Newspaper Page Text
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SE.RMON 81~
REV. OR. A. H. COOOENOUCN.
S obje' "
3 1 ( 4 1 i m i " : ' D u n ' . W i tl
Qlt 4 3 . 1134 '2 1 i 3 (.43 ( I1 he
tL03.ly '0.. 'h ~ rt-h l
'J'het 1 . i of" E :n I h . leIrII af . 14
(01 111-t oIf klie p p lsNr:(-!. Thle
311 1a :' t.v 4) uynl 3l i4) 1 xas re
13 ~l. It "s :1 Nvodo4 3till s03'S. IT i.
2i01110302 31)V' histor103y. Glod
35 w:y5 :134 i3''"r t, :3.33135 11111111
Sla:very. 1Cod zI G''-. G.~ oll love4
peopl (4..V In E . 3. ItL 34133Hi
,h 1) ~ 1 ;.Ilpos 1'
31'. 1.' r. ,*V lo 1ho 3
y v ) B ill .
:113':~~~~~~1 C3 L'~ I' 44,4 *~ ~ i
.103. ~ ~ LY!, I~ w 11... . . .(3"l1:t 'W"1 1'1
wo.,!3 ' "!*!.., - I 331t i' .. if, 1.llc3 3 &
wh:'io 3 w4'4 4.3'- r'4 i - 1 1 " , t14.* 444,'d
..!n1'l th 4' Lord44. Illy *'3 3' l:- 1
;t 1) Itzn iv o i .~4.3 t0 1".-' "11V t!,44
L43 4 t i- 444 It11' 1,
And, wo,- '34 zin ltistrv
3.03 n lo 1'im l 4l 0 1.\
lin"10' I~.. I-, ,4 1''j W . %I4\4Q'! 4 1
plo.:,nd we ro iviii-il 1134 h lore
1110111 x'. T"!" hzt Ar 1 :3z Ic 3533'
- 145,, 33(314 4:'V41' 4i' i3iy 14':
hEng us zn:1i4' . '.34 3z- 434'*'''t o-t33
'71033 '1 4- 'lo .1333 fo 44yr-32- 333:
h:.vce aimr as-tounded a-d - a
.,. :he whol' busin ~World
a. -l i iTm,-. voa 'th rs ar ( b 1ister
n: ndn-ravti :, enra ;'Y OSuspic on.
. dark picturi. W. enn2ot
ni. wej noCst 1n1ger on it.
A 1% OUr on v.-peo 12.2. ajd:
:r m o f r r . It 12!
b --n id '-That2 w( :1-.- drunk1L wit1
ested of n'oey. -'"y i r
AW han-e forgoten the ways "f the
fth -.s.. We have -.:ne astraIy. It -was
never so before" .\nd sa o1- nl1 of
whh i is only on f i "f the tC1ry c
Whmt are the fam-' Thlw: "et
. . ,.f cn y i.S no .r, e o ht
t in, W.-n in the nn s t. Gol
Las :lways Lad a fach::ion fOr soma
fol . Wasn't it so in WasuWhington - .
dav ? Oh. thos:' were mood eod days<
\\ ir they-: oh. yes' Do You forget t
the I i land speculators at the na
tional v-pitil- 'Mm.' y came in lllld
n1e imo th treasury of the youn. 1
la Iin. .ind there1 the grn-afters gath
ered for ih2.'ir prey. P Wp were n221
bonter in the young days of The repub
ie than the(y are nlow.
Ag2ilnwe aIzk. What are the at.
Th : Let me here repeIat the text
"I :u1a the Lord tihy God. Thou shiall
have no other god- before . Thr
Go'l of Israei. Cod of our fathers
2t (d 4)f th1e. va:s.t 1ajority of 1h
)eople of this c 1ontinielt. The peoCUP2
of the Enited States are not (razy 101
wealli, they are not driikl with pros.
pority. Hom-t men bnl4 d.. lRogure
areO 1rr. Some!Ijr or intter 11hy arr
foundio iut. Th-n itey rieap the. rewarm
ofi their dong. 2 'Ir up0l are o-'
2 w'' I" p...t 2n2 the.. a lon
hor.. Bill whn they d I W.k. 11.
wl lhey nn. ' Ir tt thire is Sir
and12 fraud and The Ift. 21ithy g % f tht
w:-on;: do21rs and n-t1. oit 1( iheln h(
122mnillimli t 2ue t!) i heir crimeit.
In proof (of this. I wish ;o re'ind yor
of .:ortain tenidenc.isQ .of 222.? A '4.
caln also point t2o sme things whiv(
are happning and which have retmh
h.1penedl. Il the rean of Ililtie, a
in 010m splier ( of g.oVlrnmenv21t, III(
ri-ks'1er. The deceiver of the peOple.
the 1:nv politician. the traitor have h:al'
hi '2y. 'Thecy ar reh-gated io dhi
ron. I 71222.1 :1r. 40711 (i t ' '' 11o.,111,
he; a ly mora ;I, ntae.I n s 41 weepi5: - - '
over The 1nd. The cry o the pple 2''
for uon -1 n1 in the legisu ir1 ' 111!
(of 1 2o1nt:r. .\ll(1 And Ihe pieopl in 1I
Ion_ run will get whiat th y want
TI- 2 r- '. wing12 it now.'4 They w
1o. Sj2p I-iVrr. 1nr nh' next dBY
Tim-new<-rain inwrcanpojlitis ha:
eeuw Th ij.,i retired anId ma1:
chines are 11i.: out of date221 . Th
people art- chooing thir OwVnladr
Our pro peity fi"''d-s ::i to the44 .
'il)n. It was not given for th- en2e
ment(II of the greody and graspin.g few:
Tloe iion-i's weaolth bhog I tOn Ihe I
I . They have inade up their mind:
1 !,:!th e112y iV1! claim tir shareo it
i They are right. And they will Wil.
I 1irm W:: Set iN. Tllm 0eple r a :
1i1 Nxt u4t foliow Lrege.lnerato .1
Whher the churcl m:a1y go anto poli
1ie -1 or 2o1. hr jintiunce is strongIl
1the0"1. . l t tenildldelcy h. to sc'lei
h le 1-gislators from the r.anks of h1et
metahorshp. Trhe most renarkabbi;
election lver imiod in England has qju
beci hel. A larg nuiber of th
sleces--:fl1 canidatesl' are:i earne2)st wvorkI
ers in the Protestantl churliches. Th11
rv;olution hasi' 2)een wr'ough~t mail]
by the cIlery1 of. 1the freL' chure'Cs. Th.
desire over there is t1hat the peopli.
shall 1be. con1"idere. They4 ha~ve2 rihty
and12 their ri'hts~ aire to be'~ re2.spec2tedt
Thle day 1 b of the el few in goodIl
Egland12 is past. And sim~li le. inlth
plL''? I 1ro not. 20. Lt poli tical 1ed
ers take12 notice. The' old regime is ove t.
Th22 kin~gdomi of God i1nludes tihe hal'
of legislaionu. The Chrlist demand111I -
fair play. The spirit of Jetsu1s is taking -
hold of the. peopleI, and1( they are ( I
longer to be2 fooled.. No. no0. Then
tion) is not drun~k with mone12v. Th'
nation22 is. atnd is blecoming more aU.
more0 ser1ious, Sanel2.5sober'. The peop.k
are gr"2wing intlelligenlt, thoughtfCul
reve:ent. The12 kin2gdomi of God is w in
ning gIlorious vi'.tories. The go)ldenI da.
Lalsi "f al1 I poinft you to what 2h'
chur'h has don1e~ anid is doing ill prof~G
that out:' nat11ion is not drunk with proL's
peritly. The2 c'hureb'. like scjince, th~
hndmidu of rligionl. is adapting her
Iself to the( nee'ds and wor1k of thle hour
The churceh is mor01e than1 ani evanlgel
ial force. She is a2 men01tal stimlanlIlt2
and :a ml20'. rePgenerator)22. To2 preach'1
Chi: t crucn1ified is but a pairt of het
gre-. mnissioni. She mu22st sta2nd sqUure
lyernd 2t.rmly 21n the ]lthlway of vi
dor.She mu~lst peirmieate' by her. il
.uence lC'1 1phases and1( conditions. of
life. Shie must make it hard to do
wrong. and1 ea1sy to do ight. Anld sI
is doing it.
Jesus5 chr:-t d.ied. 022 11he c'ross for
human -,in. Thiank God forl that. TMl
eross is our1 hope. But H~e did morel'2
than thiat. He2 preacehed to the' 12oor1.
He healed the sick. lHe showed men01
2nd wom2en1 tihe way of love, or 11011
stt~ of kind.ness. of birotherliness. The
social, the pol.Iiticalh. the moral, the re
ligious life of the people. Hie touIched
ald (iuic(kenetd :md2. save4'd. M17 fr'iends,
take healrt. The Counitry is not going
to imbo. The devil hasn-t1 all of the
Amrianl people in is grasp. Great
things are taiking pilace 21n tile name1 of
oir Lord- anid Saviouir. Let us look to
~i, follow Him and21 v4ictory is sure.
What Shall We 1)o
Gha2z1 and] Elijah looked on the0 self
sameI s(cenel. The one: thought he was~
slrud(ed biy aldv4ersar1ies', and2( erled.
"WXhat shalp wO do."' The0 other' saw
the m1ounOtains jiled wI h the chari'ots
and horceme, of thec Lord of H~osts.!
Eljhl: Depn 2 pon it)01 . our da:ys will2
h 2 ful 221 pah2.2. It if we hauve nlot that
eienre visio oflib.i the ey':sightuof
No Su~mmer KItchen for Vatica.n.
Ti \'c'lel is not to have a new2
prwmen2'ts jr hrl o be maae
in ': 2:-"7'2: i The picture' gal-1
1ery 7-':""" by Po"' Pius \'11. at
The ;.c 2.". been afjraid) that same
body m1h i:avtn1:1: p.un'ch his
foo 7 hr"s 1ch the 1eiit. below. '1he'
OOm] is unsu1ibl tInyway, in "oint
of "pace andI 22 li1htin . fo. r LI '2' 11'
~hc 1t has btjen put Mi37
Rce by Napoleo'n. A.'u-abem
aerngits iccr at"' new. so0 tot
t4a .iy a few people may bei ad
miu to the r'oom tat .
But pope Pius X. ha a w.''. 2round
th::liic v. iH" willta-i- h
i ~re:aabeeletc to22 ca wr:;:22
th2eCBe2lvede:e crta :1i. T1he ::2ai''il
hve it2 w'i.Od-up 'indI2ows u11stOpped.~
t !::o reAre Pand '4entilattig aI
"''AIus inlsalled. And so the propos'
ed smmrer kitchen will have to wait.
.1E SUNDAY -SCHOOL
4TERNATIONAL LESSON COMMENTS?
FOR APRIL 22.
ubject: Jesus thA Sinner's Friend, c
Luke vil., 36-5O-Golden Text. Luke
vii. * 50-3emory Verse, 47-CeflL*
in*-nfary on the Pay's' Lesson.
l..1~tsiti10i'd in S1imonl's 11OU.'4IO
v'.~e-3.9. " 'O of' the I'hu-r
wi) 11 this v't il P111 Lt,(. :posTles p(
ilc iare mneti i n il ill 1ie N(.,w '!ST.1
iient and t~v '''., in .1(ie;4hus. -Sat
ownV To' mc."t.' -"c.(H-(. at IVLIe.1
lo cuistoml wns to 1 a tne ou a csrih
('tid.The ttend towaird il es
-114tiI tiw fee wnSU:1 d Bu te'1I . 4
w~.ilci Jesus A-~t wef have~
"I . 'P. -A -o a - le. " h ,i Is
dt1fteiottee of. upilliell als 'Lo the char Ii
in.r o this~ wi4110 . )H1& II th that tl
. -- :1 IotoritJUi; AV0L Iafl (f the cc
*y'w .hile C Zok. Whemmt adn oth4It
rs ,Ijiik zho tt'ni "sinneri'" *sUsed
ire, as in imly qsie.'iil~ niteyst
0 flesi-lia~o a JIIIIICI3. 'ji~i; i-O 1no
idnetoj p!'ove 111 tl.q 1: ilSwoninn
s MI1-y Mgdlie' ta She
28. too~i-ihilitu. Thew kites Ihi
vere bent :iud the~ fcot tiurnc1d 011" to
'.'r1 ij hnd.'The 5:t!Idia5s Wioi put" ill
hn ile - . t li ~ 4 01 0
"1'"' ~ ~ ~ 1.j- iid1.1 liknsi j
vi '. she i It l I o ' l 1'C etly i h ') I...
m'~ it' C 411.' ist i*u~ S ht1 \-4
[(irsl~s aiIQ & 'md v 'ht t I t
CO,,~ to 11ohint 11-: 11(. %!). -Vl~u I * h
it."'n~ A .!Itt il' SIV tlus. ''A!
I t*i' '* I~l& l t'I C lop ll! [
*Nuiiint 4 iX "'it 'i. r e l-p Io h.
Si ('. X L e 7; it 511I ,tltj itt~ I _
flou-tP "A1i prophvi Iei 'e 'e :1w 1do'
' hal.- t.' N '~-~ii IO' i i r 114
.s~ond meri vowe jtliiaiI' lkoxi . 11!. 1
amn is i ka.n :ifd i 0 i'L
E 'es *, n-:11-(. I 4 .
41)l -tli esul pSa t!.e 1;! Nwol
17'-. 411t '.'LPst saw01 :1 .&i~1n.
'Soi-k11 514,I A odiin s k!o . :1 :V
:lnmt e i ins im 0
ale!I'!. LI. I ;!:inrui'I ' ic etv wn
'N 1iCt)t Iyt WS itte iithe Jtiti'
-a4' Os i.1: :k- 'ad \V(' wu ,~i~~ f' E
ie d'114'i'k Pa'ie i on He co l 1 ItE jT
my LA's Wijf i th e -X1,.41ni t "3mL V.").
w te o la p.''' ber* L. IC -t- 11 .'11. II fel
11p'yh'sLotIIA nlntd hIt t'"10tiil Il2
he (9IAR4 -No4're lt riI'lalioso ( sp'* 1i
MTH 901 LESSONS
SUNDAY, APRIL 22.
ur Re-sources in Service.-Matt 7.
The Creator, for his own great and
)lderful purpose, has put us int)
.e world. We have our own plans
r life, our ambitions, our strong de
res, but all of them are of slight imi
>rtance compared with God's plan
r our lives. le who knows the end
om the beginning has chosen us to
- a. part of his wonderiil and nih
-rsal scheme. Iowe'ver important it
to us that we should be properly
red fur. helped, and directed ,it is
are important to God.
Out yonder on the farthest outpost
a great army is a single picket. Hfe
the iearest soldier to the enemy's
VieS. Of course. it is important to
e soldier that he shall not be harm
. It is of the utmost coneern to him
at the enemy shall not destroy him.
e is naturally interesi ed in his own
fety. But up at hcadqularters there
a general in command of the entire
r",e The life of that picket on the
moate outpost is of more importance
tle general tuan it is to trie soldier
.nself. On the picket-guard's ability
guard the ,amp againL suddeni an
-expected attacks may depend the
es of thousands of men. and even
io destiny of a nation. This is a
ry inadequate illustration of the fact
i1 God cares more than we do; that
e should be each of us in his right
nee. So lie guides us.
But God is abie. as the general of an
-m is not, to guard the safety Of
litiil srvant. .\lany a pick
has lost his [fte, without blanre on
part. inl tile dischargo of his duty.
t Ino child of Guid camne to loss while
wvas, faithftil in ihe place to wvhich
ui 11,111 ;.iided hii. auld vhere h
Ad beenl pu1t on dulty.
When we can say, --.\y times ar,
t thy lian(," we have io need to fear
al disast r. The :in g loss, the
smi grief, the -in( of to-day. wili
I comI. t*lthrout3 ,.n alchemy of G.od's
rovidence, to real and lastius bles.
Everyhdy wold he glad t) feel
mident that God's resources wre t.:
is coniand. but. not evcrybodv may
ave I his assurance. We cannot claim
to promnise until we :we willing to
i. otlurselves ndrilitl his .control. Sub
ission lust conle bejore enilon
! it. No one can follow the leadings
Lei"; providence unless ie has a,
.ptd Gods authority.
11ISTIAN END0L0VD NITES
h: Lord's Day; How to Keep it
Holy.-Luke 6:8-10; Ex. 20:3-11;
Whatever means niore ani beZer
f, for yourself and others. is ap
rIpriate to the Day of the Lord of
- Six days shalt t hou iabour" is just
s much a part of the Sabbath law as
o the' seventh day thou shalt rest."'
We ale livin;; in God's Sabbath, Hi-s
st dy: anti yet hov; busily lHe is at
-okUt He is~ at whor'k fur others.
If we' have the Lord's Day spirit
R-v. 3 :1) we shall keep) the day
the right way,' as nio amount of
u~los wvil en::ble us to keep it.
If we keep the Sabbath physically,
:will kc'ep us physically; and it
piritualy also, we shall also be kept
Christ is Lord of the Sabbath; and
o are we, if Chr'ist dwells in our
No one keeps the Sabbath if he
iinks about its prohibitions rather
tn its privileges
-Tine- sa.ved" by Sun day labor is
li buis be'n prove:I by many experi
le.:sthamt 'voirken who labor seven
aysin tihe week accomliishl less, in
im lon.: run, that those that rest on
Sunday is not t be week's dormitory,
u the w:-ek's gymnasium.
Sunday is th~e day of thre sun--new
gt-. new tire, new life; and the sun
the Sun of Rightecusness.
Sunday is a bridge over the dark
iver of bodily and mental ruin into
hich we' shouldh fall without it.
A m I using Sunday for myself or
Is Sunday the joy to me it should
Am I preplaring my self for the end
:ess S',abbat~h of heaven?
0 dlay of rest! H-ow beautiful, how
Ilow welcome io the weary and the
>ld:-Ui. W. Longfellow.
We caunot count the treasures of
ur Christian Sabbath. It spreads
lil overl us tile two wings of the arch
ugel of mercy.-T. DeWitt Talmage.
rREE REVERED BY MEXICANS,
Doculiar Formation Has Made .11
Known as "Tree of Fate."
'The height of happiness is reached
y te broa dway florist when he puts
ee new growth in his window that
t-acts the crowds. He feels like r
neatrical star' at a first night's per
This week one of the craft has been
:islaying a Toluca hand tree. The
irub is not very large, but boastt
vondrous flame flowers. The calyx it
>lodl red, andI each column of stam.
?ns support a tiny hand that seemm
. have beenl dipped in blood.
~exicans revere the tree anid pras
eneah it. It is sometimes called
te Tree of Fate. When the devoteet
tolict adivice beneath its br'anches
they have natience and wait long
enough. the fingers of the hand will
oirt the direction to take on a home.
va rd journey in order to have good
tick. The unsuperstitiouis scientists
:ay that the pointing of the fingers is
ut the action of tihe wind and air,
it the devotees pooh-nooh this.
In its native land jeweledl rings are
laced imon the Toluca-s hand to pro
~tite the spirit of the tree and bring
apiess to the donor.-New York~
Some of the finest tin deposits In
he world occur in C lom-bia. Many
f te tin mines are work~ed by fi>
un.~ 'tel arei] 5o shorit5.aght eihe
w ldal'l b willi.:1 10 pay thlie Ihrlit
11t if t-Vy got 't chnc:e.1t-.
l -:dled pride prevents -Ie mien
Iidi:: t hi iw Nvater wo-on.
\, er'I the Wrd is- the
a pIe -iailer.
F.e ruan~ think.s ih lelpszz a lot
i bt:m o:t hers hl:p himn.
I bi.his .still talkin:: i-f buingi
he .me ,wrks. The' mavak
1. r the J A. ut. wili -%y rVill.I
.! lm in is is hided at it2-0.000
and caphalizeda ati0.00 h
!b e pr 1,i1. be i wo5.000.it
.Ldm \-ae - D oh-isa
'HoAll Ye I
A Young Girl sai to a C
One Statement as I
T'uis burst of true American girl in
i :in was e:used by the teacher
say:ig that Grape-Nuos, the popular
P:*4_-e eted food. was made of sta!e
'rad shipped in atid sweetened.
The' tenl:' colored up and changed
There iq guite an assortment of trar
ei ng and stay-at-home members of the
tribe of Amunias who tell their false
hoods for a varicty of reasons.
iN the spring it is the custom on a
Icattle rach to have a "round-up," .mnd
brand the cattle, so we are going to
have a "round-up." and brand these
cattle and place them in their proper
" ::.s .u ,es.
Cooking school teachers-this in
eiudes "'tcehers" who have applied
to Us for a weeikly pay if they would
say --somethting nice" about Grape
Nute and Potm, and when we
have declined to hire them to do
this they get waspy and show their
This also includes "demnonstrat
tors" and 'lecturers" sent out by a
certain Sanitarium to sell foods
matde there, :and these people in
structed by the smal1-be-whiskered
doctor-tihe head of the institUtion
-to tell these prevarications (you
can speak the stronger word if you
like). This same little doctor con
ducts a small magazine In which
there is a department of "answers
to correspondenlts," many of the
questions as well as the answers
being written by the aforesaid doc
In this column some time ago ap
peared the statement: "No, we can
not recommend the use of Grape
Nuts, for it is nothing but bread
with glucose poured over it." Right
then he showed his badge as a mem
ber of the tribe of finanias. Hie
may have been a member for some
time before, and so he has caused
these "lecturers" to descend into
the ways of the tribe wherever they
When the young lady in New
Yorl: putt the 'iron on" to this
"teach'r" and hbranded her right we
sent $10.00 to the girl for her pluck
Editors of "Trade" papers known
as grocers' papers.
Riemlembller, we don't put the brand
on all, by any meaus. Only those
that equire it. These members of
the tribe have demanded that we
carry ad~vertisinlg in their papers
and when we do not consider it ad
visabie they institute a campaign
of vituperationiand slainder. printing
from time to time manufatctured
surs on Postuin or Grape-Nuts.
When they go far enough we set
our legal force at work and hale
them to the judge to answer. If
the pace has been hot eno'gh to
throw some of these "cattle" over on
their backs, feet tied and "bellow
lug," do you think we should be
blamed? They gamto! around with
tails held high and jump stiff leg
ged with a very "cocky" air while
they have full range, but when the'
rope is thrown over them "it's dif
Should we untie them because
they bleat soft and low? Or shocuid
we put the iron on, so that peop~e
will know the brand?
Let's keep) them in this pasture,
A Sharp Scheme.
Telp '.Aoon iikme have a cow
wVhose norjiin cor r' nds to the
"Sit ;redaktur. pri-o edit or of the
tiraIrs h n a ilman1 i-Z
arrested for - li wblow leui gradie!
hit is entidthioamnhscwi
his defence ite hev r miiked be
fore the j0'u44. n 11(i prv that the
Poor iljk wa. 'i' coxi's faulh. Ma:.y
noo.ilkmien h;1(1- eddlInes thmi
wariofie'. I:; o ecEntl it~ wasi
[1CVC1 hat there Was one o\v
whici 'amm r snous for her bad milk
Bits of Brightness.
A Wmtm nev fecl- she is dinfZ
ir dutr uniers she bra-Zs about the
:tod tra its of l:er hta,ban~d just as if'
be had theit.
Lois mlore people wold ti oV go
o heaven it 1,lher' wei'e ho SttdaV
c!iools aIII( dry ' v rnh here.
If these is i humer hceat e(rop in
thle cointr v tie tverag-P.e manl Tries 14
nake out thai Iiils, brlins has 1SSoie
thin". to do with i.
Doking School Teacher in
talse es That, All You hav
Is Abso utely Unreliable."
Now we come to a frisky lot, the
"Labor Union" editors. You know
down in Texas a weed called "Loco"
is sometimes eaten by a steer and
produces a derangement of the
brain tIat makes the steer "batty"
or crazy. Many of these editors
are "Locoed" from hate of anyone.
who will not instantly obey the
"demands" of a labor union, and it
is the universual habit of such writ
ers to go straight into a system of
personal vilification. manufacturing
any sort of falsehood through which
to vent their spleen. We assert that
the common citizen has a right to
live and breathe air without asking
permission of the labor trust, and
this has brought down on us the
hate of these editors. When they
go far cnough with their libels, is it
harsh for us to get judgment against
them and have our lawyers watch
for a chance to attach money due
them from others? (For they are
Keep your eye out for the "Lo
Now let all these choice specimens
We will deposit one thousand or
fifty thousand dollars to be covered by
a like amount from them, or any one of
them, and if there was ever one ounce
of oid bread or any other Ingredient
different than our selected wheat and
barley with a little salt and yeast used
in the making of Grape-Nuts, we will
lose the money.
Our pure food factories are open at
all times to visitors, and thousands
pass through each month, inspecting
every department and every process.
Our factories are so clean that one
could, with good relish, eat a mieal
from the floors.
The wvork people, both men and wo
men, are of the highest grade in the
State of Michigan, and according to the
State labor re'ports, are the highest paid
in the State for similar work.
Let us tell you exactly what you will
see 'when you inspect the manufacture
of Grape-Nuts. You will find tremen
dous elevators containing the choicest
wheat and barley possible to buy.
These grains are carried through long
conveyers to grinding mills, and there
converted into flour. Then the ma
chines make selection of the proper
quantities of this flour in the proper
proportion and these parts are blended
into a general flour which passes, over
to the big dough mixingmachines, there
water, salt and a little yeast are added
and the dough kneaded the proper
length of time.
Remember that prevIous to the bar
ley having been ground it was passed
through about one hundred hours of
soaking in water, then placed on warn
floors and slightly sprouted, developing
the diastase In the barley, which2
changes the starch in the grain into a
form of sugar.
Now after we have passed it into
dough and it has been kneaded long
enough, it is moulded by machinery
into loaves about 18 inches long and Z
or 6 inches in diameter. It is put intE
this shape for convenience in second
These great loaves are sliced by am
chiery and the slices placed on wire
trays, these trays, in turn, placed ont
great steel trucks, and rolled into thei
secondary ovens, each perhaps 75 or 80
feet long. There the food Is subjected
to a long, low heat and the starch
which has not been heretofore trans
formed, is turned into a form of sumgar
generally known as Post Sugar. It cani
be seen glistening on the granules of
Grape-Nuts if held toward the light.
and this sugar is not poured over or
put on the food as these prevaricators
ignorantly assert. On the contrary the
sugar exudes from the interior of eaich
little granule dluring the process of
manufacture, and reminds one of the
little white particles of sugar that cotue
out on the end of a hickory log atfter
it has been sawed off and allowed to
stand for a length of time.
This Post Sugar is the most digesti
ble food known for human uise. It is
so perfect in its adaptabilit3 that moth
r with very young infants will pour
a little warm milk over two or tihree
spoonfuls of Grape-Nuts, thus washing
the sugar off from the grannies anud
carrying it with the milk to the bottom
eree a Reason
Thcr- is more gool philosophy in an
inn f!a:ter ham t;herc is in a
vZrjd of 1rcasml.
\ n ahi vars has a1 plau:sable -
en4. 1: 4ot obeying the Iove-TI.
nic..h c'hc r-at hysel mfmand.
r....:. .s he refusal f the oit'her i-'
lo-ah.! !.aml a line' for ha:ck 1:VK.
eoU :11er allirmrbWl
do!!::r''than :ern i de. !i
h:1 RI c.arineii. .iathe:n !n (. '
3!-i . :c' i 't (. Fucka-roavac 6: C'.. -
::ai. t he three licst h',t .*'
plor"'s 41i a'i :'.ad icc. :mfl th' :
na 1e m' aeclainl.
ers of Ananias
New York: "If You make
e said 0but Foods
of the dish. The : tis milk chzrged
with Pst Sngar is f-d to tb infantT.
produvinig the imost satisfatetory resui-,
for the baby has foot! that it can di
quic!y ,n(I will go off to sleep well !'i
When baby gets two or three mont's
old it is the custom of some mothers t
allow t! Grape-Nuts to soak in ti:e
milk a little longer and become mush:.
whereupon a little of the food nll' 1
fed in addition to the iltlk contni:ig
the washe'd off sugar.
It is by io means nmnufantured for a
baby food. but these facts are stated ;
an illustration of a perfectly digestit'e
It furnishes the energy and streng!c
for the great athletes. It is in commen
use by physicians in their own familie-a
and among their'patients, and can i.r
seen on the table of every first-clna
college in the land.
We quote from the London Laneet
analysis as follows:
"The basis of nomenclature of tids
prepartion Is evidently an Americai
pleasantry, since 'Grape-Nuts' is d'
rived solely from cereals. The prepar:
tory process undoubtedly converts the~
food- constituents into a much more d.
gestible condition than in the ra'r
cereal. This is evident from ther
markabie solubility of the preparatio.
no less than one-half of it being soluble
in cold water. The soluble part co
tains chiefly dextrin and no starch. In
appearance 'Grape-Nuts' resemb ~s
fried bread-crumbs. The grains a""
brown and crisp, with a pleasant tam
not unlike slightly burnt malt. Aceo
ing to our analysis the following iste
composition of 'Grape-Nuts:' Mo!
ure. 6.02 pet cent.: mineral matter. :2'n
per cent.: fat. 1.60 per cent.: protems
15.00 per cent.; solulie carbohydran.
etc.. 49.40) per cent.: and unalter.-d1
carbohydrates insolublec. 25.97 pe~r
cent. The features worthy of note Zn
this analysis are the excellent propc.r
ion of proteid. mtineral matters. a:A:
soluble carbohydrates per cent. Tree
mineral matter was rich in phosphom
acid. -Grape-Nuts' is described as :
brain and nerve food, whatever in::
may be. Our analysis. at any ra:e..
shows theat it 1s R nutritive of a hi
order. since it contains the constituena5
Iof a complete food in very satisfactory
anud rich proport ion and in an easily:
An analysis made by the Canadian
Government some time ago shows that
Grape-Nuts contains nearly ten tim'e
the digestible elements eontained in --
dinary cereals, andi foods, and nea:
twice the amount contained iu at~
other food analyzed.
The analysis is familiar to practica .y
every successful phty siian in Amner
We print this statement in order thI t
the public may know :he exact far
upon which we' stake our honor a
will back it with any1 amiount of money
that any person or corporation W
We propose to follow somce of these
choice specimens of the tribe of Ala-.
When you hear a cooking schoicc
teacher or any othecr plerson al.aset thi.t
Ieither Postum er Grarpe-Nais are nec>
of any other ingradients than tho-..
printed on the pa kages awl as w'e
say they are cnie. send us the nan.
and address. als name of two or thre
wi~tnesses. and if rhe ;'vidlen':r is (lh'2
enough to get a .incdgmocnt we wi!l rights
that wrong qui.kly.
Our business has~ always been cc;.
duced on. as high .1 gr'ade of hman!
tellignce as w'' are c~a pahle of. anid n e
~tpro Ito1' cle: r :he dec'k of these pr*.
w hereve'r the t"can bcfond
Attention is .:.'i ed to the ue:
cral and broad ccv'tation to visit~ors to
go through ou' work, -:hore they wiL
e shown the :'c'''t imite pr'or:css ac;.
device ill order ''h'1a '; i av 3 Unce~
stanmd h'.w pur iiu-! een :and who!
so:e Grape-N'a and PoJstum are.
Tihere is an .l ir:'z amg bus:
trin a tootl. bn: 7t'ere i) o' ron for
liar. for you ' -r ' an te~i w her e yo
arc'. an v1' e hoa .r ' nai on:.
calling in oth- ine. 't -c hen th
put for'th th ei : - .':t ' :cp.-Na
if a pe:-sn won '* ao:'. e itemnt
branads th' wh~ li' -m'':-:s a .s..u:e
ly untrcl! ble.
Keep your ir.: : : " .' Ie-w
"navria r!..::-.e:;a:a them
r au ; .'"e.