Newspaper Page Text
LINKSTO TIIF. LIVER.
Letpoets rave, as poets will,
Alioutthe henrt Hnd soul.^An^1 In MM high tOMd ^minct stilt
Tholrlofty worth extol.^!. whn must walk In humble ways
Andmodest muses woo,^I write this simple song; to pralso
The liver Rood and true.
What'sheart or soul to mortal nun,
WIihI'hanything, alack!^To us poor billons creatures when
Tileliver's out of whaek^^\Vhil^ sentiment. 1 tnke It. I*
Allwell enough and Mo*,^Yi t whin we come rl^ht down to ^his,
Theliver cuts the lee.
Ho.don't you to the spooney bards'
Softsentiment Hiiceumh.^Kor ho who highest truth regards
Willkeep his liver plumb.^He knows that heart Mki soul may blesa
Amortal. In a way.^Kilt, oh! they're both ^N. a.^ unless^Your liver's all ^O K.
llrMIM'.KVA M. I.IMU N.
|rThe Autkori Puktithinj Company
Hewas a tall. EtMt, white haired^^ld man of seventy ^ir more. He lived^ilone^Just across tho street, in an^^lil fashioned frame building, covered^ivith vines and creepers. In front was^i little plot ^ a r.arrow Btrip of^ground^where lilies of the valley^crew in summer lichind was a long^carden filled in sprirg with rows an 1^rows of Mazlir; tulips.
Isaw him tlrM workintr with a Mttle^lioe among the bulbs with their luns,^.^roen leaves. After that I saw him^aften. 1 would stop for a few moments^on my way home in the evening and^watrh him while he went up and down^the long rows.
Heasl;ed mo to come in, one even^^ing, an 1 look at his tulips. I \vvnt; he^showed me the different varieties,^stepping tuning them with inlinite^care. Then we s;;t down on a little^bench outside of Hi^ hack door, wheie^hop vines climbed up t:ic side of the^house, and he began the story of his^life. What prompted him to tell it^was my asking if he never tried to^urow any rowers except tulips.
Try,my man,^ he said, absently,^(hen was silent fjr a while. A far^^away look came into the faded eye^.^He took his pipe from his mouth aud^knocked the MaMt to the ground.
You'veneve.- heard then^ I thought^n-cry body knew about my Kitty ^^Kitty and her tulips
Ithappon.dago^ah. ire. so
longago; hut It's as tre.-h to me as^ever^my Kitty's simple white face^and dark, pansy eyes.^ His coat^tdeeve went across his cyaa as if wip^^ing away a tear.
'Wl'cn I think of that morning^v ten I left hi r to go away out west. I^^^an always see the tullpr. too. They
ivoiesoil)^ hill).' like Ihese. only ah!
suchblood red ones and such white^^nes, so pure and delicate. Kitty,^with her white apron and white linen^^un bonnet, always reminded me of^'he white ones.
'She Hfti out In the country. The^liOUEe stood hack from the road and^you had to go down a long lane past^the sheep pu-iiit-e Ms] the apple or-^i hard to And It. I went to see her^every day. She was all the world to^me. 1 loved her -loved her with all^my h^ art. and we were to he married^whin I came line'. luck from the^west, with my isicketw full of money^I hem no v. n and kissed her and said,^Well, good bye, Kiiy good live, my^girl. Keep a light heart till I come^back. Gisid b^ e '
'Hut she \.w\ her head on my shoul^^der and cried. 'Oli, don't go, Jim^^don't go,' .-he kep! -^wuk over and^over to the lust. That was on the^inortilng beiiire | went awny, out^tuning the tulips, ull b) ourselves
mile.So I walked. I say walked, but^it was more like a run. I shaded my^eyes at the head of the lane and^looked down, thinking I might see her^outside, somewhere ^ fcedirg the^chickens, maybe, or sitting on the^stoop. Hut I saw nothing of her.
Tothe left in the barnyard an old^man was milking a little black cow. I^passed on up the path to the front^door. I knocked; but everything was^quiet. The place where the tulips^grew was a wilderness of weeds.
^Kitty: Kitty:- I called; 'Kitty, my^girl, wi.ere are you^' I opened the^door anfl went in. It was only a bare,^smoke scented rcsnn, with a table in^the center, covered with dirty dishes^and newspapers.
Theold man came up the path^with a pail of milk in his hand. It
Isiw him first working with ,i little^hoe .lmong toe bulbs
1luii. of bar Hlways I -a rote^^o her every mall lot more tium i wo^tears, Ml then I ataftfM' wrltlui/. for^'here had ionic no Hiisv,cr| to m\ let^ie,-s for a Msf lotist tisM eiearly a^.year. 1 thought torn* aUaf had hap.^l;ened to luy letters ^hnt the) never^readied her It war sued an out of
in u gj soft of ;Q^ ^ ahere I wan.
Hutthere was BsOBW] He re If I would^wily stick to it, and I did for two^v^^ara longer, and the* I went home^mine to my Kitty that I knew was^waiting for me.
'The little station was only a short^^a/ from the house-about half a
Thereshe sat at the supper table.
wasold Hen. He had worked on the^place as long as I could remember. I^met him now on the threshold.
'Hello,Jim, hello,' says he; ^hack^at last ^why, hello, hello. A welcome^to ye.'
Welcome^ Welcome with no Kit^^ty; no sweetheart to claim my own;^no traco of the old times, nothing,^nothing^only an old man
U'-sat down on the doorstep and^he told me all almut it ^about Kitty,^her troubles with Joe Morgans and^how she llnally had to marry him.
Herfather and mother were both^dead.
OnlyKitty left- only Hen tc take^t are of the place No wonder my head^went around. I couldn't listen. I had^to i;o away. I was nearly crazy^^crary to see^Kltty.
Istruck off over the green field;;;^went over tho rail fence at a leap,^pushed through the milk-weed and^wild gooseberry hushes There stood^th^- house: A wintlow was open and 1^could look through it into the kitchen^I leniieil against a big cherry tree and^looked There she sat at the supper^ti.ble ibe same while face the same^dark ^^;. M the MUM Kilt , I had^weri ed and grubbed for through four^long yearn.
Mot.Morgans sal at the head of the^fable. Hut 1 didn't look at hi in my^eyes were on Kitty.
Well,I couldn't stay there there^was no use. Kitty looker contented;^inuyhc sle was. I wslteil till I saw^her gt t up from the table and brush^iIn- crumbs from her lap. then 1 cr^ pi^away ai d wulked all night.
'Afler lhal my money went I^spent it; I gave it away -wasted it.^W^iv. I had lots of It Why not^ Hut^I lived longer than I e\pe^ ted. and ihe^more} art tit sooner than I expected. I^drilled lure ami there, hut when I^(MM* to this spot I settled down, and^I've made up my inin 1 to die hoe^wlih my tulips. They make me think^of her Kitty In ihe old days, before^anything, happened, you know- Kilty^with Mf white apron and white sun^atmMl Rltt) kaeeling among hi r^Hewers, or leaning her llitle head on^my big shouider, saying she'd never^like anybody but nie.
Theold man's chin sank os Ml^breast and he was silent for some^Hew The shadows of night had fall^^en Lights were twinkling In the^window s.
ItIs a tad story.^ I said.^'Sad^ Oh. yes. I suppose,' he re^^plied, running himself ^Hut I'm keep^^ing you here listening, my man. It's^growing lata^time for an old man
likeme to go to bed; so good night,^Come over In tha morning and I'll pull^you a bunch of tulips to take over
home. Well, good night.^^^Good night,^ I said, and left him.^^ ^ ^ ^
Itwaa a cold, bitter morning in win^^ter. I paused at the gate on my way^to the office and looked across tho^street at the froat starred windows of^the old man's house and at the smoke^^less chimney. He was in the habit of^rising early, and I stopped over to see^if anything was the matter. There^was no response to my rap, bo I turned^the knob and pushed open the door. A^pervasive feeling of cold waa in the^air. A pile of pine shavings lay In^readiness on the hearth.
Iwent over to the bed, atandlng In^the corner by the stove, and there,^with one big hand thrown out over^the thick, red comforter, and tho blue^lips slightly parted, lay the old man.^He had gone to wait for Kitty^to^meet her. perhaps^who knows
Thatday 1 visited the undertaker^and searched th^ city greenhouses for^his favorite flowers. At last I found^some white ones, and the next after^^noon we laid him away to rest, with^a tulip on his breast.
HESORTED THEM OUT.
Minister Waa 8atiafied the Knots^Were Saiely Tied.
Aclergyman who has just returned^from a trip to England tells a story he^heard there of the marriages made or^certain feast days, when no fee li^charged and the young couples com*^is) great numbers a long distance tt^take advantage of the custom.
Thecustom is not general, but local^being manned to certain rural placet^:n the vicinity of Manchester and Old^ham. ^I'pon one of those occasions.'^tells the clergyman, with a chuckle, ^a^delegation of fifty young people from^Oldhnin and the surrounding country^journeyed to Manchester, making a^picturesque grouping at the Old Kiic^llsh church of St Mark's. Each one^oi the men carried a Ion^; staff or stick^as the people there call a cane, and^Mass of the young women brandished^an umbrella, the use of which will be^presently seen.
Afterthe ceremony of marrylnt^the lot was concluded, and the crowd^was going down the chinch aisle, one^young woman hurried Mck and inter^Mpted the rector as he was going to^tho vestry.
'Itheenk, meortst^ r.' she panted,^that you have morried me to the^wr. ng felly.
Don'tlet that worry you.^ aald the^rector, wno was In a hurry, ^aort your^^selves as you go out, ^you're all mar^^ried fast enough.^ and acting on his^advice, they sorted out the right pairs.
Ontheir way back to Oldham they^bought the things necessary to light^housekeeping, stinging tha lighter^utensils: on the sticks and umbrellas,^poised on their shoulders.^^Chicago^Record Herald.
Therewas a card on tho business^man's desk. On It was printed in^large black type:
TIMEIS MONEY^;DON'T TAKE MINE UNLESS YOU:^: CAN GIVE VALUE RECEIVED. :^V .. .
Thebusiness man propped this up^ronspiciiously against a bill file and^then saltl wearily to the office boy:^'Show him in.
Alargo, florid man entered.
Howare you. Simpson^^ he said,^cordially. ^Are you busy^
Husypretty much all the time.
Icalculated you would be, but^there was a little matter I wanted to^*eo you about. I don't suppose I'd^have thought of it hardly but Tom
PcmpseyBy the way, did you
knowTom was married^ Yes; he^married some southern girl^a Miss^Avery. I got a bid to the wedding but^I didn't go. l.ampson went and he^^ays she's about as pretty a girl as he^ever met. Comes of one of those^high toned old families, you know.^They only got back from their honey^moon trip about three weeks pgo.^But I guess you didn't know him verv^well.
Whatwas this little matter h^ re^minded you of^
Blessyour heart, he didn't remind^me of it: That's a pretty good Joke.^Ha ha! No. I was going to say that^Tom l)emp8ey and 1 had been to lunch^together at the Tolferlno and aa it^was so close by I thought I'd come up^ind see you. I had it on my mind^some time.
Whatdid you have on your mind^
Thismatter I'm talking about. I^thotlght possible I might Ma you at
theTolferlno. It's pretty handy foi^you. Rut the prlcea are steep. What^do you think our check waa^ Wa^had julienne soup and chops^Just^plain lamb chops^nothing fancy^about 'em^and
Whatwas this business you want^^ed to see me about, Keppler^
Well.1 was Just going to tell you.^To begin withI'll tell you. may
beI'd better look In some other time.^It Isn't really a matter of any great^importance and you may be too busy^to listen
Goahead. I'm busy, but If there'a^anything I can do for you
'That'sJuat what I told Tom. Wa^were talking about one thing and an^^other over our cigars. Do you smoke,^Simpson^
No.What did ^ou want to ask me^about^
Will.Ill tell you. Honestly, I^think you're busy uow and I'd like to^talk this over at leisure with you^MM time. No, 1 won't bother about
Thebusiness man sighed. ^Well, if^you won't,^ M said, turning to his
TomIV.tii ey ^^ began the visi^^tor.
Say, you'll have to excuse me now,^^said the business man, looking at his^watch. I've got some work here to^finish in a hurry. Good-by. Call^again.
Oh.good-by.^ said the visitor,^rather stiffly. ^I didn't mean to tako^your valuable time.
Hewalked out of the office with an^air of offended dignity and as soon as^he had j,one tic business man took^Mtri the : i'-'ti that he had propped up
KlMlthe bill file nnd threw It Into^the waste basket.
Roadto the Alines
Mrs.Frederic!, IV Mat the presl-^i!i nt of the National Congress of^Mi thers, dwtdt forcibly !n a recent^address iv.cn the evil of loquacity.
Loquacity^ talking overmuch,''^aM said, ^that is a fault Inht rent In^too many mothers, and In tix^ many^tathers, too. if you come to that. Si^^lence is a bfessed kMMf and we should^cultivate It when we have nothing to^say. Silence'is always better, to my^irlnd. than a buzz of empty and^meaningless talk. I lined to know an^old lady who talked overmuch. She^was out walking one August alter^noon when a man parsed her with a^dog. The dog's tongue hung out a^little and the old lady stopped and^said: 'That dog is not safe. It should^not b^ at lirge. Its tongue hanging^out of its mouth la u sure sign of^rabies.'
Theold man, who knew the med^^dlesome old lady well, retorted: 'It'a^only a sign that the dog's tongu- ta^too big for Its mouth, the same as^some old folks'.'^^I aim Angeles^Times.
This was the : vid between the silver^m I nes
Andthe eld !^melt*r. twenty years aao;^i fading pttli bent nth the slender pliien
Andthe far Hurnmlts of rtei nal snow.^Here, where the Inm-roofed xheds have^diopped to rust.
Thequest of treHKure rlalmtd man's
braat a nnd aarva;
Thetesmster's whiplash cracked throiiKh^clouds of tlust.^And the lona mule team swung the^plunging curve.
Kscore of rears have passed since grat^^ing* wheels^Slid down these rocks, held by the^strident hrnke.
.'iiw-vil the tin utiow - lark tils anthem^peals
To-day where yonder silvery
Thevnderhrush grows thick^mers pnss;^The mis gram fainter with each win^^ter snow;
\nd eraaptlsB ferns and flowers and^mountain a~rs^s^Hint eut the load men traveled years^it^'^.
N'omore the rumbling. Jsnina wagons^lit ar
Their freight ^f wealth. Abandoned^lie the mlne^.^\'o more the fe ered tlliongs MM^iniwdlng there^Henenth the itnow-pesks and the pur^^ple pi^'
Longsince Hit v hastened t^n atblrst for^gold:
In far-off mines and streets they toll
Whilehere unchimned the guardian for^^ests hold
|Mslrlchts from the stores of Ood.
Silver nid paM the mountain rives no
SuchM It has. It gives, unasked, un-
Infinitewealth passt d bv of men tiefore.^M.-ul for ill.- pttty ha lit log which they
Norband* of -freed shall clutch the treas-^uri s stored.^Nor foot el initle come near to wreak^innus will
i.n thine, the treasure chambers of the
1.ii- l.i it in the 11. u ii. - of sky anJ
Tie pure In MM shall see them. Those^who lift
Data the hills their eyes shall nnd
Healingfar saw! and body, gracious shrift^I'rotn the eld burdens of life's soil and^stain.
In'itiilewtalth of l^e^iity. boundless store^tit ft:.giant gUM outreachtd ftoni tree^mid Hud.
go bImII the fading niiidway be our
AraM ^^' Maaatire, leading up to (ML^Youth's ^'om-Mtilon.
2\Triumph of Nerve
Theintelligence of the dog suffered^stunt what by an Athens narrative in^which it Is matle to appear that an old
dogowned by K. Holcomb recently^ciga^ed with a rattler on the low^grtni^ds near the town, and waa aa-
verelybitten. Mr. Holcoiub wis fa^^miliar with the formula for anakt.^bites. He hail some of the medicine^on hand consisting of whisky and^quinine mixed In quantities to suit.^Opening the tlog's jaws he turned a^liberal dose down him. Two or three^^lay*: elapsed during which the animal^was unable to walk straight. y^t he^I erred no' to have any pain, and In^fact appeared to enjoy himself. Hut^at last he was sober again. One would^naturally think that having been bit^It h once M would have fought shy^of the swamp afterward, but the mo-^ini ut he was able lo navigate he was^back among the boys again wnteking^tor more snakes. This Is why he^n-etns unintelligent. Hctroit (Mleh.l^Tribune.
CondemnedMurderer'a Last Wish.
IMMM like mv relatives to have^:^ | hotojjraph of me as they ronton-^li'-r irie four years sgo; a picture of^' mc not In the garb of a felon, nor^wilb in^ prison number pinned on my^MM) but one that will l.esr upon It^Bo association with my terrible plight^This la all I auk.^ Hurt HtNM ton^tienined to die for the murder of l)ep^nty Hharlff William J tVnrd of Han^DMJO, made the above iMqMat of^Warden Tompkins. It Is ihe Hrst^Mate In the annuls of Han Qtn-ntin^prison that ^ condemned man has^mailt such a request II was granted^by the warden, and | idiot, m-a ph of^the murderer. In cltl/eii's attire, was^taken In the prison gallery, and OOpH I^will bo given fo llows' relatives auer^his death, In accordance with hfa laat^wish. ^Ban Jfrfiaclsxo Evamtner.
WhenI was a young man In the^business.^ said Mr. O. 8. Whltson.^vice president of the National City^bank, ^I knew a chap who wan a sort^af a promoter-before-his-tlme. That is.^If he had lived to-day he would have^been exploiting Indnt-trial combum^Hons. As It was he did the best he^could In the small way his opportunl^ties i fTered. and hail plenty of money^sometimes and none at all at others.
lie was a great fellow to talk im^^pressively of his resources and his^standing at the bank my l^auk, H'-^Hi have an account there, and I wa^^very careful to see tt was not over^^drawn. One day he went lo a simple
grocermat... 1 ^S. O.' in big, black^letters.
Thegrocer knew dimly that his^check hadn't MM pub!, and he waited^for the promoter. I'inally he cam*^strutting along, a few days lat-i
'Here,you!' shouted the grocer, 'I^want to si ^ you. The bank sent back^that check I cashed for you.
Tin'grocer produced the checic.^The promoter looked It over careful^V\. lie observed the big black ^N. (1/^I had scrawled on It.
'Why. my dear sir.^ he said,^reaching down In hi pocket, pulling^up m big roll of bills and handing |G0^in cash to the grocer, 'allow rue to^supply the deficiency. I sec the dlffl-
mlnilertfellow who kept a grocery ] cnlty. All my checks are payable in^store and got him to cash a check for ! gold. It is evident the bank had no^jr^0r (fold M hand when you pr ^sented tha
Thegrocer sent hln rheck to the i cheek, fjr they marked It ^N. O..^^bank. The chap who made tt dld .'t | which means ^No (told.^ Pleasant^have a dollar to his credit, an I I w^ather we're having. Isn't It Hood^promptly sent the check back to the | MIssV*' New York World.
[Story Got the Money
Hoapt was Ihe story told by the 1^dev. Hubert S. MacArthur in the pill- i^0 laat Sunday that It resulted In one^^ I the largest collections of the year I^pftjra the New York Times. He spi.i ^^n warm terms of the charactei of^lotMi KHot. ihe missionary to tho In-^Itans tuie of whoso most lovable i^raits was an unbounded generosity.
Outof hln salary of fifty pounds a^ti nr lie gave large sums to churlty.^ I^said Dr MacArthur On one on a^^don the tt en tATJ Of IM Society of the i^Propagation of the dispel, when pay- |^|M RIM his quarterly stipend, sought^lo CM him ii ^crelie. He hit upon a^plan of safeguarding the missionary's^money, knowing IMt In all likelihood |^KHot otherwise would give away every^penny of It before hit reached his^home.^ (Here Dr. MacArthur slopped^forward to the side of the pulpit and^drew out his pocket handkerchief.)^^The wily secretary look Idiot's hand^kerchief and tied up some of the
moneythis way in one corner, and^some so in another, and so on with^the four corners. And llrm. hard knots^he mnde at them before handing tha^hnndkerehlef over to Its owner.
Itt hane.-d thai KHot on ii. x :y^home ft 1! In with a worthy woman^whose niipeiirance told of dire |Kiverty^and distress, lie stopped to speak to^Mf aid piettj soon, his heart luing^touched, pulled out the bainlk. rchlef.^ll^' Intended to give a soven u;n lo her.^Ke^r some lime he tugged and ^lrained^at Ihe knots, but, try us he might, the^corners refused to come untied. Then,^calmly rolHng the handkerchief up Into^a ball, the missionary placed it In tha^astonished woman's hands, saying:^Mv good woman, I think the l^ird^mennt. you to have It all.'
Theushers,^ Dr. MacArthur added,^^now will pass the basket for collec^^tion, nnd you osn Imitate John Kllot'a^t-Mimple if \ mi are so minded
AnilIhe congregation dug doep
VateranJoshua^lfaner of 7M 8.^Walnut itrtet. TTr-^bana. III., aaya:^^In tha fall of^111* aftar takla.^D o a n'a KMna^^Pills I tola tha^readers of this^papar that they^had relieved ma^of kidney trouble,^dlapoaad of a^lame back with^pain across my^loins and beneath^tha shoulder^blades. During tha interval which^has elapsed I have had occaalon ta^resort to Dean's Kidney pills when I^noticed warulnga of an attack. Oa^each and every occaalon tha result*^obtained were juat aa aatlafactory as^when the pill wera ftrat brought to^my notlca. I ju t aa emphatically en^^dorse the preparation today aa I did^over two years ago.
FosterMUburn Co., Buffalo. N. T*^proprietors. For aale by all drugglita,^pries 50 cents per box.
Isuppose,^ aald the rural postmla-
tress'friend, ^you get lots of enjoy^tuent out of reading the postal curds.
Oh,^replied the postmistress, ^not^aear so much as I get out of the letters^1 steam.^^Catholic Standard and^Times.
DeafnessCannot Be Cured
bf1'ical ^ppllosllnni, iber rsss.it rescb the dtt-^^^^sd portluo nf lbs ear. TSers U noljr use war IS^cure aSMSaat, tnl iluu In hr i-. o^iliutt nal remedies^Iieafneaa l^ r^i ^*^ bjr as Inflamed ioaulll^ n ut ihs^mucuua llulag uf Iba Ku*tai-b!aa Tube. Whes ttilt^tuba ta Iaflaiua4 you bava a ruiubtlug nnuii.l vr ln^^pirf^rt baarlatf. sod wben It la aatlretjr rlaard, Peat-^n. ^^- la Iba raault, and unless the lnflaintiiatli^n can be^taken out asd this tube Featured to lu normal r .udl^tl.io, hearing ^: I be dentrufed forever: nine raaae^oat ut tan are mates' by t atsjrrb, sblt-b lamithlaa^but aa Inflamed cuiidttlnn of tba nun ..u. aurfarea.
Wewill give One Hundred Dollar* for any cans ot^Peaftieia ii-auaed by vaiarrbi tbat cannot lie cured^bjr Hall'lCatarrb Cure. Kern! f..r circulars, free.
r.j. cm ski a co., Toud^. a
Sntdby Proggtat,, 7
lassUali'e Family I Ilia for eoaatloaUaa.
PokerHelped Him.^Hewitt^Thero Is no royal road ta
JewettOh, I don't know. I got my^start with a royal flush.^New York^Timea.
InEmmons Cn.. Dftkotn.^We can si 11 you 100 acres fine Isnd.^Tou can break 100 acres this spring,^sow It to 8alzer*s Flnx and reap^enough to pay for your land, etc., hav^^ing a fine farm free the first year.^Have ten such plecee for BSda,
JOHNA. BALZKn BKKD CO.,^(W. N. U.)La Crosse. Wla.
DyerWhy don't they limit tha^speed of automobiles in this town*
DeddunBecause they think It ta^better to kill a man than to malm him.
AaWe Find Him.
Wecame upon the college man la^the KTeen sweater.
Ktinlying much*^ we asked.
Studying^^he echoed, his eyes di^^lating with astonishment. ^Well, I^guess not. I finished up football In^the fall, now I'm playing hockey, soon^It will be polo, then lacrosse, and later^on baseball.
Whendo yon expect to open your^books^
Well,during next vacation, if I gat^a chance.^^Chicago Newa.
ToaMuch, Indeed.^^Wbat'a the trouble. Harker^^^^Too much raialng.^^^How's that^
Why.I ralaed the ear window for^a very pretty young lady, and than
sheraised her eyes.^^^Thst wss nice.
ThenI raised my hat, and her^father came in and raised cane^^^Chicago Newa.
JokllnWhen I'm away from home^I get a letter from my wife every day
Mllmak But you're not obliged ts^resd them
JokllnYon don't know my wlfa^She catechises me about them when I^get home and I have to be letter per^feet Is every una of them.^ Boatoa^Traaacrlpt.
ASure Starter for III Health.
Uselessworrying (a form of nar^vouaneas) is Indirectly the result^(through the nerves) of lmpropai^feeding A furniture man of Mem^phis ssys:
Ahonta yesr ago I waa afflicted^with nervous apells, would worry so^over trlvlsl things.
Iwent to consult one of the beat^physicians In Memphis and he naked^among many questions If I drank cof-^few.
Hieadvice was: 'Oo to some pro^^vision store and get a box of Postum.^drink It In place of coffee, and as yon^are confined to your deak to a ^;reat^extent try and get. out In the open air^as much as possible.' I followed bla^instructions regarding the Postum.
Atthat time my weight was 141^and I was taking all kinds of druga^and medicines to brace me up, but all^failed; today I weigh 1^6 and all ol^my old troubles' are gone, and all the^credit la due to having followed this^wise physician's advice and cut off tha^coffee and using Postum In Its plara.
Inow consider my health perfect^I am willing to go before a notary pub-^lie and testify that It waa all tM^tr^ my having used Postum In placa^of eoffee,^ Name given by Postum^Co.. Battle Creek, Mfch.
There'sa reson for quitting tha^drug-drink coffee, and there'a a reason^for drinking Postum. Trial to daya^proves them all.
IiookIn each package for a copy^of the famoua little book, ^Tha fload^to Wallvllle.