brian Is right eaaearaing toe inqotsl
wMpsitsftt. "Kips boatnasa men, having dts
savsred that time Is last la sating that
anight he devoted to getting money,
will form a quick loneh dub. Why not
arrange some mechanical contrivance
that would feed them while they are
boar at their desks? Just think of
stopping tor a cent meal, while la
the same time a man might make at
feast $1.83 In bis office!
A. West Point cadet has been dis
missed for violating the rules and then
Wing about It Secretary Root, In in
dorsing the decree of the court martial
wrote: "It la of the first importance
that the cadets of the Military Acad
emy should discountenance and abhor
falsehood, however disguised;" and
that the quibbling evasions of the de
fendant would be "more natural In a
police court than In a company of offi
cers and gentlemen." One Right add,
while echoing the Secretary's opinion,
that quibbling evasions are out of
place even In a police court.
The struggle for success In life is
more fiercely competitive than it ever
wss sad the preparation for this strug
gle Is becoming more and more exact-Inc.-
The school curriculum shows this
CS be so. The tendency to overload It
hi uma to be Increasing to such an ex
tent aa to evoke the earnest protest
erf parents. A ayateni which requires
the yonng pupil to spend many hours
ta school and more hours In home
to maintain s standing In the
to prepare for nerve-
examlnatlons naturally pro-
i the critic ism of parents, who are
able ts Jadge of Its baleful effect
the salads tad bodies of their
The youth whose time haa
way on too many
may be easily beaten la the
by the bay was has bora
lies few essential studies, aad
a part of his n-
tit DstrsSt taafsisaei of the aa
v rrJ laajaai of isthsrs favored aml
l;J't Ctwf kwa aad dsaswaeed
. Try k Ctsa. It fatted to dense
f y I X sssmtry. It aaaat aa
3' -rCsl Aasstaa
Vf-paws tow sbsaianWng hi
K -3tfCaCsSwt ii in
: Ilr-i t2m ta Ctah.
2a has msde thess
nation as simultaneous pui.rs: .n.v .tub
In Utah's boumhiries. Until w hive
a divorce law in every State forbid
ding remarriage of divorced pc-"n
during the life of a divorced part no
polygamy will continue to tb'un:
throughout the country. Statistic
have frequently shown that more thai
three-fourths of the divorces In tb
United States are secured for Immedi
ate remarriage to another person al
ready selected. Mothers may well loo!:
with dread upon the future of their
children while a morality so Sax pre
vails outside Utah and is finding it
victims In annually increasing thou
sands in every plane of society.
That the United States should be u
leader in the great movement for in
ternational arbitration la fitting. The
movement is the most vital one in
world politics, and its suceews up to tin
present is due very largely to influ
ences from this country. The progress
cf arbitration during the last year has
been remarkable beyond the expecta
tion of its most sanguine advocates. A
year ago, the international court at
The Hague was an untried tribunal.
In twelve months it has received thrpe
great cases the Pius fund case be
tween this country and Mesleo, settled
last fall la our favor; the Japanese
house tax case between Japan on one
side and Grent Britain, France and
Germany on the other; and the Ven
ezuelan question of preferential treat
ment, the settlement of which will es
tablish an international principle of
the utmost importance. Bealdes these,
five other international dlspntea nave
been arbitrated during the year, and
half a dozen or more are rtill pending
before special tribunals. Numerous
friendship treaties that have been ne
gotiated and the fact that the Venezle
lan episode with all its intricacies led
to no further International complica
tions still further attest' tbe spirit of
pence that is growing among the na
tions. It ough to be a matter of pride
to every American that thia country is
taking a leading part in this movement.
Not only has It been a party to four
arbitrations during the year, but Its at
titude In the recent Venezuelan difficul
ty has given this country high rank
anions the peacemakers. The appoint
ment of the Alaskan boundary tribunal
is still another evidence of our desire
to settle our disputes with our neigh
The action recently taken by the va
rious State Legislatures with refer
ence to a constitutional amendment
for the direct election of Senators by
the people shows not only the wide
spread interest in the reform but the
strength of opinion in Its favor where
the issue haa been brought to the text
of a vote. It appears that thirty-six
State Legislature have bad the pro
posal before them, and that of these
twenty-one have indorsed it, while
fourteen have failed to indorse it. In
only five States, Massachusetts, Maine,
Pennsylvania, Mew York and Ohio, has
the proposal been voted on without
carrying. Maine, however, did not
finally reject K, but postponed it to
the next seaaion. In most of the other
States that are listed against it it was
burled In committee, and will surely
be heard from In future Legislatures
In one State ht passed one boose and
la another It passed both bouses but
waa vetoed by the Governor. Of the
twenty -one Ststea that have indorsed
the proposal nine went merely so far
aa to ask their Sectors and Congress
men to vote for the submission of sn
amendment. The other twelve, how
ever, took the radical step of demand
ing that Congress call a constitutional
convention to submit the amendment.
These twelve States are:
Illinois. North Carolina.
Minnesota. North Dakota.
Moti tan . Utah.
The federal Constitution has existed
one hundred and fourteen years with
out the need of a constitutional con
vention to revise it Such a conven
tion will not be necessary now, but it
will only be when almost all of the
required two-thirds of the States have
demanded It that the privileged Senate
will be induced to yield to popular will
and permit the submission of an
amendment direct to the States. The
time Is doubtless not far distant whpn
the twelve States that have made the
call will find eighteen more arrayed at
their side, and the reform will be as
Museum Is 3.SOO Tears Old.
A museum of the sixth century, B.
C, has come Into the possession of the
University of Pennsylvania. The mu
seum Is not big. being contained In a
large earthen Jar, but the contents are
very valuable from a historical point
Whether the specimens were exca
vated or purchased Is not known, but
they undoubtedly represent a collec
tion which mnat nave been made dur
ing the time of Belshaasar, since M
was found la one of the upper strata
The best specimen la the Jar Is an
lascrlptloa cootatatng the titles of Bar
goo I., who river about 8800 B. a
There Is a black stone tablet of Ur
Oar. 3700 B. 0.. watch tolls that this
blag built the great wall around the
city of Nlppar.
Then there Is the terra eotta brick
sump of Bar-Sia. which Is the Irst
yet found as? that klag. Another tab
let states that the ktrga hall sf the
tompte was caOed Esnafcb. aad that
tarn wart twaaty-fsar ether shrtaes
to gods la the tampta besides the saaa
that have beaa feaad sf Bel aad has
ir a ram
whs dsrss tavtat, a
A Xerhaa'cal MllSer.
The latest milking machine Is here
pictured In outline. It requires an en
gine or other power to drive it In or
der to work the vacuum air pump lo
cated at some convenient point. From
this a line of iron gas pipe Is run
alKive the stalls in the milking shed.
This pipe is used only to exhaust the
u!r In the nr!k buckets. No liquid
pasnes through it. A hmall branch pipe
terminating In a hook Is fitted to the
main pipe Hnd hang over the. stall
about two feet nlmve the cow's back.
The bucket is sh'iwn In the figure
and Is air tight, the top being closed
with ft lid, clamped securely In place
by simply raising the handle to lift the
bucket. All that is needed to make
connection Is the mere banging of the
bucket on the pipe above the row by
a hook attached to the milk pail for
that purpose, as shown In the cut."
This Is an ordinary wilB Hgbt
lid and (tIrks peepholes-down ttie sides
) that the mills can ! seen. A rubber
tu!e runs to the cups attached to the
cow's teals. Between the cups is a
valve and chamber about the xlze of a
hen's egg which really cotiKtitut" the
effective J art of the machine.
The machine Is set to work by n elm
pie turn of the valve and the- suction
holds it In place until the milking is
finished. It requires from two and one
half to ten minute to milk a c:jw.
With proper equipment one man can
readily handle fifty. Orange Judd
cknet and Farming.
If you tell the average Mi.viouri
farmer that he ought to use a little
more science in his business he will
reply that the advocates of scientific
methods are mere theories; that they
do very well in their way, but rhey
can't tearti a practical agriculturist
anything in his Mne. Robert H. Kern,
t St. Louis lawyer, has lately given the
r onsen atlve farmers of Macon County
a lesson in scientific agriculture that
haa opened their eyea. In settling an
sstste be came Into possession of some
1 1 most worthless dty property. TW
be traded for some land in Macon
County which seemed almost equally
valueless. The larger part of It was
under water most of the thne, and a
good crop never had been raised on it.
Mr. Kern called in an engineer and
had htm make plans for a drainage
system. Tben he called in a farmer
who understood the sHenoe of agricul
ture and pui iiliu io work. The mini
was drained perfectly, a bog hern me a
fine meadow, and where a swamp had
been from time immemorial a bumper
corn crop was raised. Now that farm.
which, when Mr. Kern got it, would
hardly have brought Jo per acre, is
worth $50 per acre. Ten thousand dol
lars' worth of corn was raised on it
last year. It is said hHlf the dwellers
In the Charlton bottom are now talk-
;.g about hiring scientific engineers as
'arm hands. --Kansas City Journal.
Profit in Bummer K(g.
It Is well understood that the epgs
ald dnrtng the winter are, to a certain
extent at least, a forced production.
Tbisbeing the case, it is bnrdly fair
to expect tliat the fowl who has turn
ed out a goodly supply of eggs during
the winter can keep it up during the
summer. It is questionable if It would
be advisable to force the winter lay
ing fowl to continue during the sum
mer. If the bird is to he cound"d as
imong the layer the following win
ter she should be allowed the period of
rest during most of the summer; that
Is, she should not be fed so as to force
egg production, but her food should be
sufficiently liberal and sufficiently va
ried to keep ber in good shape to ao
Into winter quarters prepared to lay.
The poultryman who has not received
from his fowls the number of eggs be
Should have had during the winter
agbt to make an effort to get even
luring the sntmner, the natural season
for the hen to lay. This cannot be
lone by simply turning the hens out on
the range, for rhey moat be grain-fed
tad properly cared for. Handle them
ts ysa would the fowls for winter egg
a. It will not be expensive.
far Mat of than- living will be obtain
ed a the range and, unless eggs are
haw ta pries, you will receive
freaa the supply to pay well
tor the extra food aad ears.
Be Tea Kaaw?
Da yea kaew that every cruelty la-
atod aa aa aatosal la killing sr jost
Wars death astosna ta a greater sr
Da ywa haww aaat svary eraetty bv
rsl ca saw pstooas to
Do you kuow that fish killed as soon
as taken from the water by a blow on
the back of the bead will keep longer
and be better than those permitted to
Do you know that birds destroy mill
ions of l'V;(s. mosquitoes .and bunnfu!
insects, that without tiie birds w
could not live on the earth, and thai
every little insect-eating bird you may
kiil and every egg you may take from
Its nest means one less bird to destroy
insects? Live Stock Journal.
Feeding the Grin Crop.
One of the most successful grower
of bay In the country ascribed his sue
cess to the proper preparation of hit
fields In the beginning and the propel
culture afterward, as well as t hi
propr manuring at the time of seed
ing. During the two months preccd
Ing seeding the soli is plowed and bar
rowed so frequently that he claims It
is gone over at leant fifty times. Th't
process makes fine all the vegetation
that Is available as plant food and le!i
In Hiiiudilne to the soli. Before seeding
stable manure is used in as large quan
titles as he can afford, but after seed
Ing only bone, muriate of potash an(j
nitrate of wda are used, and this l(
used on every crop; that Is, he is no!
satisfied to let the fertilizer used la
preparing the seed bed answer for al!
time, but prepares and applies th
commercial fertilizers named each tea
win or twice each season. If, as in hit
case, two crops are taken from th
meadow each seawn. This sort ol
treat meatt Is expensive, to an eitent,
but it pays to apply It In any section
where the liav crop Is a paying one.
Fr Leveling the Boil.
This land leveler Is a tool that wl!i
pay for Itself many times over and
ought to be found on every farm, Thi
Illustration shows clearly how It Ii
made. A heavy plank eight or ten
feet long and two feet wide, eet oi
edge. Is Ufed for the leveler and tb
wings at the side keep It In en up
right position at oil times. Tht
wings should be securely fastened bj
Iron straps. Strips of strong boar
one and one-half inches thick by thr
n ruer of the plunk and n small cross
piece at the en.1 is provided with 8
ring, to wiileh the team is hitched. A
email Iron rod from the oeiiter of cross
piece to the center of the top of th
plank gives additional strength. A anil
A Indicate large screw eyes, to whlot
a light rope Is attached to ennble thi
driver to raise the leveler if need bi
and to enable him to turn corners fas
ily. This leveler will be found to wort
perfectly on any soil that Is not to
heavy, and It will level the soil bettei
and cheaper than In any other way.
How to Feel Herat.
Horses Jed libera Ily, If not well ex
ercised. will often get off their feed.
The skill of the feeder must remedy
this. Every one having the care ot
stock of any kind should bear in mind
mnt aii truiibie of appetite and oi
the digestive organs are generally
chargeable to the feeder rattier than
the animal. Regularity, a keen Judg
ment and strict attention are the "med
icine" the feeder of stock needs to ad
Care of the Garden.
Just as soon as any crop of vegeta
blcs is finished in the garden, spad
the location, and if any seeds are io
the soil many of them will sprout. II
so go over It again, which will av
much valuable time and labor in thi
spring. Late summer and fall is th
proper time to clean a garden, especial
ly if weed seeds are to be eradicated
To use more machinery and conven
lences of every kind, or to cut down
your acreage, appears the only rem
edy in sight for lack of farm help.
Uive the young pigs a low trough
and a chance to feed separate from th
sow. Add to ground oats or barley oi
whevit ailddllngs some warm skim
milk or water.
Tticre is no better egg-prodnclng food
than a combination of oats, bran, corn.
green stuff and Insects, with the aver
age waste of tbe average kitchen or
dairy, and you don't have to pay 0
cents per pound for any of these.
In Denmark they have farmers' co
operative dairy association of twelvt
fanners each, who for five yeara weigh
tbe feed of each of tbelr cows and also
tbe milk, and thus make a record of
the return from each cow.
String bean can be grown as long
as tbe weather Is warm. Tbe practice
of growing the earlier kind alone It
too general, for a ready sets awaits
them whenever they reach tbs mar
kets. Try some of the late varieties,
and keep op a succession ss long at
the opportunity permits.
Oa ths thirty -seven acres sf ground
derotad to tbs Mve-etorh department al
tbe world's fair, st M. Loata, art batag
baJIt 2400 stalls. Two thoassad four
bandred of theae art oaea sat Da, ftslO
fast Ths remaining eOO art bra staaa,
10x10 feat la sddiUoa four
asJry baraa wffl asarfcts UO i
SJ twaat? ba g&ea.
A LASD-LEVEI.ISO TOOT-
GROWTH OF NEGRO COLONY.
Iboaa Bchoal aad Sttlme la
Lowade Conntr. Alabma.
AT a lantern talk given recently la
his city, says the New York Post, ths
ev. Pitt Dillingham, principal of the
Calhoun School and Settlement in
Lowndes County, Alabama, read a pa
fer lllustratfng the remarkable growth
f a negro community which Calhoun
Is building. lie said:
"There are seventy-five families In
this group and fln square miles of
plantation country hvve been broken up
Into fifty-acre farms. The negroes have
paid $18,000 on the land during the
past six years. During the same time
H,0CQ in taxes have been paid and
over $"00 a year as tuition money.
Most Important of all, standards of
family life have gone up. Yet we are
told the negro'wlll not work and can
"Calhoun is a combination of farm
ind home and school and church, build
ing a central neighborhood In Its own
-ounty, and stimulating the growth of
'Jther nelgbltorhcHids where these four
things are being Americanised and
taught to pull together. iJood farms
snd homes w ithin sound of school and
church bell make Its objective.
"Calhoun is giving Industrial edu
cation to over N) ntudeuts. It reaches
about .VKi more annually In the public
schools through Its graduate and stu
dents. In Its county there are 12,(l0
uegro children of school age; one In
four goes to school. There are 2,000
white children; one In two goes to
school. Calhoun is working on Hamp
ton and Tuskegee lines. Its peculiarity
Is that It combines school and settle
ment work, like the Speyer School re
cently established by teachers' csllege
of Columbia University. Its county
contains 31,000 negroes and 4.5X
whites lij the last ceusus. and was se
lected for Calhoun's experiment by
Hooker Washington because It wns the
blackest county In Alabama. A South
ern white man helped start the land
movement by selling his own planta
tion, and he still superintends the buy
ing of land."
"RtllGiOUS CAKE" TO PRISONERS
Among the mixed population of
Macedonia the Christians, so called.
are predominant, although the Mnssul-
man Turks rule the country. These
primitive Christians have many curi
ous customs, one of the most Interest
ing being that depicted In the Illustra
tion, the giving to political or other
prisoners In their jails of what they
call the "religious cake." Thle cake.
ornamented with a figure of the croaa.
I carried to the prisoners on All Souls'
dsy by the sympathetic women of the
community In which the jail la situ
ated. . Origin of "Badges."
It is difficult to realise that the term
"budget," now so often In every one's
mouth. Is s term less thsn 300 years
old. the earliest mention of the word
dating no further back than 1733. We
borrowed It from tbe old Preach lan
guage iKingette, meaning a small bag,
in which In former tiroes It was the
custom to put the estimates of re
ceipts and expenditures when present
ed to parliament Hence the chancel
lor of the exchequer. In making his an
nual statement was formerly said to
ojen his budget. In time the ternc
pnesed from the receptacle to tbe con
lems. and, curiously, this new signifi
cation was returned from this country
to France, where It was first uw-d
in an official manner Id Hie early part
Ipf the nineteenth century. London
Seal of the Confederacy,
The great seal of the Confederacy Is
suplrfised to be In the office of the
rVcri'tiiry of State of Sonth Carolina.
The original design willed for an
equestrian portrait of Washington In
the center, after the statue which sur
inonuis hi monument In tbe capltol
square in Kichmond; and no doubt
that design was executed by Joseph
H. Wyon. chief engraver of her ma
jesty's seals, So. 2X7 Regent street,
Ixmdon. Ills charge for tbe work waa
ItlTJ. SomelKidy Issued proofs-of tbe
"great seal." which bad Washington
wearing whiskers and a Confederate
slouch bat. Who has the die from
which they were struck? It should be
sortli a handsome sum as a curiosity
The OKI Quo tat loo Recalled.
Tom You remember that old tree In
the school yard where you and I cut
our names on tbe bark with your jack
Dick-I should say I do.
Tom-Well, some vandal baa chopped
the whole thing down.
Dick-Ah, I see. "Tbe bark that held
the prints went down.' eh? Baltimore
A a OM Manaactiart.
Tbe earliest extant msnuscrlpt of the
Hebrew old testament Is a copy of tbe
pentsteucb, now la the British moeeum
and assigned to tbs ninth century, and
the earliest manuscript bearing a pre
cise date Is a copy of tbe prophets, at
HI. Petersburg, dstsd A. D. !, while
the majority of tbe manuscripts belong
to mock later periods.
people aa tot
tabs a slat
Perot cf Ec:llbl$ vl
6mtt tf m Cures.
Tfcj Uut Mil
cf Ml TIZ3
For Tcrtufl:!, Disflprirj
Aid Pcrisl ml Svcisst of
rtLMir nintmaat la berond question
fts most successful curative for tortur
ing, disflgnrlnghunioors of the ln ana
scalp, Including loss of bair, ever
compounded, la proor I wmcn a
slDgls snolntiag preceded by a hot bath
with Cutlcura Soap, and followed in
tb. severer cases, by a dose of Call-
curs Eesolvent, Is often sufficient vo
afford Immediate relief in the most
distressing forms of itching, burning
snd scaly humours, permit rest and
lep, aad point to a speedy cure when
all other remedies fall. It I wpeclalJy
so la tb treatment of Infante aud chil
dren, eleaaslng. soothing and bf'
tbs most distressing of Infsntlle hu
moors, sad preserving. porifJ, "a
btastlfylBg ths skin, scslp snd hilr.
Cuileara Olatment possesses, at the
asm tin, tbs charm of sstUfylng tho
tmpl wants of tb toilet. In earing for
t akin, scalp, hair, hands and feet,
from Infancy to age, far more effect
ually, agreeably aad economically than
the most expensive of toilet emollient.
It "Instant relief for skin-tortured
feeble," or " Sanative.sntlseptlC cleans
ing," or "On night treatment of tho
baad or feet," or " Single treatment
of the hlr," or "Ue after athletica,
cycling, golf, tennis, riding, sparring,
or any sport, each in connection with
the us of Cutlcura Soap, Is sufficient
evidence of this.
Mir-: rwTTSM-.. IV Www .
Knt b Cw ' e-wteiwt.
I eeaY St - Tte Ciuran ku W"
Up Against It ''Is your employer
out?" inquired Inecamr.
"Yes, &ir," replied tlic oflico boy.
'Now do you r-now without looking-
lntc bis private efflce?"
"Because I Just beard him tjrowl
about the cards he was Rettin' and;
call for another stack of blues. "Phil
ilia fim ! um of !r. CllM-i uroM Nrr H
1S. R. aVXUSF I 14 .! Ii. J'krJlrlMii !
The fact is odd : The poutoflke av
Ings bank of Great Hrltlan ate tcch
Dicblly Insolvent. Their deposits at
the end of ths year were $700,000,000
their assets only about 1670,000,000.
Nobody worries about a little thing
like (hst: the government Is respon
sible. Of course the discrepancy
rose from the high prices the depart
ment was forced to pay for national
bouds before tbe Eocr war. The
lowering the rat of Interest allowed
isao obvious cure. Tbe postal bank
were authorized in 1881 and nearly
110,000.000 was deposlttd the ttrs
eiir, Some liiter developments ara
curious. By the "a.lp" system a sum
so small as two cents can be deposit
ed. Deposits can be withdrawn byt
telcgnph. School strings banks arq
recognized, but ore not very success
fi;l, onir.g to the superior attraction
of sweets as a medium of Invest
ment. A fealuie of tbe postal .'" iks
Is tbat, through tlielragcocy oVpif,it
ors can buy small frrctlonel portione
of government bonds.
Mltle Fellow Don't Like tb not
Mother should know exactly wbt
fowl to (five bal.in in lmt wi-ather.
Willi the. broiling hot d.ijr jn July and
August the mother of a baby ii always
amioiis for the health of her little oue
and ia then particularly careful in fi-cd-Ing.
Milk oum quickly and other fiod
i uncertain. Kren in spit ot caution,'
irkt-ii sometirnes-creepa in and then
the right food i more aecesry UiaD,
"Our baby boy two yrii old began in
August t bare attack of terrible tofn
ach and bowel trouble. The physician
said hi digestion ws very bad ivd that
if it had beea earlier in the dimmer mnt
hotter weather sr would aurely have lont
"finally we gave baby Grape-Nut
feod, feeding it Mveral times the firat
day, aad tb neit morning he iud
better and brighter than he bid been for
many days. There ws s great change
In sb condition ef hi bowela snd in
tares dsys they were entirely aormsl.
II Is new well snd getlisg very atrong
sod Ceshy aad w know that U rape
Nut ssvsd his life, for be w a vary,
vary III baby. Ursse-.Nute feod muat
bar wonderful pmpertlcs to effect each
eures ss this.
"Ws grewn-sss Is ear family all ass
.Grape Nat sad sun Tostssi ia pises
ef coffee, with tbe result that w sever
any sf aa bavs aay eeffs Ills, but are
wg sad strong." Nsms given by pos
tern Co., Battle Crssk, Mica. i
Ths reason O rap Nat. food rsllsesa
sewsl troable la hafclaa or mA.u. u
eases ass stara ef the grata It mr
tested aad dees sot tsa ths towels.
vwssas nse wane ftreed. tetatose tad
stbsr forms of stsreay fond.
lead far psrtlealsrs by null of estea
atsa M Mats sa the 97.BOO.OO teaks' tea
Z2?. JMaej srtsas,
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