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The Cape County herald. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1911-1914, October 11, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066619/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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MTvli S A R cVaU T"I j SOU FJ
i IT-jw tshl'.'i do.'.h make foola of u
ML
There 1h no proper b vn for plant
tag dynamite.
Pwcirklu pie bt'Eins to U'aw upu
the culinary horizon.
Wlwt ffr-ct would svnthetla rubber
tave on the chewing gum industry?
If the women reformed their clothes
the modistes would lose lot of
fevcney.
F-oys w?re playing Indian and ban
fl'.s Ions before the advent of the
too vies.
Nicaragua Is no longer than an
Ajnericau state, but It U full or cf
tanasas.
New Jersey holds the chivalry cham
pionship. There wouicu are girls uu
tU they are forty.
No man ran tell how a marriage
111 turn out, but any woman can
ad usually does.
If the Astor baby had hla way he
probably would trade, bis $3,000,000
tor kq all-day sucker.
There are four dozen wild buffalo
tn Yellowstone park. We suppose the
tourists make them wild.
Every woman hates to see her lit
tle Bon go to school or her daughter
Carried for the first time.
Rod apples may produce red cheeks,
as a fruit grower says, but green
apples make a little boy blue.
There Is a shortage In the cranberry
rop, but thus far do shortage In the
turkey crop has been reported.
Explorers In New Mexico recently
fcave found a prehistoric flat, but even
the janitor had become extinct.
That electricity can cure hunger has
been demonstrated by many a man
bo has mingled with a live wire.
Once upon a time a man thought
fee knew a mushroom from a toad
stool. A large family survived him.
Eating lunch every day in ten min
utes is another form of speed mania
that Is responsible for many deaths.
That fit.. Paul woman who wrote
cv'i.iw'tth her toes certainly handled
the subject with a good understand
lug.
Some men are born liars, some
have to lie for a living, and come lie
because their wives are too inquis
itive.
When there are so many great men
and women in the country It makes us
few common people feel awfully
knIy.
Soma women pay more attention
to their dogs than they do to their
husbands, but then maybe the dogs
growl less.
A woman in 'Washington was mar
ried eleven years and never told It
This shatters another long-cherished
tradition.
Another defective golf ball has
broken Into print by exploding, but
M a rule It is the defective golfer who
la explosive.
Food supplies are to go through the
mails, and the cancellation of stamps
on packages of eggs should be con
flicted gently.
The trouble will not be over until
we Bid out whether the American
or the National league champions are
the better bail players.
Scientists claim they have discov
ered the germ of measles by experi
ments on apes. But measles Is cot a
thing to monkey with.
A Pennsylvania man died at a ball
game while rooting for the winning
team. From a "fan's" view he died
at the summit of earthly bliss..
The New York commissioner of po
lice had bis pocket picked. Under
present conditions In that city this
seems like adding Insult to Injury.
The picture of a Juggernaut on a
Joy ride Is Indeed one to cause a tem
porary suspension of pedestrlanlsm on
the highways and byways of the land.
A New Tork man recently died of
aid age at 25. He was probably one
at those who sang: "Better twenty
rears of Broadway than a cycle of
New Jersey."
The new 100 bill is said to bear
Alexander Hamilton's portrait, but we
fear we shall have to take somebody's
word for It
Kaiser Wllbelm Is afflicted with
rheumatism, which hurts quite as
oadly in German, we are informed, as
It does lo English.
A Pennsylvania woman suing for
divorce charged that she has had buA
two new dresser Jn twelve years. No
stronger case of extreme cruelty was
ever made out
RIES
t-t' .'i
it FALIOUS
Cy IiETTRY C TERRY
(CoprriiM b
THE CRIME WITH THE NEEDLE
STILETTO.
HE man who follows
thievery for a living,"
said Jack rendergast,
"often gets pretty hard
shocks, but it does not
do for blm to take any
notice of them. I read
In some newspaper the
argument of an old
1
preacher, who ought
to have lived in the days when
they used to break a thief's body on
the rack, that the thieves are the nat
ural enemies of mankind and ought
to be exterminated.
"Well, if thieves are the natural en
emies of all the world, the other side'
of the argument must stand also, that
the rest of mankind are the proper
prey of thieves. With this notion in
view, I say that It Is a wonder that In
every house which is visited by
thieves there is not left a trail of
blood. But actual experience and sta
tistics will show that fewer murders
are committed by thieves when en
gaged In their work, in proportion to
their cumber, than are committed in
the ranks of persons who go around
with a label of honesty on their fore
heads. "Speaking of shocks that a fellow
is liable to get in any business, re
calls a remark made by old Jimmy
Hope when he first started out as a
crook in Philadelphia, to the effect
that the bravest people on earth are
the thieves who work in tho night.
Perhaps you never thought of It in
that way, but Just think for a moment.
The common notion of a crook Is that
he goes about his work armed to the
teeth and ready to shoot or stab at a
moment's notice. To disprove this be
lief let us look for a moment into the
mind of a thief who is about to enter
a dwelling house In the night?
"First he must satisfy himself
that no one is awake in the bouse.
The first evidence of this is the ab
sence of lights. Well, then, all the
lights being out, the thief goes about
his work as quietly as possible, but
taking into consideration the fact that
thievery, or, rather, burglary, Is es
ientlally a breaking into a place, it
cannot be done without more or les3
noise.
"A thief knows that In cine houses
out of ten there is some ready means
of defense, usually a revolver or a
gun, and if any one is disturbed, his
entrance will be met with a shower of
lead. He Is liable to be killed, and
thieves appreciate this better than
any one else. He must face a secret
and silent enemy. I have been In
houses where the first intimation that
w were discovered was the report of
a firearm and the singing of the lead
around our ears.
"It is only the foolish men who Jump
out of bed and strike & light when
they bear an unusual sound In their
houses. That puts them at a disad
vantage, and the crook 1b apt to get in
the first shot as a caution, to his prey
to keep out of eight. Not one thief in
a hundred will will shoot to kill, and,
oa the other band, not one person in a
hundred, in dealing with thieves, but
what will shoot to kill every time. A
crook has no right to complain of the
vigorous defense set up by auy man
In his castle, but a Ehot in the air or
fired out of the window will start a
gang of crooks on the move Just as
Quickly as if a thief's heart were tak
en as a target
"Perhaps a thief's bravery Is wasted
In an unholy cause, but that does not
alter the fact that only the bravest
of men can be good thieves. The or
dinary housebreaker takes his life in
his hands every time he enters a
house, and he is cautious about tak
ing the lives of others, because he
knows that murder done in the com
mission of a felony has no defense in
a court of law.
"It's quite a bit ago since I was
known as Black Jack, and was tho
leader of as tough a gang of rangers
as ever flashed a bull's-eye. Every
mother's Bon of them came out of the
old Fourth ward, and from the time
we were kids we were out for tho
dust and were the swora enemies of
the old Market Gng, which turned out
such a desperate lot of crooks as Abe
Coaklcy, Paddy Reynolds, Billy Por
ter and Long John Garvey. But our
fights were our own fights, and not
a man in either of the gangs was ever
known to lay down information to the
police. There were plenty of oppor
tunities to do each other when it
meant money and perhaps the Bavlr.g
of a term of five or ten years in Sin;;
Bins.
"The Black Jacks made the best
tour on Long Island ever known
among thieves. We wert from Fort
Hamilton to Rlverhead, up one side and
down the other side of the lslund, with
only the Ions 'of two men, both of
whom Paddy Gilluu and Shorty Far
rell were ihot by p. woman in Oyster
Bay. Luring this trip we used a black
sloop part of the time, but most of
the traveling was done by horse and
wagong, and it was usually the horses
and wagons of farmers.
"Wo visited over COO houses, and
dlvi44 about 80,000 worth f fttuff.
THE CRIMINAL Tells
How He Planned the
Deed and Sought to Close
Every " Avenue of Knowl
edge Leading to His Guilt.
The Detective Shows How
Futile Thcs-3 Efforts "Were and
J low the Old Adncre, Murder
Will Out,"Al ways I Iolds Good."
t, I Ntlwa
It was a trip of pleasure, for the lo
cal police did not bother us at all.
This W88 easily explained. It was on
account of the lack of money. In n
small place can you find the men who
have control of the public money will
ing to spend anything to chase thieves,
and, even when murder is committed,
there is never a willingness to put up
money to bunt for the assassin.
"When we got back from this trip
we were in high, spirits, and the Bow
ery was painted red from one end to
the other with the deepest red, and
every gambling house in the town
got a bit of our coin. When we reach
ed the end of our rope, Teddy McCor-
mick came to mo with a story that
he got from a butlT in Banker Ro-
chot'8 home. They met in Bill Mur
ray's gambling house on Broadway,
and Teddy staked the butler who had
lost his money in the game. The In
formation that Teddy got was that Ilo-
chot carried a big bank roll In a safe
in his house, which was in 65th street,
near Madison avenue.
I thought maybe It was a ghost
story put up by the butler to give Ted
dy an idea that be was secure in his
loan. But It was worth investigation.
and I went to look the ground over
with Reddy Ward and Bill Hendiick.
"The house was a dead easy one to
beat, and I saw from the outside that
the safe was there. I learned that
Rochot was a very heavy dealer in for
elgn securities. There was also a hit
of a scandal connected with his meth
oda of doing business, which gave a
color to the story told by the butler.
I decided to work the game, and fixed
upon a Saturday night for the trick
which is the night that all hoDest folk
sleep the soundest
"We entered the house through the
bathroom and reached the office,
which wus in the rear of the parlor, on
the first floor. In the gang was Ted
dy McCormick, Reddy Mack, Bill Hend
rick, Abe Moses and Billy Rellly.
Mack and Rellly were to do the safe
work, Moses was left outside and Mc
Cormick, Hendrick and myself were
down to make a tour through the
house to pick up anything that was
lying around loose. It would not do to
blow the safe, so the drag was used
to force out the back of the strong
bor. This took about two hours.
"We got the stuff together, and start
ed to leave the house.
"Suddenly, without the slightest
warning we were met by a shower of
lead. Everybody Jumped for himself.
When we lined up on the outside
Rellly was missing. I concluded that
he had been shot. We hauled a big
boodle, but a million would not pay
for the loss of Rellly."
DETECTIVE REYNOLDS' TALE.
It was rather strange," said De
tective Reynolds, "that I should be
given the robbery in the house of
Banker Rochot to work up, inasmuch
as I had something of an inkling into
his method of doing business, through
working up a case of alleged forgery
against his son, Emll which, by the
way, was proved easily enough, but
was ended by tho old man putting up
considerable money to square the busi
ness.
I imagined when the report of the
robbery came in that it would prove
to be an ordinary houae-breaking Job
but I soon found a condition of affairs
which started my wits humming for
all they were worth.
"I was aroused from my bed to turn
out on the case shortly before daylight
on a Sunday morning, and went up
town, not feeling any too well pleased
I found all of the Rochot family up
and laboring under great excitement
They were not so much worried over
the robbery as they were over the fact
that there was a dead man In the
house. He was found in the hallway
of the basement.
"Rochot told mo he had been work
Ing quite late, following a set of corn-
plicated books belonging to a mining
company In which he was largely in
terested. When he retired for the
night he was in h. very restless state
and could not sleep. He occupied a
room on the top floor. While he was
tossing in his bed he beard a peculiar
noise. It sounded to hira as if some
one were scraping a piece of metal
against a pipe. His idea was tha
the nolso was in the street, and was
made by Bome workmen who had been
at work repairing a leak In tho wate
main in C5th street, near his home,
The sound annoyed him, but did no
make him suspicious. It continued
steadily, and he would, perhaps, no
have known that tbu sound came from
the turning of a ratchet drill into hi
safe by thieves for spveral hours if
he bud not heard tho stairs leading to
the second or third floor creak.
"He was startled, but did not make
any outcry. He was a plucky old fel
low at that. Instead of shouting to
see if any member of hla family, all
of whom were sleeping on the tw
floors below him, was up, he got quiet
ly out of bed to see who it was. In
the dim light which came from a can
die he could barely see the forms o
two men, moving slowly In the hail
toward the front room door. The!
step was noiseless, and he taw them
disappear Into the room occupied by
his wife. He reasoned, from their
movements, that they were thieves,
bent upon stealing without awaken
ing any one, and knew that his wife
would not be aroused, for she was
slightly deaf.
Rochot came down from the top
floor to his own room, where he had
several revolvers. He took the larg
eBt one and then quietly srouxed hit
son, who was a bit of a hunter Dd
had two shotguns. It so happened
that the soa had a friend with him,
which made It a shotgun for each oi
them. They crept down the stalra to
the twnnd floor, and in the hall thej
could bear the thieves talking in a
whisper.
The three men took a position
where they could shoot without en
dangering their own lives. They had
only a few minutes to wait when th
crooks came through the hall, evi
dently with the intenUon of going oul
through the front door. One of there
carried a candle. When they got U
range tho three men fired. The thleve
replied with couple of shots and
made a casta lor tue basement, ihe
KorbcL, party rushed to the wlndowi
to fir on the men when they left th
house, but were a moment too late,
as the men had turned the corner.
"My first business was to take a
look at the dead crook. I knew many
of them, but I had never seen hla
before. He was a sturdily built fellow
above the average height, wore good
clothes, and had a black mustacle and
dark, curly hair. Rochot claimed th
credit of killing him, and said he was
the man who carried the candle. 1
looked Instinctively at the fe!low'
clothing, io see where he had been hit
I could cot find any blood marks on
his head or shirt near any vital part
I did not think this was strange at the
time, and I went upstairs to loos
through the house for clues.
"A rope ladder had been left hang
ing from the roof of the back stoop,
bome scratches on the paint showed
that the thieves had forced the bath
room window after reaching the roof
This was only the sort of work that
tip-top crooks deal in. The method ol
bursting the eafe also indicated thai
there were some genuine bank opera
tors in the gang. The drag, which is
the most powerful tool used by bur
glars, had forced the back out of the
safe as if It had been made by paper.
The crooks were rewarded by getting
?90,000 in money, securities and Jewel
ry. They had left nothing but the
dead crook as a clue to their identity.
"His body was taken to the Morgue.
Every detective in the city took a
peep at him, but no one remembered
having seen him before. This was ex
plained later by the fact that he had
Just finished serving a twenty years'
sentence, which meant, with "good
time" twelve years and six months
in a Connecticut prison. Tho usual
form of inquest was held upon the
body.
"Then came a startling piece of in
formation. Deputy Coroner Boldte,
who made the examination of tho body
was unable to certify the cause of
death. The police had reported that
the thief had been shot, but there was
no sign of a bullet or any other wound
in any part of his body.
"Xo autopsy had been held, and one
was immediately ordered. The organs
were found to he in a perfectly healthy
state. The only abnormal condition
was a small clot of blood near the
heart The surgeons, after a long
hunt to find where this came from,
found a puncture in the heart so min
ute, that it could hardly be detected
by the naked eye. Corresponding to
this was an opening through the chest
over tho heart, so small that not a
drop of blood had escaped from It
The hole that closed when the instru
ment which made it was withdrawn,
and all the external evidence was a
little red spot not much bigger than
a pin point
"Dr. Boldte's opinion was. that the
wound had been made by what is
known as the needle stiletto, a weap
on much used by the Cammora of Si
cicily. He had never seen cne or
ht-nrd of one being used in this coun
try. "Who killed the thief?
"The mystery aroused public inter
est A large crowd attended the in
quest Among the spectators was a
woman. She sat in a secluded rlace
and paid deep attention to the testi
mony. No cne had claimed the dead
man's body, f studied all the facess
carefully. I saw this woman wipe a
tear from her cheek when the Jury
brought in a verdict that the thief bad
been killed by an unknown person,
followed her from the coroner's of
fice, and spoke to her when wo got out
of the crowd.
"I asked her what Interest she had
in the dead man. She parried my
questions for a while and wept I
worked upon her sympathies bo well
that she finally admitted thut the man
was Billy Reilly, her husband.
"The Ice was broken. She said that
when Rellly was In Jail she had tak
en up wlih Bill Hendricks, an English
crook. When Rellly's term was en-icd
he deserted Hendricks and returned
to her husband. This made Hendricks
insanely Jt-alous.
"She atended the Inqurst to find cut
how her huuband was killed, if be bad
njt been shot. She knew immediate
ly that Hendricks had put Reilly out
of the way, because he had a needle
stiletto.
"She told me where Hendricks was,
and gave me the names of the crooks
who robbed Rochot. Hendricks, I learn
ed, had skipped, after following Mrs.
Rellly to the coroner's olllce, but I
caueht Pendergast, McCormick, Mack
and Moses, and recovered a largo por
tion of the stolen goods. Old Rochot
burled Rellly and gave hla wife a reward."
IffltUmONAL
SMMYSOI00L
. Lesson
Py K. O. FKI.T.KK3. Director of Evnlns
IVpartment, The Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 20.
MISSION TO YHE GENTILES.
I.jrPRON' TKXT-Murk 1 24 30 and Mat
thrw S:i-n.
GOLDKN TEXT "Illm that Cometh to
me X will In no wle cast out." John
:J7.
Chronologically the incident of the
centurions eervent precedes that of
the Syrophenlclan woman, though we
will look at thrm in the order sug
gested. The one incident occurs near
the border of Tyre and Sldon, prob
ably about May or June, A. D. 29, and
the other in Capernaum during the
cummer of A. D. 28. Both are inci
dents in tho life of Jesus that have
to do with bis ministry as tho Hebrew
Messiah to those who were outside of
the pale of Judaism.
At the beginning of Mark's record
(v. 24) we have a wonderful supges
tlon as to the strain of Jesus, ministry
and the accompanying IcsBon that
true righteousness cannot be hid, it
speaks for ituelf.
There are four uses of the word
"answered" In Matthew's record of
this incident (Matt 15:21-28) that are
suggestive. Let us first, however, get
the setting. This woman was a Greek
a Gentile; by race Ehe was a Sy
rophenlclan, that is, a Canaanlte.
Thus she was a descendant of that
race whom God, by tho hand of Josh
ua, had driven out to make room for
the Hebrew cation, and as such is
under the ban or God. See Eph. z:i-'.
Yet this woman reaches Jesus, her
trouble being that her daughter is
possessed by an unclean spirit. At
her approach she takes a lowly place
at Jesus' feet and requests that he
heal the child. Sho calls him the
"Son of David," and "He answered
her not a word." Matt. 15:23. She
had no claim upon him as tho Mes
siah. This was the wrong footing, for
she was not a child of the kingdom.
It was her need that drove her to
him. How ehe had heard of him is
suggested in Mark 3:8 and 7:24, cf
Rom. 10:17. There are some ques
tion that silence will not answer. A
wrong conclusion will be reached, as
In this case the disciples came to a
wrong conclusion and deslrt'd to
"send her away." Contrast Jesus'
patience with the disciples' impa
tience, "she crleth after us" and em
phasize the danger of external Judg
ment
There are many great moral
lssues today that are demanding an-
other answer than that of silence.
P
The Aniwrr f Law
t a
the answer of law, Matthew 15:24, in
which he accepts her estimate of hira
as the Jewish Messiah. His work
was primarily to the Jews (John 1:11
12). But her need was great, and
identifying herself with the need ol
the child Bhe "worshipped" Jesus
He is more than the Messiah, he is a
Saviour. Not yet, however, is Jesus
ready to grant her request His third
answer (v. 25), the answer of mercy
is literally that first the children
must be fed. and Bhe replied, "Yea,
Lord; even the dogs under tho table
eat of the children's crumbs." Fox
this saying, viz., that she did not pro
test against the words he had spoken
but accepted the proper estimate of
him as bring tho Jewish Messiah and
herself as outside of that covenant
ho made a fourth answer, the answei
to faith. He answered: "O, woman,
great Is thy faith," v. 28, and grants
her carte blanc (v. 28), "be it unto
thee even as thou wilt." As outcasts,
we must cast ourselves "at hla feet."
Let us now look at the account of
the centurion's servant. Once more
Jesus Is appealed to by one who is
outside the Hebrew covenant and ou
behalf of a servant. In the other in
cident there was the interruption of
a seeming refusal and hero tho inter
ruption of an Instantaneous granting
of the request Again we need to
read the parallel accounts given by j
tho other evangelists. Verso ten of I
this section is the key to this whole j
story. What are soma of the marks
I of a "great faith?" First, it is
j tested. Tha Bervant wa3 "dear unto I
the centurion," Luke 7:2. Second, it
1 is progressive when he heard of
j Jesus," Luke 7:3. Third, it will be
recognized by others, Luke 7:4.
The Great Faith,
i The protest in v. 9, anj the remark
1 ablo commendation of Jesus thereon
j Is a solemn warning to all who are in i
! covenant relations with God and bla i
! Son whom he has sent. Jesus had ther I
a glimpse of that great coming day
when all Gentiles would bo gathered
unto him, 11 (cf. Rev. 7:9). The
ccntunon received ior ms ralth com-
mendation, and healing fur his servant
as wen, v. ij.
Why bhould there be cuch a differ
ence in the treatment pf these twe
when we read of each that they bad
rrcat faith? Matthew 15:28 and 8:10
Tho difference ran be explained onlj
by the fact that the Master knew all
the facts about both and he adopted
such tactics for each ns were best
suited to the caso. This lmpresaej
us with the truth that personal work
cannot be done by any rulo of thumb;
Indeed, the Master seems seldom tc
have uced the same method twice. It
there then no common factor tn theft
two incidents? The yielding of faith
always gains that which la souKhL
feople who are cripple! In the traJ
gst less synn atby than any other crip
ples. One advertiser offers to send a dol-
1, nnrkftre free. It l tllO COIlCeRr
tratod wisdom of the Rges that
package worth a dollar is free.
no
The Language.
"I'm going to whip that child"
"No, you're not! K' my chili
Now, beat it!"
Alinoit Entirely.
"Pick" Quay, at the Congress hote -In
Chicago, wss talking about a no
torious politician.
"And he's worth eleven millions,
Mr. Quay ended.
"And is an entirely self-made man,
too, J believe," said a correspondent
"Entirely so," Mr. Quay answered,
"except for nine thick coats of white
wash that have been applied to him
by various investigating committees."
Swallow's Home.
The teacher in natural history had
received more or less satisfactory re
plies to her questions, The Delinea
tor asserts, and finally she ssked:
"What little boy can tell me wnor
the home of the swallow is?"
Long Bllence, then a hand waved.
"Well, Bobbie, whero Is U7
"The home of the swallow,"
Clared Bobbie, seriously, "Is In
itutnmlck."
de
th Potteries Prospering.
The output of tho pottery Industrie
of the United States had a value of
$31,518,560 in 1911. according to the
United States geological survey chart
of clay products production, by states,
compiled by Jefferson Mlddletown,
The pottery collection for 1911 waa
greater than for 1910. when the out
put was valued at 33,7S4,C78, the In
crease being $733,8S2. Of the tot
production, Ohio was first, with a&
output valued at $14,775,205; New Jer
sey second, with $3,401,941: West Vlr-
ginla third, with $2,880,202; New York
fourth, with J2,17S,3s4; Pennsylvania
ffth, with t2.ir.6.817. and Indiana
sixth, with $1,004,737. The output of
no other state had a value in excess
of a million dollars.
Wanted a Bite.
Oh, yeB; it was raining had been
11 day. But they didn't mind that so
much; you boo, tbey were fishermen.
All the same, they were trudging
home, with weary steps and very
weary-looking faces.
Their baskets wero empty, and, to
be candid, they were In a very bad
temper.
As they entered the little vlllape a
large dog ran at one of the party The
dog had a ferocious look, and was
barking furiously. But tue fisherman
did not take much alarm at the ani
mal. Ha Just kicked it away care
lessly. "Aren't you afraid he'll go for you!"
Inquired another of the purty, Bome-
I what anxiously.
The one who had kicked at tho doj
' 1 - 1 - J . Lt. - I 1 .
! '"iiacu ul- U1B tooiiiauiua m a Burrow-
ful manner.
"I only wish he would!" he replied.
"I'd chance almost anything to be able
to go home and say I'd had a bite!"
SMILING MARTYRDOM.
Although the iceman brings to you
A lump exceedingly small,
You don't complain, for If you do
llo may not coma at all.
HARD TO SEE.
Even When the Facte About Coffea
are Plain,
It is curious how people will refusa
to believe what one can clearly see.
Tell the average mar. or woman that
the tlow but cumulatlvo poisonous
effect of caffeine the alkaloid in tea
and coffee tends to weaken the heart,
I upsot the nervous system and causo
i iiidlgestion, and thoy may lauyh at
you If hcy don't know the facts.
Prove it by science or by practical
demonstration in tho recovery of cof
fee drinkers from the above condi
tions, and a large per cent of the hu
man family will shrug their shoulders,
take some drugs and keep on drink
ing coffee or tea.
"Coffee never ngreod with mo nor
wlih several members of our house
hold," writes a lady. "It enervates.
denrcKKpa nnH ,-t...
a feeling of
It was only
j languor and heaviness.
by leaving off coffee and uulng Postum
that we discovered the causo and way
out of these ills.
"The only reason, I am bum, why
Postum Is not UBed altogether to the
exclusion of ordinary coffoo is, many
persons do not know and do not seem
willing to learn the facts and how to
prepare this nutritious beverui'e.
There's only one way according to
directions-boll it fully 15 tr.nutes.
then it is delicious." Name given by
Postum Co., Buttle Cruek, MlcU. Read
he little book. "The Road to Weii
riilo." In pkgs. "There's a reason."
Kvt-r read the above Irllrrt A w
ne n.ii-nr I rum time ti time. Ther
I I 1 ' Cor-e itTTve JUlV
I,
IT i1
re Krawne. true, and full of an.
olrr.-.t. Adv.

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