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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1908)
TALK OF NEW YORK
Gossip of People and Events Told
in Interesting Manner.
Skinning the Standard Oil Company
NEW YORK. About the oddest of
tho mnny odd vacations followed
by Homo New Yorkers Is that of n man
who may bo seen p.t work almost every
day at tho mouth of Newtown creek.
He drifts and sculls around slowly In
a fair sized rowbont all duy long. Ills
only tool of trade Ib ii heavy blanket.
.He takes this blanket and Bprends It
out over the surfaco of the wnter be
side his boat, Just ns n woman spreads
a blanket In making n bed.
Tho shifting of tho sluggish current
wiiioclhs the blanket almost ns soon as
,It rests on tho water. The ninn lets It
iest there, half n minute, perhaps
three quarters of a minute, and then
hauls It In and wrings It dry, twisting
It In his powciful hands, Just ns n
woman would n sheet from the wnsh
tub He Is not washing tho blanket,
however tho waters of Newtown
cicek are not limpid enough for laun
diy purposes. Tho water that ho
wilngn f 10111 It he Is careful to let
fall Into the boat Itseir.
He does this over and over again
mi! II the bottom of the boat Is half
lull Then he pulls for the shore with
Vanderbilt Gives Ball in Horse Ring
IN the great training ring where Al
fred 0. Vanderbilt exercises his
horses -nt Oakland farm, Newport,
thero was prancing nnd caracoling by
two-legged beings the other night,
lllue blooded quadrupeds gave place
to bipeds who also claim pedigrees. In
olaboiatenera this Vanderbilt ball was
above any similar festivity In Newport
Indeed, the millionaire colony at
midnight was calling Vanderbilt "a
llfo-Hnvui" for he had achieved the
feat of bringing gayoty into a Hummer
that was Just about to go Into history
as the most deadly dull peilod of sup
posed enjoyment ever known In the
gie.itcst of A hum lean wateilng places.
The guests numbered nt least 200,
tho list Including piactlcnlly all the
piomlnent Newport summer residents
Fi nr.; from
,C 2.000 to
& fo.UUU '
RIVALING William Waldorf Astor's
ltugest apartment house- in the
United Slates, between Seventy-eighth
and Seventy-ninth streets, Utoadwny
and West End avenue. Henry It.
Francis, D. and John Sherman Hoyt
havo signed a contract which condi
tions that by October 1, 1909, the
largest and the most porfectly
equipped npartment house in the
woild will be ready for occupancy. It
will occupy tho block bounded by
Eighty-sixth and Elghty-soventh
streets, Hroadway and Amsterdam nvo
line, and will consist of 175 apart
ments, in a 12-story building, and n
population of at leaBt 1,000 persons.
The lowest tental will be $2,000 a year
and tho highest $0,000.
An electric plnnt equipped with de
vices not now in operation nnywhoro
will supply bent and Illumination.
Each apartment will bo supplied with
a refilgeratlng plnnt, so that "table
Ice" can bo manufactured for Indi
vidual use. Theio will bi no cold
Gems Plentiful on
THOUGH tho "lluds" havo never
been Important enough to tempt
,'auyono commercially, Manhattan
island is not n littlo of a Golconda, In
Its rocks nearly every time a big ox
eavntlon is made thoro crop out gems,
oftentlmo of no small value. Evon
gold Ib to bo found under the build
ings and streets of Now York, nnd
diamonds nnd emeralds nro pretty
iic.u ly tho only stone.? of ndornmont
that havo not been' dlscovcied.
Tho gold is not in sufllclcnt quan
tities to ninko a prospecting expedi
tion worth whllo, as nt best it will not
run over two dolltus n ton In vuliiu;
but It exists nevertheless. Thero havo
been dlBcovoied nlso nearly 120 dif
ferent varieties of gems stuck on tho
rocky ribs of Manhattan. Gnrncts tako
tho lend of all. A few rubles and sap-
I l& fiB
M - nw a-"
i ujwf ,
IiIh cargo, Imlos out his bout Into bar
rels Btnndltig on tlio wntor's edge and
Booh back for another load.
Along tlio banks of Newtown crcok
nro probably mora oil refineries than
tlicro nro nlong any other Htieani In
the world. Tlio Htirfacu of tho water
never In milled, rvon In tho Hovcreat
Btornui, It Ib bo thickly coated with
the oil that escapes fiom those re
fineries mid mvlngs back and forth In
a long, wide ribbon up nnd down tho
East river with tho niovoment of tho
tides and tlio passing of tho boats.
Tho limn with the blanket Is col
lecting the oil fiom tho surfaco of tho
water. He manages to nccumulato
enough gallons of oil In the course of
n day's work to make a fair living for
himself. The oil that he gathers thus
he sells at a price somewhat below
that which tho Standard charges to Its
The Standard Oil Company claims
that Its vast profits arc duo prlmnrlly
to the rigid economics of Its business,
but It never has been able to eliminate
entirely this flow of Its product into
the adjacent stream. Possibly It thinks
that the collections of this oil would
be too minute an economy for even
Its carefulness to consider.
This man with tho blanket is known
nil nlong tho waterside bb the "skin
ner." This Is partly because ho Bklns
tho river of Its oil and partly becauso
he Is unique; ho skins the Standard
nnd a group of tho host's friends, who
came from this city. The whole farm
was Illuminated with electric lights
and all of the buildings nnd tho main
hotiBO wero open for tho uso of the
guests. In tho elaborate scheme of
decorations, scarlet nnd white, tho
Vanderbilt colors, predominated every
where. Tho dancing took place in tho
trophy room nt the end of tho big
building, where a speclnl floor had
The guests wero received by Vander.
bill and .Mis. Reginald C. Vanderbilt.
Tho cotillon wns led by Worthlngton
Vnndcrbllt had a surprise for his
guests in the supper room. Tho uppor
veranda of tho show ring wns used for
the purposo nnd it was turned into a
roof garden. Thero were trellises, with
vines and scnrlet nnd white flowers.
Flower beds had been laid out and
among theso tho supper tables wore
set. The paths between the tables
were grnvcled and sod-Ilned, giving
tho Inipicaslon that tho supper was
being served In an Italian garden.
Tin eo orchestras played In the supper
hour and for the dunclng.
House Is Planned
si orago apparatus, as It Is commonly
understood, but thero will bo a system
of refrigeration, and nn apparatus for
cooling In summer unlike anything
now In existence. Each apartmont
will contain quarters for not less than
two servants. There will bo four Im
mense laundries for the accommoda
tion of tenants nnd each sulto of apart
ments will bo provided with a soparato
steam clothes dryer an Innovation
not Introduced elsewhere. Tho cost
of tho building will bo nbout $3,000,000.
The pioject takes in n tremendous
scope in its general architectural fea
tures, as well as In its Individual plan
ulngs. The first two stories will bo
of Indiana limestone.
The most Btrlklng feature or this
great collection of houses within a
house will be the courtyard, fnbliloned
pnrtly after tho Spanish patio, or tho
more familiar Italian gnrden. Tho
mnln entrnnco will consist of a double
driveway from Eighty-sixth street. The
courtynrd Itself Ib to bo a rectangle
of 250x100 feet. Tlicro will bo a Bldo-
walk dotted with cntrrnccs Into tho
various npartments that abut on tho
open spnee, a double driveway paved
with oaken blocks and a contral lawn,
which in the sunimer mouths will bo
used for various forms of entertain
ments. Manhattan Island
ph'lies havo been found, but they sel
dom nro of great value. With garnets,
however, It Is quite nnother thing.
In Twenty-fifth street, near Ilroad
way, thero was discovered, not so very
long ago, one of the most beautiful as
well us ono of tho lnrgest garnets in
the wot Id. It was unearthed in tho
com so of digging n bowor. Tho vi
cinity of Madison squnro has proved
a fairly ilch garnet Held, n good many
having been brought to light In that
neighborhood. Soino old excavators
who havo a casual knowlcdgo of min
erals say. that It would not bo sur
pilslng if a garnet mlno of fair valuo
might not bo some day discovered
there, In tho courso of blasting for
deep building foundations. Tho trou
ble about lludlng gems In the courso
of such work, however, Is that nolthor
tho contractor nor his men nro in
search of them, nnd when they do
como to miynno'M notice It Is purely
by chance. It had been by tho purest
stioke of fortune that any havo been
found nt nil. Piob.ibly hundreds
more, bettor and more beiuitfful, havo
boon carted away with loads of rock.
IN THE LAUNDRY.
New Ideas Which Wilt Lighten Mon.
Drlvo a hook or staple In small end
of Ironing bonrd and hang In clocet
or Inside of door.
A fnlnt scont of violets Is imparted
to handkerchiefs by adding n small
piece of orris root to tlio water In
which they aro boiled.
Wheh n garmont Ib scorched, but
pot burned, tho stnln may bo removed
by hanging In the sun or In front of n
If you unexpectedly find your wire
clothesline hopelessly rusted, lay
Htrlps of newspaper on it and pin
clothes over them, then tho fliBt bright
day glvo your lino two good coats of,
In Ironing hnudkorchlcfs It Is well
to begin at the center; If one irons.'
tho hem first tho middle will have a,
tendency to bulgo or "full."
Flannel will not harden or shrink
If, when now, It Is put Into clean, cold
water and left for n week, changing
tho water frequently. Wash well In
warm water, using a little soap to re
move tho oil. Flnnnol thus washed
If n gloss Is desired on linen, ndd a
teaspoonful of salt to starch when
Hnng woolens out on tho lino drip
ping wot, without wringing them at
all. If dried In this wny they will not
A clean brick makes an excellent
test for tho hot Iron on laundry dnys,
as It holds the heat better than tho
porforuted Iron stands generally used
for tho purpose.
NELLY BLYE'S "SLAPPERS."
They Were Batter Cakes and They
It was not bo much Hint tho Mary
land dishes were different, but that
the cooks of Maryland named them so
differently. The first morning Nelly
Hlyo was asked to have a "slapper,"
nnd wns on the point of a terrified re
fusal when the blnck cook brought In,
some Bteamlng hot batter cakes !( And
enrly every day bIic was awakened by
a pounding nnd thumping that lnstcd
half an hour. On inquiry she learned
that thoy wero making "beat discult."
This Is a batter of wnter, flour, salt
and butter (no lenven), nnd they bent
It, pound it, fling it around, until ready
for- the oven. It makes a very de
licious biscuit a sort of compromise
between tho "raised" biscuit and the
common crncker. To distinguish them
thoy call tho ordinary dough "light
Nelly noticed, too, that dishes wero
not "baked;" thoy were "soaked" In
the oven. Which reminded her, too,
that tho roast wo here describe as,
rump or round, they call a "bouillon"
roast. It Is next in price, to the rib
roast, and Is very solid and nutritious;
making, in short, excellent "bouillon"
whence the Maryland title.
Salt in Cooking.
If ono portion of a vegetable is
cooked in pure water, tho other half
in salted water, a decided difference Is
perceptible In the tenderness of tho
two. Those boiled In pure water aro
vastly Inferior and In many enses will
bo almost tasteless. Salt brings out
the dcllcato flavor of cauliflower, can
bago, potatoes, pens, beans and prac
tically all vegetables. Onions cooked
In water without salt can be rendered
almost tasteless. As salt increases.'
tho tempornturo of boiling water
above tho average temperature of pure
boiling wnter Its cooking advantage is
at once apparent. Salt In cold water
is used to drive Insects from vegeta
bles growing nbpvu ground. They lu-,
stantly relenso themselves from tho
leaves when they are plunged In salty
water and can bo rinsed off. Celery Is;
Improved by standing it lu slightly
saltod water for onohnlf hour before
It Is served.
The wicker furniture for porch, gar
den and country use Is Just as attrac
tive ob ever, but thero aro few now,
pieces, unless It bo tho all-wicker chlf
fouler and dressing-tables, which cer
tainly nro vory pretty and cool-look-Ing.
They nro models of tho old-time
mahogany sots, nnd even shelves aro
quite handsoino, oven in wicker. Theso
aro shown mostly In palo green, and,
of course, ono can get table, couch
and chairs to match easily. Somo of
tho now wicker chairs aro really enor
mous, having voiy high, broad backs,
nnd arms that aro flat nnd broad
enough for qulto a library of books.
They look vory summery and comfort
nblo, but ono must havo plonty of
houso or porch room for such furni
ture. Clothes hampers and wasto bns
kots nro now made to match chairs
and tables in weave and color. Such
harmony is satisfying, as It makes in
conspicuous theso useful, but not al
ways ornnmontnl, furnishings.
Two quarts dnndollon blossoms, well
pressed down. Two fresh lemons.
Two and ono-half pounds granulated
sugar. Put into porcelain or earthern
dish alternate layers of blooms, thinly
sliced lemon, aprlnklo over sugar.
Havo kottlo of water which has only
Just como to boiling, pour over tho In
grodlontB four qunrts, cover, lot stand
21 hours. Strain tho wino, bottle in
air-tight Jugs or cans, Bot in cool plnco
and keep two months. It will then bo
rendy for uso. Chicago Dally Nows.
Scorch' from China 811k.
Put the julco of nn onion Into n pan;,
ndd two ounces of fuller's oarth and;
ono-half pint of vlnegw. Cook slow."
ly for tlvo minutes; strain und cool.
Uso a little on a clean white rag to
I roniovo scorch stains, '
viduals mny feel
on tho subject of
tho fact remains
that pcoplo In the
highest walks of
llfo continue to
show respect for
their dead, and
for their grief, by
putting on mourn
ing npparel. Good
howovor, modified materials used and
heavy fabrics havo been supplnntcd
by those of lighter weight. In rich,
deep black. All white, or a liberal
mixture of white- with black, In suit
ablo materials, Is accepted aB correct
In millinery nothing surpasses the
beautiful hats of white crape and the
combination of this material, both In
black and white, with other fabrics,
in mnktiig up elegant mourning. Crape
la tho insignia of mourning and by
using It as a trimming, or finish, light
weight and elegant hats and bonnets
aro made. Mourning millinery is con
ceded to bo the highest typo of milli
nery art. Recently a medium largo
lint was shown in Paris, mado of
white, silk with a wide border of
while- crape about the edge of tho
brim. A cluster of bows of white
ribbon at tho front, studded with
white orchids, trailing off into a half
wreath about tho crown, was chosen
for tho trimming. As an example of
elegance in millinery and exquisite
beauty in itself, this hat created a
senBation, even in tho city of wonder
ful millinery. The white orchids wero
almost liko shadows of that ethereal
FOR A BIG FAMILY.
Twirling Tray Does Much to Expedite
Thero Is n iovelty extremely smart
as well as sensible, that boIvcs n
problem of many a housekeeper, both
those with plenty of servants and
those with none. This Is a twirling
tray to expedite table service.
To havo the meals of a largo family
daintily, even comfortably, served re
quires a skilled waitress. Even so
thoro aro apt to be long waits or
Tho English fashion of being moro
informal for 'breakfast and luncheon
thnn for dinner, is gaining hendwny
with us. Whilo tho sldo-tablo serv
ice, with each ono helping his or her
self, ha? by no means become gen
eral, it is being more and moro
adopted, especially in country homes.
A convenient substitute is found In
one of theso trays. They aro made
to match tho table, either mahogany
or oak, and aro nbout 21 inches in
diameter, though thoy can bo mado
to suit n"ny width table. Each tray
has a rim nnd rests on a. standard on
which it slides easily.
Tho twlrler is placed In thu center
of tho table, fn reach of all, and on it
nro placed, butter, presorves, bread
and rolls, tho molasses "pitcher, and
such relishes as radishes, celery, or
cheese. As theso are tho things that
aro in constant demand, nnd keep tho
wnltress busy, It Is a great time
saver to havo them reached by simply
a twirl of tho tray.
Ugly? Not all all; rather un
BfcaM looking at first, but tho tray can
be made very dainty with its snowy
embroidered cover, a vnso of flowors
In tho contor, and tho other dishes en
If ono caros to go to tho expense
thero aro sectional dishes made that
Just flt theso trays. Thoy aro Bhallow
ano rimmed, nnd havo a circular dish
In tho contor, with six or eight tri
angular dishes radiating from It to
torm an outor circle.
Wlion tho family is extra largo two
nays are used, ono nt each end of the
Whilo theso trays aro only consid
ered "tho thing" for breakfast and
luncheon, nnd nro generally used on
tlio bnro table; when thoro Is no maid
they can bo used ns convenience dic
tates. Well-Spent Time.
Lot a woman who has been working
all tho morning over tho countless
dotnlls of housekeeping put on hor
hat and go out for n brisk walk. If It
is only for 15 minutes it will do hor
untold good hor head will bo clcaror
and her heart lighter.
Time thus taken Is not wasted, hut
tho best kind of nn investment, aa
alio will find sho can do much moro
In tho long run.
I jMSr i
1, ii mm'H
flower, and might be termed Angel
orchids very appropriately.
Tho mourning millinery Illustrated
hero shows tho comblnntlonB of net
and crape, silk and crape, and whlto
cinpo nlono. In the sailor hat tho
shape is covered with foldB of crnpe.
Tho tuche about tho crown and tho
veil Is short nnd full nnd tho model
one of the best, always lu stylo and
becoming to nearly every face.
A very smart hat of whlto crapo Ib
shown. This Is Intended for a young
woman. Honncts and
veils of this cxqulslto
fnbrlc aro worn by
women with whlto hair
and the effect Is vory
striking nnd charming.
For a widow or moth
er in mourning tho
bonnet of black silk
grenadine trim m e d
effectively with folds of crapo Is Berv
Iceablo and very appropriate. Tho
veil, when worn In tho summer, Ib
of net bordered with crapo or silk
grenadine. For winter it is ot
silk grenadine bordered with crnpe,
except when one is in deep
mourning, when it Is entirely of
A word of caution to those buy
Ing crapes and grenadines. Theso
fnbrlcs aro sometimes almost imper
ishable. There aro varieties, how
over, that aro easily ruined by mois
ture. Always test the material by
immersing a piece of It In water. In
tho right kind tho color will not
run, nor the crimp como out. These
fabrics may bo successfully reno
vated and made to look like new
by steaming them, when tho moisture-proof
kind is bought.
MATERIAL FOR THE COLLAR.
Fine Mull In Thread Tucks Is Now
Tho new separate collar to attach to
a thin white blouse Is mado of very
lino mull In thread tucks, edged with
a tiny border of black silk muslin at
top and bottom.
A line of this is also run up tho
back and It-Is fastened with tiny round
silk buttons and cord loops.
Tho little bow nttached to tho front
Is of plaited mull edged with tho
black, and In tho center thero is a
butterfly of Irish lace.
This stack is especially effective
with an all-white suit and carries out
tho color scheme If thero nro black
pumps and stockings and n whlto hat
trimmed with black satin.
It Is qulto tho fashion to finish tlio
center of tho stiff littlo bows worn in
front of stock with a motif of heavy
lace. These can easily bo picked up
by the half dozen at sales.
Another pretty idea in neckwear is,
a largo bow of mossallne made with
equal loopa and ends finished with a
heavy Bilk cord to match at all edges.
Theso sell In somo shops for $1.50,
but If a girl hns a bit of messalino in
tho house sho can mako one for the,
price of tho cord.
Thoy are worn at tho baso or the
stock as woll as with tho thin turn
over collar which is taking tho placo
or tno tincK nnen turnover.
Voile for Traveling.
Fow women can afford to keep n.
nown entirely for traveling. It must
be utilized for walking and for BlmplQ
nnd Informal occasions, and It should
bo a gown that can bo worn In town,
in tlio fall. With all of these things
pressing upon her mind tho woman
who goes out to buy a traveling dross
has much with which to contend.
Voilo makes a light traveling dress,
and it is durable If ono understand?
voile. A certain modiste displayed n
Ulnc vollo which sho said had been
worn two Bcnsons by ono of hor cus
tomers. This year, after a littlo rono!
Mitlon, it was being treated to n nar
low trimming of braid upon tho collar
and cuffs nnd to a braided design
down tho back. A coat of lilac
colored brnld, three-quarter longth nnd
fnstonlng loosely down tho front, was
tu comploto tho icnovntlon of tho lilac
costume. A black straw hat faced
with lilac silk and trimmed with lllao
flowers makes tho costume ono of hur
Making Essence of Lemon.
Do not throw awny tho rind of
lomons, for it can bo utilized nicely.
Fill a bottle with rectified spirits nnd
when using lomons cut away tho yel
low part from tho lemon and placo in
tho spirits. You will And this qulto as
good ns tho essence of lemon which
you buy. Essence of orange can be
made lu tho same manner.
KwVBJsIbmbV ' flsslsr sr
of tho Well-Informed of tho World has
always been for a 6implc, pleasant and
efficient liquid laxative remedy of known
value; a laxative which physicians could
sanction for family uso becauso its com
poncnt parts aro known to them to bo
wholesome and truly beneficial in effect,
acceptable to tho system and gentle, yd
prompt, in nction.
In supplying that demand with its ex
cellent combination of Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna, tho California Fig Syrup
Co. proceeds along ethical linc9 nnd relics
on tho merits of the laxative for its rcmark
That is ono of many reasons why
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given
the preferenco by tho Well-Informed.
To get its beneficial effects always buy
tho genuine manufactured by tlio Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for salo
by all leading druggists. Trice fifty cents
SHE GOT HER MAN HAPPY.
Indian Woman Not Likely to Bo Left
Far Behind in Life's Battle.
Writing of tho famous Dean Kayo
of Topcka, In Suburban Life, Paul A.
Love woll, says:
"Dean Kayo has had Interesting ex
periences during his soujourns in tho
wilderness. Once nn Indian woman
came to his cabin.
"'You marry?' she asked.
" 'Yes,' said tho dean, 'I can marry
folks. Havo you got a man?'
"Again tho woman grunted, nnd de
parted. About sundown sho returned,
dragging with her -an apparently
abashed and reluctant brave.
" 'Got him,' she remarked, laconical
ly, producing her marrlnge license.
The man knew no English, but -the
woman prompted him when It became
necessary for him to give Ills nssent
to tho dean's questions. When It was
over the squaw paid the mlnUter his
fco and led her husband away In tri
umph." WHEN YOU GET RICH.
Only Then Are You Appreciated for
Your True Worth.
Upton Slnclnlr, the novelist, was
talking about wealth at Lake Pla
cid. "It Is pleasant to ho rich." ho said.
"Nobody can deny that. Many of tho
pleasures of wealth, though, aro falso
and mistaken ones.
"When I was .making my living by
tho composition of blood nnd thun
der tales for boys and I could turn
out my 8,000 words a day I knew a
pale, bent, ink-stained old chap who
wrote love stories.
"His stories did not pay; ho was
very poor; but an aunt died, and sud
denly tho old fellow found himself a
"Ho saw me ono afternoon on nroad
way. He stopped his red car and wo
chatted about old times.
'"And Is It pleasant to bo rich?' I
" 'Yes, It Is,' ho answered, as ho
lighted a Vuolto Abajos and handed
mo another. 'And do you know what
Ib tho plensantest thing about It? You
have an opportunity to mako real
friends, friends who can understand
you. You got at last to know people
capable of esteeming you for your own
qunlltles alono. You find, Blr, that
you aro at last appreciated.' "
The population of tho Chinese em
pire In largely a matter of estimate.
Thoro has never been such census of
tho cmplro as that which Is
taken every decade In this country.
Uut tho estlmnto of tho Almanach de
Gotha for 1900 may bo takon as fairly
reliable. According to that estimate,
tho population of the emplro Is, In
i on ml numbers, about 400,000,000. It
Is probably safe to say that if tho
human beings on earth were stood up
In lino every fourth ono would bo a
AFRAID TO EAT.
Girl Starving on Ill-Selected Food.
"Several years ago I waB actually
starving," writes a Mo. girl, "yot dared
not eat for fear of tho consequences.
"I had suffered from Indigestion
from overwork, Irregular meals and
Impropor food, until at last my stom
nch bocanio so weak I could eat
scarcely any food without great dis
tress. "Many kinds of food wero tried, all
with tho snmo discouraging effects. I
steadily lost health and strength until
I was but a wreck of my former solf.
"Having heard of Grape-Nuts nnd
Its great merits, I purchased a pack
age, hut with littlo hope that It would
help me I was so discouraged.
"I found It not only nppotlzing but
that I could cat It as I liked and that
It satisfied tho craving for food with
out causing distress, nnd If I may
uso tho expression, it filled tho bill.'
"For months Grape-Nuts was my
principal articlo of diet. I felt from
tho very first that I had found tho
right way to health and happiness,
nnd my anticipations wero fully re
alized. "With Its continued uso I regained
my usual health and strength. To-dny
I am well and can cat anything I like,
yot Grape-Nuts food forms a part of
my bill of faro." "There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Dattlo
Creek, Mich. Read "Tho Road to Well
vlllo," In pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and .full of human
,,1 It lit' i j--.. . .,.,.
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