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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1911)
C. D. HALE, Publisher
NEWS BRIEFLY TOLD
ITEMS OF INTEREST PERTAINING
TO VARIOUS LOCALITIES.
GREATER OR LESSER IMPORTANT
the News of Many Climes Told In
Short and Pithy Paragraphs, Writ-
ten Expressly for the Busy
Spain wnntH mi otlleiin report of the
Attempted raising of the Malno foi
vvnnlcd to that government.
Tho president lias eliminated 33,520
uiios from tho public domain In the
Kertnal forest of I'ulifoiulu.
There seems to be a ureal difference
of opinion anions the Nebraska dele
gation at Washington regaidlng the
reapportionment of the state.
The treasury department 1)111, pro
hibiting the use of Panama canal
bonds as security for national bank
note, was passed by the senate.
Inellielcney, Insubordination and
mismanagement have developed In
tho rnl.lway mall service and an Inves
tigation 1b on foot by Postmaster Gen
After a ton years' st niggle the
house lias passed a bill providing for
tho construction of American em
bassies, legations and consular build
Moro than 100 counterfeiters now
serving sentences In federal and state
prisons of tho country are asking to
bo paroled under the law enacted at
the last session of congress.
Postmaster General Hitchcock is
In favor of n system by which nuiga
zincs will pay 4 cents a pound pos
tago on advertising pages and 1 cent
. X)iinil on reading matter' pages.
It is understood the president will
call an extra session of congress to
consider the Cnnndlau reciprocity
treaty, providing the democrats will
attempt no other legislation during the
In order to study the plague condi
tions in China, tho American govern
ment will send Dr. Itichard P. Strong,
n scientist connected with tho govern
ment in the Philippines, to the plague
district. This action was taken in re
spouse to an invitation of tho Chinese
Tho Now York senatorial deadlock
WoniniiH suffrage was defeated in
tho Montana legislature.
The bill to promote rapt. Robert
E. Peary lias been postponed.
A bill to license horse racing is be
fore tho Missouri legislature.
The plague is causing an average of
nineteen deaths a day in Che Foo,
The Missouri state capltol building
was entirely destroyed by lire Sun
Tho rate of discount of the Imperial
Rank of Germany was reduced from G
to AVi per cent.
Tho South Dakota legislature has re
ported favorably on n bank guaranty
bill for that state.
Two men vvero killed and a dozen
persons injured in a gas explosion at
A movement has been started at St.
Louis to make that city the permanent
-apltnl of Missouri.
Montreal has Just gotten. over the
icsults of the worst blizzard known
there In ten years.
The Kansas legislature has passed
a bill bestowing upon women the
right to vote at all elections.
The ttlal of Mrs. Doxey, charged
with bigamy, has been continued In
the St. Louis county court t'll Mu 21
After evading the police for forty
M years, the Sicilian brigand. Giusep
pe Vitale, has Just been captured In
Aurellus L. Hawkins, a plonnor
frontiersman and Indian lighter, died
at his home at Tulsa. Okla.. aged SI
Tho Philippine Islands want unre
stricted home rule, according to Man
uel Quezon, their representative In
Tho Roosevelt dam. part of the Salt
river irrigation project of Arizona, has
been completed and will be opened
A rellgloiiB demonstration, held de
spite the prohibition of tho govern
ment, led to a series of street con
flicts at Lisbon.
James Whltconib Riley, the lioosler
poet, is seriously 111 nt his homo, hav
ing never fully recovered from a para
lytic stroke received some months
1'nitfM states Commissioner Tib
betts has rendered his decision In tho
Mexican extradition cases based on al
leged Kickapoo Indian land fruinls at
Guthrie, Okla. Grimes, Chnpnuin and
Hrown are to bo returned to Mexico
for trial. ""-
The Iowa legislature has decided
that In future all vehicles must turn
to tho left Instead of the right as
Appeal for drastic quarantine
against a reported outbreak of small
pox in Now Mexico was made by Dol
hart, Tox., health oliiclals to the state
department of health
Thousands of Chinese ate perish
ing from starvation, the dead remain
After an Illness oi six days, Rt. Rev.
Thomas Ronncum. bishop of tho Lin
coln diocese, died at the noon hour
Hy the blowing up of tho Pluto
power plant at .Marquette, Mich., ten
men met Instnnt death and several
wore severely Injured.
Sanl-I'M-Dowlch, Persian minister
of finance, was shot dead In the street
at Teheran. Ills assassins, two Ar
Tho roort that an American under
tho red cross ling had been llred on
by Mexican troops during an engage
ment at .Inures? will be Investigated.
Prank llotchklss, known to Yale men
for two generations as the oillcla! in
charge of the university grounds and
buildings, died, aged seventy years.
Tlielin.'i Clindd, aged six years,
daughter of Mrs. Elmer Clindd, living
near Ottimiwa, lit..' blow off the top of
her head while playing with a shot
gun. Dr. S. Kltasato. accompanied by tho
chief of the Japanese colonization de
partment, will leave for Mnnchiirln on
February L'l to Investigate tho plague
On tho plea Hint his live stock was
Halving, Guy Livingston, In Jail at
Dunkirk, Mont., for selling whisky to
Indians, has been pardoned by Presi
dent Tn ft.
Josle, an elephant, sixty-three years
old, in Walhrldgo park zoo, Toledo,
died. Sho had been ill since Krlday.
when she choked on a large piece of
Twenty-live hundred students of
the University of St. Petersburg, Rus
sia, at a meeting, voted to go out on
strlko until Easter. The police made
Mrs. V. J. Uryan sailed from Now
Orleans .Monday for Jamaica, where
she will visit with her daughter, Ruth,
who recently married a British otllcer
Margaret Damm, of Omaha, a youna.
music student, popular in the Amer
ican colony In llerlln, has been miss
ing from her lodgings in that city
since January 21.
Tho first battle between Insurrectos
and rcgulnrs of the Mexican army took
place near Junto. Tuesday. About 200
shots were exchanged and the en
gagentent lasted (If teen minutes.
Although North Dakota hast tho rep
utation of being an exclusively agri
cultural state, a bulletin Issued by the
census bureau shows the manufac
tured products of that state In 1909 to
have been $19.ir0.000.
A workinginen's car on the Peoria &
Pekitt Union terminal lines collided
with a regular passotipcr coach on a
sldo switch at South ltartonville. 111.,
reducing the cars to wreckage and In
juring seventeen persons.
Tho body of tho late Rlshop Bonn
cum will probably be laid at rest at
St. Thomas orphanage, near Lincoln.
That edlllco was erected largoly
through tho energy of the prelate ant)
Is a monument to Ills efforts.
Ten shop employes of tho Missouri,
Kansas & Texas railroad were torn to
fragments and ten others were In
jured when an engine under repair
exploded in the Sinlthville, Texas
Immigration oliiclals will deport
seven ServlattB who have arrived at
Philadelphia on their way to Gary,
111., where investigation proved Hint
over 1.000 men are already out of
While searching for the body of
Paul Reich, who has been missing for
two weeks, a crowd of farmers un
earthed from a sand hill on the Reich
farm near Offerle, Knits., the skele
tons of three unidentified persons.
Arrangements have been mado by
the Missouri general assembly to
meet In tho supreme court building
and the house in a ball in a Catho
lic school building. The bills which
were lost In the tire which destroyed
the state house Sunday night will bo
Tho body of Giovnnibottltsn Areechl,
said to be a member of a black hand
band, was found In a swamp near Erie,
Pa. Letters found on him indlcato
that he had been commissioned to kill
one Pletro L'carl. This letter Is dated
Fuerlnn. Sicily, October 10. 1910, and
Is signed Gulsseppe Tola.
Fire, caused by blazing soot from a
calumny falling on the roof of the
sulphuric acid plant of tho Standard
Oil company at Point Richmond, Cal..
destroyed that plant, a tank contain
ing noo.oon gallons of crude oil and
damaged the $1,000,000 acid plant.
Carl McPhorson, a workman, fell Into
i' d'tch tilled with blazing sulphuric
acid and was terribly burned.
Helen Vivien, second daughter of
George J. Gould, head of one of tho
wealthiest und most pront'nent fami
lies In America, was married In New
York city Tuesday to Lord Decles, an
English arniv otllcer. Sho is eighteen
years old; he is forty-fur. The church
was packed with an assemblage repre
senting tile best of New York's social
and professional life, together with a
sprlnk'lng of foreign nobility, relatives
of tho bridegroom.
The Ohio house and senate hnvo
ndortPd resolutions favoring the pop
ular election of IT. S. senators.
Mrs. Russell Sago has presented
Cornoll university with $300,000 to
erect n dormitory for women, which
will bo known as Prudence Rlsley hall.
A bill providing for tho submission
of a state-wide prolt'bltlon amendment
to the constitution to populai vote,
tho election to be held this your and
the Invv to' go Into effect July. 1911.
'f approved, has been passed by the
West Virginia Mate tenate. '2'.', to 7.
Tho house has passed a hlnillar mens-
ARRESTS THEM AT WINNEBAGO
AND THEN RELENTS.
HAPPENINGS OVER THE STATE
What la Going on Hero and There
That is of Interest to the Read
ers Throughout Nebraska
Winnebago Two eloping young peo
ple from Walthlll were captured by
tho girl's Irate father, who pursued
them in uu automobile. The eloping
young people weio overtuken at
Homer, Neb. Hy that time the animos
ity of the father hud subsided souiu
what, the matter was peacefully set
tled and tho joung people continued
their Interrupted Journey to Sioux
City, where they vcro married.
Co-operation in Business.
Hastings. Nebr. A oo-oiorutlvo or
ganization has been perfected hero for
the purpose of conducting a general
merchandise store. Tho meeting was
held in the district court room under
the auspices of the American Society
of Kqulty and was attended by up
wards of 100 farmers and members of
Y. M. C. A. Day at Hastings.
Hastings. At a meeting of tho
board or directors of the Young Melt's
Christian association it was- decided to
observe Wednesday, February 15, as
Yt ting Men's Christian association day.
The day will bo celebrated by each
member of tho association attempting
to secure at least one new member.
Farmers' Institute Opens.
Lyons. Notwithstanding the four-teen-inch
snowfall, the farmers' insti
tute convened in the Lyons opera
house Monday. The day was an ideal
one overhead and u large crowd was
in attendance. The high school chil
dren were oxcttBcd for the occasion.
Troops In Railroad Accident.
Fremont. A train carrying two
troops of cavalary from Fort MAtdo.
S. I)., was ditched at the roundhouse
here. Fortunately tho train was run
ning at a low rate of speed through
the yards or a serious wreck would
Ticket Twelve Feet Long.
Omaha, Nebr. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lott
of South Omaha are en route to the
coast. The railroad ticket to cover
tho trip is twelve feet long, exclusive
of tho sleeper coupon.
Joseph Ord. an old resident of Au
burn, Is dead.
Farmers will start a co-operative
store at Hastings.
Tho Dally Republican is a new von
ttire at Hroken How.
Otto Ztielow has been appointed
postmaster at Schuyler.
Honds for an electric light and water
plant at Gordon carried.
The Hurllngton is arranging to build
n now depot at Grand Island.
Young Indies at Ainsworth have or
ganized nn Indoor baseball team.
One lone animal was the hair netted
in an old-rasbloned wolf hunt at Imt
ton. Allien Shaw had his hand torn off
nt Superior In a gasoline pumping ma
chine. Tho farmers of D.tnnebrog have or
ganized a eo-oporativo grain and sup
The Syracuse farmers' Institute just
closed was said to Imvo been tho best
In Its history.
Thero Is talk of an Interiirban be
tween Heattico and Adams, a distance
of thirty miles.
Henry Ahlmeyer was instantly
killed by a Northwestern train at a
crossing near Arlington.
Will I lamer killed a bald eagle that
measured ten feet from tip to tip.
near Sparks the other day.
Rev. Virgil Shirley of Mlnden will
probably accopt tho pastorate of the
Christian church at Central City.
Ed Armstrong of Hroken How will
probably lose one eye as tho result of
tho bursting or a gun barrel when ho
shot at a co ote.
Charles Hecker, near Polk, was sori
ottsly Injured by tho bursting of n
grind stone which ho lind attached to
a gasollno engine.
A steam pipe In a. H. & M. engine
burst as tho train was Hearing Craw
ford, blowing the englneor out of tho
cab window nnd seriously Injuring
Willi Moore is under nrrest at Ra
venna charged with the burning of
Custer county's court house, which
was destroyed a little more than one
Otoo McKin was struck by a train
at Winnebago and so badly mnnglod
that bis recovery Is doubtful.
Tho Nebraska conservation and de
velopment congress will hold Its sec
ond annual session in Lincoln Fobru-
ary 23 and 21. Tho state's resources
and their proper dovolopment will bo
Frank Wetzel, a Fremont boy, was
on. tho lolaware, tho IT. S, battleship,
when nn explosion killed nnd Injured
a ntimbor of marines, somo tlnto ago.
llo was blown through a door by the
concussion nnd painfully but not srl
INITIATIVE AND REFERENDUM AP.
PROVED BY SENATE.
The Nebraska state senate recom
mended the Initiative and referendum
bill for "passago Tuesdaj afternoon
after a session, devoted largely to ora
tory. Tho bill was discussed In com
mittee of tho whole and after minor
changes was ordered engrossed for it
third reading. Friends of the measttru
stood shoulder to shoulder and suc
ceeded lit voting down all radical
amendments offered. v
Sklles of Hutler, the Introducer of
the bill, hnniploned the measure,
! while Albert of Platte opposed some
of Its provisions and proposed refer
ring it to a committee to digest the
many proposed amendments. Placek
of Saunders offered several amend
j meiits which the introducer of the'
, bill opposed and they were defeated.
Petitions Against Sunday Baseball.
A bunch of petitions against Sun
day baseball were introduced In the
senate Monda.v. all of the papers be
ing refened to the Judiciary commit
tee, which had the bill in charge. A
petition to Senator Pickens was bond
ed by E. S. Hurr of Carleton, a peti
tion to Senator Sklles was beaded by
W. duly of Plcasantdale, a petition to
Senator Cox of Hamilton bad the name
of the Rev. A. V. Wilson of Ong at
tho top. one to Senator J. A. Cox was
headed by K. A. McVoy of Stockman.
the petition addressed to Senator Vnr
tier came from J. A. Dorens of Madi
son and othets. Senator C. K. Smith
received two petitions, one from G.
I W. Stone and others of Exeter, and
lone ftoni R. A. Smith and others of
I York. A petition to Senators Sellcck
and Hrown of Lancaster was headed
by the name of J. D. Priest of Normal,
while tho last of tho bunch of peti-
i tions addressed to Senator McGrow
lind the name of C. II. Shntler of
Dloomington at tho beginning.
Conserv.itlnn Rnnnrii. I
The second annual session of the
Nebraska conservation and state de
velopment congress Is to bo held In
Lincoln, February 23 and 24. The
congress Is to discuss tho state's re
sources, including the state's people,
and tho proper development of tho
resources; to promote cooperation
between country and town, and to
encourugo the development of homo
manufactures, trade nnd commerce
for the purpose or supplementing tho
rapid development In agriculture.
The ofllcers of tho association are
G. E. Condra, president: W. G.Whit
more, vice president; W. R. Mellor,
secretary; W. S. Vviiltten, chairman
Hard On the Short Weights.
Senate File No. 195, by Reynolds, a
bill introduced at tho request of tho
pure food commission, is designed to
strike a death blow at tho short
weight dealor in this state..
Tho commissioner Is mado the state
sealer of weights nnd measures. It Is
provided that nil weights and meas
ures shall bo inspected by tho com
mission or its deputies. Tho usual
standnrds of weights nre included, tho
national bureau of standards system
of measures adopted, the metric sys
tem legalized and a number or com
modities nre specifically Included In
tho bushel weight list.
Expense of Guaranty Law.
Governor Aldrlch has prepared a
special message to submit to the legis
lature. It is said to contain informa
tion in rogard to tho needs of tho
state banking board to enforce tho
guaranty of deposits net. The gover
nor will ask for twelve stnto bank ex
aminers instead of the ilvo or six now
on duty. Tho salaries and expenses of
tho twelve examiners will rench $25.
000 a year. IT the legislature amends
tho law so as to ellmlnnto that part
which requires examiners to vorify
notes and other nssets In banks, eight
or nlno examiners will bo able to do
Changes in Bank Law.
A lengthy bill contemplating sever
al radical changes In tho state hank
guaranty law was introduced In tho
house Mondny afternoon. Tho law
has recently boon declared constitu
tional, hut hns not been put Into oper
ation. The bill Is said to como from
stato nnd national bankers. It wns in
troduced by IJonham of Jefferson nnd
Minor of LancnBtcr.
Southwest Wlno a Point.
Eastman's agricultural bill has re
ceived votes enough in the houso to
indicate that It will pass that body
on third rending. Tills bill, appropriat
ing $100,000 for another agricultural
school in tho southwest, was put to
sleep twice, but because of a parlia
mentary mistako was so located that
its friends could bring it up again.
Dr. J. P. Lord, superintendent, and
Dr. II. W. Orr. assistant superintend
ent of the Nebraska Orthopedic hos
pital, destro raises in salaries for tlioso
two positions. Tho superintendent nt
present gets $1,400 a year and tho
assistant $1,300. They havo suggest
ed $2,000 as adequate enmrousntton
for tho superintendent nnd $1,800 as
proper for tho assistant. They also
bollovo tho compensation of some ol
tho nurses should bo Increased. They
appeared beforo tho finance, ways and
means connriltteo to urgo theso In
yFvw2i U U -i'
NO STATESJO LOSE
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES TO
DEMOCRATS CARRY THE DAY
Body After March 3, 1913, to Con.
slst of 433 Members If Senate Is
Willing Long and Per
Washington. The democrats of the
house, aided by a few republicans
who declined to be bound by tho party
caucus, have won their light for an
Increased representation In the lower
branch of congress under the census of
1910. They voted down the republican
caucus bill to maintain the member
ship at 1191. as at present, and then
passed the orlglnnl Crtimpacker bill,
tlxing tho membership at -13:', on and
after March 3, UU3. If Arizona and
New Mexico should be admitted to
statehood they would be given one
representative cucli, bringing tlie total
This action of tho house must be
ratlllcd by the senate. The house lead
ers believe tho senate will follow the
wishes of the lower branch.
Under the new re-apportionment
plan no state loses a member. The
following states gain the number In
dicated: Alabama 1, California 3, Col
orado 1, Florida 1, Georgia 1, Idaho 1,
Illinois 2. Louisiana 1, Massachusetts
2, Michigan 1, Minnesota 1, Montana 1,
New Jersey 2, New York G. North Da
kota 1, Ohio 1, Oklahoma 3, Oregon 1,
Pennsylvania J, Rhode Island 1, South
Dakota 1. Texas 2, Utah 1, Washing
ton 2, West Virginia 1.
Department To Be Fair.
Washington. Grievances of rail
way postal clerks formed the princi
pal topic of a several hours' confer
ence between olllccrs of the postofllco
department and tho executive commit
tee of tho railroad mall clerks' asso
ciation. It developed that the chief
grievance of the railway clerks is tho
goneral determination of the depart
ment to "take- up the slack" in tho
time of the employes that is, so far
as posslblc, obtain uniform hours of
service not generally to exceed six
and one-hnlf "hours a day for those
who work six days In n week.
Trade Railroad for Lumber.
Washington, D. C Through its at
torneys tho L. K. White Lumber com
pany of San Francisco has applied to
the government for 1,000,000,000 feet
of lumber, sugar pine, yellow pine and
flr in the groat plno forests in Madera
county, California. In making the ap
plication the company agrees to con
struct a rnllroad forty miles long into
tho region and when it has taken out
tho prescribed amount of lumber it
will turn ovor tho railroad to the gov
Boycott on tho Liberator.
Paris. A threatened British boycott
has made it necessary for Edward II.
James to ilnd another prlntor for tho
Liberator. The printing firm that
has been doing tho work hns notified
him that they had been Informed by
a deputation from the British chnm
ber of commerce hero that if they
continued tho publication of tho pa
pop that libeled King George they
would causo tho establishment to lose
other and moro important business.
New Claimant for Eddy Estate.
Concord, N. II. Another complica
tion in the contest of tho disposal of
tho $2,000,000 residue of the estate of
Mrs. Mary Baker Glover Kddy, found
er of tho Christlnn Science denomina
tion, Is threatened. George "W. Baker
of this city, son of tho deceased
brother of Mrs. Eddy, has decided to
take steps to determine what hie
rights in tho ntntter are.
Five Rebel Generals Executed.
Cnpo llnlticn General Mllllonard,
tho head of tho revolutionary forces,
nnd five other rebel generals, were
taken from tho ' prison at Trou and
shot to death. General Mllllonard
was arrested soon nftor tho uprising
occurred and remained in confine
ment until his execution was ordered
by tho government. IIo belonged tt
tho department of Vnllleres.
Snn Diego, Cal. Fifteen robols
killed and six horses and twenty-five
thousand rounds of nmmunitlr.u cap
tured wns tho result of a battlo be
tween sixty robols nnd seventy-flvo
Mexlcnn troops under commnnd of
Captain Gonzales, which was fought
in PIcnchIo canyon, eighteen miles
east of tempo.
Pierre, S. D. Tho daylight saloon
closing law hns passed the South Da
kota somite by a two-thirds vote, 31
to 12, thus making It an emergency
Washington. That tho exposition
In commemoration of the completion
of tho Panama canal, If held nt San
Francisco, would bo the grcntest
over known, Is tho opinion expressed
by tho senate committee on industrial
expositions in a report presented- to
This view Is based on tho fact that
$1,500,000 has been promised by Cali
fornia for the 'proposed exposition. Tho
roport -makes it plain that tho promise
of tho largo' sum had much influence
in taking the exposition to tho Pnclflc
To Lydia E. Pinkham's
Scottvillo, Mich. "I want to toll
you how much good LydiaE.l'inkham's
y ogotauio uom-
tPrfiWi Wash Imvo done ma.
re?" V I Hvo on n farm anil
hard. I am forty
flvo venrs old. nnd
am tho mother ol!
Many people think
It stratum that I am
Vi'?wY nk broken down
r'ivlii'''V.',l w'1 'ian work and
l I V ' V V ) ft, n pnrii nf mv fnm.
lilV. bllt I tell thom of niv frnncl rtnnr?
your Vfcutablo Compound, and that
thero will bo no backache- and bearinpr
down pains for thom if they will tnko
it as I have. I am scarcely ever with
out It in tho house
"I will say also that I think thero io
no better medicino to bo found for
young girls to build them up and mako
Ihcm strong and well. My oldeaft
daughter has takon Lydia E. rink
ltam'a Vegetable. Compound for pain
ful periods and irregularity, andithas
always helped her.
"I am always ready and willing to
Fpeak a good word for tho Lydia E.
Piukham's Remedies. I tell every on
I meet that I owe my health and hap
piness to theso wonderful medicines
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
fiound, mado from native roots and
lerbs, contains no narcotics or harm
ful drugs, and to-day holds tho record
for tho largest number of actual cureo
of female diseases.
PROMPTLY RELIEVED BY
II J IwivIUL
OR Q3 HENRY ST. OFtOOKLYN.N.Y.
OPINION NOT ALWAYS FINAL
Pretty Safe to Say That Doctor'o
Diagnosis Was "Away Off"
In This Case.
The pretty daughter of a physician
is engaged to a college student of
whom her father docs not altogether
approve. His daughter is too youne
to think of marriago, tho doctor as
serts; tho collego student Is too
young to think of it, likewise. It Id
out of tho question.
Sho explained all this to her lover
tho other night.
"Father says," sho summed It up;
"father says, dear, that I will havs to
glvo you up."
The young mnn sighed. "Then lt'ft
all over?" ho murmured, with gloomy
interrogation. And tho girl laughed;
"Well," sho said, "well, you you (
know that when the doctor gives you
up thnt's Just the time for you to tak
more hope. Isn't it sometimes that
way7" Heboboth Sunday Herald.
"Pretty careful, is ho?"
"Pretty careful. He left a partly
smoked cigar in my ofilco the other
duy, nnd n little later sent bis clerk
around after iL"
What a deal of grief, and enre, and
other harmful excitement docs a
healthy dullness nnd cheerful Insensi
bility avoid. Thnckeray.
Thero Is n lot of difference between
making good and making others good.
RESULTS OF FOOD.
Health and Natural Conditions Como
From Right Feeding.
Man, physically, should bo like e
perfectly regulatod machine, each
part working easily in its appropri
ate placo. A Blight derangement
causes undue friction and wear, and
frequently ruins tho entiro Bystem.
A well-known educator of Boston
found a way to keep tho brain and
tho body in that harmonious co-operation
which makes a Joy of living.
"Two yearB ago," buo writes, "being
In a condition of nervous oxbauotlon,
I resigned my position as teacher,
which I had held for over 40 years.
Since then tho entiro rost has, of
courso, been a bonefit, but tho use of
Grape-Nuts has removed ono great
cause of illness in tho past, namely,
constipntion, and Us attendant evils.
"I gonerally mako my entiro break
fast on a raw egg boaton Into four
spoonfuls of Grnpo-NutB, with a little
hot milk or hot wator ndded. I like
It extremely, my food assimilates, and
my bowels tnko caro of themsolves.
I find my brain power and physical
endurnnco much greater and I know
that tho uso of tho Grape-Nuts has
contributed largoly to this resulL
"It is with feollngs of gratltudo that
I wrlto this testimonial, nnd trust It
may bo tho means of aiding others in,
their search for health." Nnmo glvon
by Postura Co., Battlo Creek, Mich.
Read tho littlo book, "Tho Road to
Wellvillo," in pkgs. "Thoro'B a Rea
son." Krep rend the above frttrrt A new
ono npprnrn (ram lime to time. The
nre treiiulur, true, and full f kumaa
M .V " V A
IfcM- j-iJIfrH. IJM w -
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