OCR Interpretation


The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, November 24, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-11-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Sentinel -Journal.
Published Weekly.
PICKJDN8. SOUTH CAROLINA.
Build, do not knock.
Ib It roally autumn at last?
If a hen is a bird, what is a bird?
Dynamiters aro criminals of the low- j
est typo.
There were high tilers even before
the days of airships.
In a dirigible balloon there la no- (
c LU UUt UWU/,
Whoever named It tlie "dirigible"
balloon should try again.
Fly paper Is not a good antidote for
typhoid, but It may bo a preventive.
An aviation meet is equal to an
opera season for bringing a spell of
.bad weather.
i
Those customs inspectors are becoming
so expert that they can actually
smell jewelry.
Cholera has gone to Siberia?of Its
own notion. If it would only stay thoro
In perpetual exile!
Now approaches tho season when
the chauffeurs of balloons will have to
take their vacations.
That woman Joy rider who stole cabbages
seems to have had one concealed
i? her drum-major hat.
This country has raised 1,000.000.000 !
ouBhels of oats during the past, season,
not including the wild variety.
New York expects to succeed Paris
hb a center for women's fashions. A
terrible responsibility, as fashions now
run!
The world need no longer remain '
out of Joint. Surgeons, it seems, can
make new Joints that rival the original
ones.
A common house fly can go 35 feet
per second. Why doesn't it maintain
this rate of speed when headed the
other way?
' Doctors are telling how they repair
broken bones with tenpenny nails, j
Woman doctors should do wonders
wim iiairpms.
That chauffeur who Is going to drive
nn automobile to the top of a volcano
In Hawaii would bettor wait until ho
gets an airship.
In Oregon bear hunts are being
made successfully with automobiles.
But human victims saw their power of
destruction first.
In five of the nine complete months
1 01 A 4 1 ?
a i \j f \ iiiv i Met it iiu)um vn uui'i*
In excess of exports. Wo ;iro buying
nioro than we sell.
A Connecticut man hoard a Joke and
hiccoughed for eight clays. Possibly,
like those Connecticut clocks, it was
an eight day joke.
In Los Angeles n pneumatic barber
chair exploded and hurt a man. Thus
we see that excessive luxury carries
Its own punishment.
That a dealer In decayed oggs has
been fined $200 Is a pleasing and instructive
fact. The public gets the
pleasuro and the dealer tho instruc
lion.
It In rumored that Wall street may
hereafter ho opened with prayer.
Prayer may not bo what Wall strict
needs most, hut it will undoubtedly
help Borne.
Postal authorities In Madagascar are
arranging for the carrying of malls on
the island by ae roplane. However, it
probably will be som< time before the
airship will succeed rural free delivery
In the I'nltod States.
A Pittsburg man is In trouble be
cause ho thought It was cheaper to got
TJiaJlUMl Ulilll 1L N> V ri I <) ||V?? SIIli;!} iWlCl
learned differently too la'<- a lot of !
other men havo had the same cx;><-rience.
To a cold and backward season In
Europe, with serious results to crops,
have been added a number of destructive
floods, the latest of which is that
In the vicinity of Jlarcelona, Spain.
America has enough weather eccentricities,
but the old world has been
the worst sufferer this year.
That four-toed horso found In tho
"bad lands" of Wyoming and reputed,
to bo tho ancestor of the present
<xjulno race, undoubtedly has groat 111 torest
as a selentlllc find. Hut as a j
how to attract the multitude ho j rol>.
ably will not bo In tho same class with
Um? "woolly horso" of enrllor days.
One of tho scientists deelareit that
In 100 years all tho people of Now
York will be living underground. Ho
roust think they nre going to solvo th?
p/oblem of getting bettor -iIr under-ground
beforo th<? lw of another j
ccntury.
Th? crown prince of Servift la <l?v
IrouR, according to a recent report, of !
marrying a rich American girl. After
cno haa looked over the supply of
Servian glrlfl one womlem why the
?rown prince inBiuta that tho American
girl must be rich. I
y
ROSE FROM TEL
^ William A.
struggled with
telegraph ofllec
rode out of tli
W ^sls "on 011 t'u* '"
iL**L 12.000 miles of
northwest as la
\^y hours before II
\ fe'' *s
| nade him pros
i who was giv.n
- y I chairman of ill
/J7l\ 1 ,ie 8tor-v 0
tia chief execut
yw// !j//^ ern 'K tho conF
jK, k yf////////////// business ronian
//f/'' ''IIII/IX rapher dreams.
All tbe mor
trol 38 years ago was contained In a pa;
union telegraphers would scorn to accept.
$53,000,000 annual expenditure for the ope
\V. A. Gardner's "railroading" began v
Alton in 1872 at Lomont, where he learned
was then In bis teens, having been born f
lie oegan his lliat work for tho Chicago an
to ills duties as telegrapher those of dlvis
this place he rote to the position of trainnu
there until 1883, when lie went to a sinilla
nnd Santa Fe.
The next promotion that came ills way
of the Wisconsin division of tho Chicago
years later lie becamo superintendent of t
sively to assistant general superintendent,
the place as vice-president of the Northvv
wife and four daughters.
In many respects his rise to tho no?
similar to that of his predecessor, Marvin 1
as a telegraph operator. When he became
Mr. Hughltt had realized the ambition of hi
to see the new Northwestern $20,000,000
tlcally completed.
CROSSES OCEA1
^ 1 1 Andrew Car
is not quite ui
/yy those who saw
~"A of the Baltic a
^ v\ It Wijs the eti<!
NOW ACTING CI
?????1 The most c
tho I'nited Sta
/'*$ ' most dlst ingulf
L/$Wm /' \ Jolm Mar8h:iu 1
v lr ' '* /// ' '' \ holds tho rceo
1rH< ''M// j^Jl been appointed
//Tw^^,, vY seventy ! even
UMlMn'/ *y A \i hls aK? lniKht '
I ;u"' :i', rtni
an !Ufle,u K?lf'"
^ '''H K'in,? al
of the Supreme
pointed him n member c?f tho commission \
pute be tween tho United States and (iroa
brogllo.
In 189r? the Supremo court was -livid'
tionnllty of an income tax. The lax was i
close voto of flvo to four, thus rever. ing
Jtistlco Harlan was ono of the fnisr d. . eiitl
opinion lie did it with a vivacity of manne
rather startled Mie dignified tribunal. In
no mi? u <u MMiiiui; iroin mi1 ui ikn ami ui"
i^al vigor can discover no gooil ivison wli
WO MAN A COUN T
1 :? Valentino, r>
' ' '\V | \,'
v and her parenti
v''ry >oll"K B,i
hiii///. \ ;i1"'t,iorn r?ui
/$ or tho local n
/*'- /" world as a wa
/ In tho public f
/ _ " - ^ \CV ^ Valentine In 1!
' Miss Jordan
felt tho call to
reer, ko she readily obtained a position i
and county treasurer, and there ruade the 1
'sented to r?n for tho office, but many of h<
not hold tho office If elected. When the v
1M2 votes against two nomlneou. Then a
when hIi? attempted to assumo !.er dutlf
refused to turn over the office. Suit was
promo court 01 mo sinio, poven judges noi
favorable to MIks Jordan Tho contoHt e
newspapers all over the country because o
>I1k? Jordan In the first woman In Ne
^ ^) ihp ocean. The
} ' ^ ( he went abioiul
\y, ,rm ?f h,s mci
\\\ S I *dV ilatingly on hi
\\ . A Vi> \\y/ (lock, showing
/ 1 Mutual rot urn
Vf I / Sklho castle. S(
J Lr*?WtL
appearances ho
were in I ho smoking room, whore ho demo
[everyone his friend. A touching feature ol
linn nf tlir. m < 11 l?.i? .. I ?/. ? .!.. -I I..,..
,w?.. ... .... V lu 111.1 i .
'ously whenever lie wns on deck an>l was f
ipassengers described It as almost path' tic.
On the day preceding 'lie boat's arriv;
cert, first called for the song "God Save t
[Mrs. Carnegie read the second verse of An
,lu* recited the same lines, saying h<> is tli
.'script written by F. Samuel Smith, whlc
'prizes In his possession. Then his voice b
ing tho entire song.
Mr. Carnegie said It was his one bund
(his eighth voyage as a passenger i n boa
America forty-odd years ago It was on bo
master, "a great contrast to the fast and In:
has been n change in the people here, too
'friendly. The proudest thing in mv life I
HS/hY
EGRAPH KEY |
Gurdner, who . 38 years age
the Morse code In a little railway
s at Lcniont, 111., the other night
u r'lilnn vn on?l M/u?U. nrAc? /*?*?* ?.# ?_
esident's special to inspect tie
bracks which sprawl over the great
r as the Wyoming mountains. Two
1at tho directors of tho road had
klent to succeed Marvin Hughitt,
tho newly created position of
e board of directors,
f Mr. Gardner's rise to the place
ivo of the Chicago and Northwestanimation
in reality of one of the
cea of which every youthful teleg
ley which Mr. Gardner could con
envelope which tho present-df.y
Now he exercises control over the
(ration of the Northwestern lines,
ith his work for the Chicago and
to use the telegrapher's key. He
it Gardner, 111., November 8. 1859.
d Northwestern in 1878 and added
Ion superintendent's clerk. From
ister at Boone, Iowa, and remained
r place with the Atchison, TopeRa
made him assistant superintendent
and Northwestern in lS8f>. Five
his division nnd then rose sueccsgeneral
manager, and, In 1S0G, to
esiern lines. Ajr. uaruner lias a
;itlon of president of the road is
rlnghltt, who also began his carcor
chairman of the board of directors
s life as a railroad man. This was
terminal station In Chicago pracr7^Q~TiMES
]
negie, now seventy-five years old,
) to his nsnal form, according to
him walking down the gangplank
t her dock In New York recently,
of his one hundredth voyage across
Ironmaster had greatly aged since
last May. Leaning heavily on the
"tary, he stepped slowly and hess
way from I ho steamer to the
less vigor than formerly on his
"Ill (H. I.UUH V.UU JMIUUIILT
Gotland.
In Iho H:\ltlc who have heen on
with Carnegie commented freely
o was seen on deck this trip. Ho
(in most of tSio time and the few
made except in the dining saloon
cratically drew no lines in making
f the trip, they said, was the devoHe
followed ht r around continuso
do voted and attentive tin- other
ill Mr. Carnegie, at the ship's corihe
Kins" and then at his request .
leriea. When lur voice died awav
10 possessor of the original manuh
lnt holds as one of tho richest
lended with all the others in singre.ith
trit> across the Atlantic and
r<l tho Hallie. "Wlinn 1 ffimn m
ard a sailing Khlp," said the ironciirioiis
steamships of today. There
They have been so sociable and |
k that i am an American citizen."
ilEF jIlSTTcE j
.iiK-.piciiou ; figure on the bench of
tes Supreme (onrt and one of the
>hed nun in the nation is .Justice
larlnn.now acting oh iff justice, lit"
rd for 1? n111 of service, having
in Novenibt r, 1S7T. He Is now
years of ago. Many men of half
veil envy him his massive physique
t'Rs and vigor of his mind. Mo Is
r linn HM'rini'H m:i wuil(limil tieallll
fid his lift- in tlx* open air.
Ian Is a Kent within and began
when he was only twenty years
< the civil war lie saw si rvic.o for
; colonel of the Tenth Kentwky
shlent Hayes made him a justice
court ;iitii I'rc; lii"'!t ftleveiand ;ipvhlch
s< tiled ti e Inn ; landing dis:
lirltiiin over the Il-ring sea i in i]
on the tpiesilon of the ronstitnironounecl
unconstitutional !>y the
a previous decision i.f t))e ninri.
ng members and when he gave his
r anil a pungency of phrase which
spite of his advanced an*', he has
ae who know Ills iu"iit:il an ! phy.sy
In? should.
Y TREASURER |
Ci'h., la proud of tho woman whom
county tr< jimmmt. (Jcrtrudo
vi <1 us deputy trom ur?r < ixlit yours
In close touch with not only tho
tho rank ami file, winning popular
Jtra.
Ik n native of Marshftlltown, Iowa
4 (now dead) were of foreign birth,
Scotch, Irish and Kngll h. When
e wriH taken to Dodge Cltv, Kan..
I?let< <1 her schooling as a graduate
igh school. Then she fared tho
go earner, beginning as a teacher
schools of that city, Kolng later to
KM. whero she continued to teach.
, lielng a progressive woman. earlv
a moro wideawake s.nd public, rain
tho offices of the county clerk
jest of her opportunities. She con*r
friends contended that sho could
oteH were counted she won out by
lino a snag, says Human Life, for
s one of the defeated candidates
entered by Miss Jordan In tho Suitrd
if, six concurred In an opinion
a?.u.-(i < <MIMI<MTJUM<' comment frorr
f Ita unusual feature.
brn?ka to hold such a responsible
Hearts b'
H
By ELEANOR WIL
Copyright, 1910, by Abj
"Really, you must not walk with
me, Mr. Cunningham. You know the
penalty."
"What! After trailing you all the
way from the campus? After hanging
about for two hours waiting for
JUU ill Ulll ill Ulllt IIUUHO .' WI1HI
kept you so long In there?"
"My graduating gown. I was having
a fitting. Hut, Mr. Cunningham,
the hour is too late for "
"Now, see here, Miss Ferris, it's
too late for a girl to go alone past
those freight yards?it's not safe even
early in the evening with hobos coming
in on every train. I'll drop behind
as soon as we're past, if it will
please you; but you needn't worry,
for this is the night of StufTy's faculty
spread. Everybody's thero from
rrwxy 10 urainy Mowers.
"Why do you boys call some of the
professors such horrid names?"
"Who, Stuffeldt and Dowers? Why,
they like it. Sure, they do. I can
prove It. You remember "
"Sh-h-h, 1 hear some one."
"1 don't."
"Hush, they're there, on the other
side of that car?no, this one. Perhaps
it's tramps, oh, Mr. Cunning
hum, it sounds like?Oh, mercy!
"It is! Prexy, or I'm a goat! Well,
I'll ho "
From beyond a hox car on their
right came distinctly, in nervous accents,
the words:
"1 suggest that we wait. Prof. Powers;
that engine is approaching with
considerable speed."
"Come 011 across, I)r. Cramer," answered
a second voice; "plenty of
time."
"Heavens, they're coming around on
this side." Cunningham suddenly realized
the brilliancy of the moonlight.
Recognition would be certain. "Ili-re,"
he whispered in desperation, "climb
in here, quick!"
Laying vigorous bold of the girl ho
swung her up to the open door of the
empty car, whither ho speedily followed.
ruilcnlnccK' !** /-?
ow, they waited, fearing to breathe.
From nn engine somewhere In the
yard issued loud, leisurely grunts.
Ipt; "ii
itihvWW/, v * JF
"Poor Little Girl," He Muttered.
Presently Dr. Cramer spoke npaln,
tills tlmo within a foot ol the door of
their hiding place.
"If you do not mind, Prof. Mowers,"
lie Enid. "1 should like to wait and
watch tliom pick up this car."
v.liiiiiiiik"<>in nro:o 10 iitko an Invest
Ignting peep to see what ear w:ih
meant when there was a terrific
crash, r?*id, lying prone upon his face,
lie knew. Scrambling up, he groped
r.bout in the gloom for elm girl. The
ear had begun to move rapidly by the
time he lind found h* r and raised lmr
to her fret. Oraspiti'; her arm, he
started toward the doer when a second
collision, harder, It seemed, than
the first, brought them groveling to
his hard, grlMy floor.
A r.'oond timo ('unn'ngham, !lke
trutii, arose; but with < xtrenie caution.
(lotting upon his knees, he
reach?d fortli his hands for his companion.
She was quite near and trem
bllr.R violently. The motion of the
car grew slov. or and finally stopped.
"Come," he urged, getting to his
feet and trying to lift her. "Wo can !
crtti /nh# n/?n* "
h' * Wll V ? */ ?
"I'm afraid!" she crlod, mnklng no
effort to rlso. The next moimt the
car Jerked dizzily, and, with loud
clanking and rattle, began Jolting
slowly over the rails.
"Wo must Jviini)!" he shouted above
the no'.?fi, dragging lior to the door.
"No!" f?he screamed, terrified, "I'm
afraid!"
Tearing herself from his grasp, pho
tank down In the patch of moonlight
that phono in through the open doorway
and burled her face In her
Cunningham's Impulse was to drop
her to the ground by main forte; but
when he lay hold upon her shaking \
shoulders what ho actually did ?*! <. i
to drop crosH-lPRgecJ betiklo her and
lift her goldan, curlj* head until it
reitod upon bis Bhc.Mci-, holding It
there while the 'rain continued to
gain speed and tho complaining rattle
find clank grew {oto a furious roar.
"I'oor littlo girl," he cluttered ro
y Freight
LIAMS YOUMANS
joclated Literary Prea*
morsefully. "What an awful scrape
I've got you Into."
Ho know that sho could not hear
him In the midst of that hideous din.
but as If In muto testimony to hla
words, she held up two small palms,
scratched and bleeding.
"Oh, my darling!" In his pain and
regret the words slipped out unheeded.
Finding a handkerchief, lie tore
it In strips and awkwardly wound the |
titui-uB uuout nor nanus. Then, there
being no other way to secure the
bandages, he laid one palm upon tho
othor and held them so. During this
operation it was necessary for Miss
Ferris to sit up in the Jolting, swaying
car unsupported, but when, upon
finishing the tnsk, Cunningham again
slipped his arm about her shoulders
and drew her head to its former position,
she made no resistance.
A wonderful Idea occurred to him.
A blazing, beautiful idea.
"Sylvia" bo ntnmmi>rnil na rnnlfllw
as the beating of his heart would permit,
"there's a Jolly good way out of
this for us if you?If you'll marry
me." He trembled before his own
audacity and rested his burning creek
an Instant against the cool softness of
her hair, forgetting the road that reduced
his words to mere, fluttering
breaths.
Sylvia lifted her head; Cunningham
saw her lips moving and bent till her
lashes swept his face, but _ still ho
uuuuifu iiiui no nearn arignt.
"What Is that awful smell?" she
repeated, finally making herself audible.
So shocked was Cunningham that
he had little breath with which to
sniff. There did seem to ho an odor
?now that it had come to notice?
overpowering, but familiar.
"Phosphate!" he shouted in answer,
relieving his discomfiture by strength
of lung. "It's fertilizer!"
Sylvia nodded and dipped her dainty
nose Into the rose that decorated his
lapel. Cunningham decided that conversation
was out of the question, and
there was no jiso getting fretty about
it. The train would have to stop
some time. Meanwhile, with both
hands comfortably full, he mapped out
liis course of procedure.
The train stopped sooner than he.
had expected, but at a lonely water j
laiiK wnnout visible light or habitation.
#
"No escape here," lie reported, looking
down the pebbly slope of an embankment
which fell away from the
door of their prison full thirty feet.
"Oil, dear, that horrible odor," sighed
the girl.
Cunningham struck a match. Tho
car was empty but for themselves and
the smell of the fertilizer which enveloped
the air like a loathsome, suffocating
blanket.
"How can wo ever explain?" Bhe
lamented.
Cunningham saw his opening and
rushed in. "There's only 0110 thing
to do," he remarked in an elaborately J
matter-of-fact tone, "and that is to get
married."
"What?" Sylvia's voice rose to a
high note of astonishment.
"Is It so distasteful to you?" he
asked, affecting a coolness he did not
feel. Then, reseating himself and taking
the bandaged hands:
"1 have been trying for two years
to muster the courage to propose to
yon. You must have seen how hard
mi i am. i
"You never said anything"
"I'm saying it now; and?you?care
a little, don't you, Sylvia? It's the
best way."
Sylvia n-'ltber answered nor shrank
from bis embrace.
"I have no idea where this train is
taking us," lie continued, "but we shall
come to a town before long, that's certain.
Ministers and licenses are easily
found. You have no parents to
consult, nor have I, and neither of i;s
are a minor. After we're married wo
will come bark and tell I'rexy all
about It. He'll stand for it, I think;
lie's a fine follow," ho finished stoutly.
Sylvia began to ery, silently at first
then a little harder.
" \ l '/i <)> -. I I l/.kin /in r <1 I i Ion i 'i r T I i r? f
. nil ( 11 iw.-m win ui|'Kiiiinn, j jii.tl
know," k 11 o sobbed, snuggling her
ehe<-k against his vest pocket in a
rather comfortable manner, nevertheless.
"What 13 a pioee of old sheepskin,
anyway," he challenged, "compared
with our having each other?"
"I don't know, Mr. Cunningham,"
very tremulously.
"Call mo 'Tom,' dear."
"Tom," moro tremulously still?
then, with a nervous giggle, "dear."
The locomotive, having drunk Its
fill, now pounded on with loud, triumphant
toots ard sonorous puffs of
exultation, bearing its blissful cargo
into the golden unknown.
Hl? Cure.
Pitman Why don't Sounders sinpj
any more?
Horner He lifitenod to a boIo he
had made on a phonograph cylinder.
Refuting a Slander.
"He 1b what Is called a promoter,
1h ho not?"
"No, 1 don't think bo; I liavo always
found him perfectly honest."
Natural Rresult.
" I wonder why that Bong Is stll|
hanging on?"
"1 BuppoBO It 1b because of tha
swing It has."
? .< II I .> UaA
I M. SA8EL & SONS,
louisvu.jx. *r. 1 H Rj
V D?l|?n In Fur*, llldra, MA n H IA(
WwwiriNubiubtu luib. i |yp fi
J^SST K*" H13
I HITS mis
Tho first dose often astonishes tho Invelid,
Klvlni; elasticity of mind, buoypney of body,
GOOD DIGESliON,
regular bowels and solid flesh. Price, 23 cts>
What the Editor Has to Stand.
Indignant Caller?Your paper, sir,
refers to the man charged with entering
my house as "the alleged diamond
thief."
Editor?Well, sir.
I. C.?Well, I want you to understand
that I had 110 alleged diamonds
on my premises; they were all genuine.?Boston
Evening Transcript.
TRY MURINE EYE REMEDY
lor neu, wenK, weary, Watery Eyos
and Granulated Eyelids. Murine Doesn't
Smart?Soothes Eye Pain. Druggists
Sell Murine Eyo Remedy, Liquid, 25c,
r.Oc, $1.00. Murine Eye Salve in
Aseptic Tubes, 2f>c. $1.00. Eye Hooks
and Eye Advice Eree by Mail.
Muring Eyo Remedy Co., Chicago.
Where He r'ell Down.
Mr. Crlmsonbeak?1 see Budapest
has a school where the students ar?
taught the art of eating.
Mrs. Cnmsonbeak?You oughl to arrange
to go there, John.
"What for?
"And take a course in spaghetti eat>
lng."?Yonkers Statesman.
important to Nlotftern
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOItlA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
Slcnatu
In Uso For Ovor ii() Years.
The Kind You Have Always Dought.
One of the Producers.
"You should endeavor to do something
for the comfort of your fellownien,"
said the philanthropist, "without
thought of reward."
"I do. I buy umbrellas Instead of
borrowing them."
Free Blood Cure.
If you have pimples, offensive eruption*,
old sores, cancer, itching, scratching
eczema, suppurating swellings, bono pains,
hot skin, or if your blood is tain or impure,
then llotanic Mood Halm (Ji.B.lJ.)
will heal every sore, stop all itching and
make the blood pure and rich. Cures after
all else fads. $1.00 per lar^e brittle at
drug stores. Sample free by writing Mood
15ahn Co., Atlanta,, Via., Department B. ,
Not Even Mother.
I.ittle Hob was much distressed bocause
the birthdays of his sister Adolaldo
aiul his baby brother were going
to arrive before his did.
"All the burfdays before mine," ho
mourned. "Couldn't you make mine
come first, muvver?"
"No," interposed Adelaide, decisively,
"nobody can change your birthday?not
even mother!"
NOT WORRYING.
Oiicst'?Scientists claim that In a,
million years this earth will bo aj
miiB.s of ice.
Proprietor Summer Hotel?Oh! well
I'll bo out of the summer-hotel buai*
ness by that tlmo, I hope.
MORE THAN EVER
Increased Capacity for Mental Labor
Since Leaving Off Coffco.
Many former coffce drinkers who
havo mental work to perform, day
after day, have found a hotter capacity
and greater endurarico try using
I'ostum instead of ordinary coffee. An
Illinois woman writes:
"I had drank coffee for about twenty
years, and finally hnd what the
doctor called 'coffee heart.' 1 waaf
nervous and extremely despondent;!
had little mental or physical strength)
left, had kidney trouble and constipation.
"Tho first noticeable benefit derived
from the chango from coffeo to Poatum
was tho natural action of tho kldneyn'
ami hrnvi>1u l?> ?'
action was greatly improved and my*
nerves steady.
"Then I becamo loss despondent*
and tho deslro to bo active Again;
showed proof of renewed physical and
mental strength.
"I am steadily gaining in physical
strength and brain power. I formerly
did mental work and had to glvo it up
on account of coffee, hut since using
Poatum I am doing hard mental labor^
with Iosf. fatigue than ever before."
Read the little book, "Tho.Road to(
Wellvflle, In pkga. "There's a Reason/*
Ev?r mid the nbove Irlterf A n?^
one Appear* from time to lime. rTO?ey'
?r? Rrmiior, true, and ftU of liumUl
Interest.

xml | txt