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III FIERCE BATTLE Sailors and Marines Under Admiral Southerland Are Victorious. RESERVES IN READINESS U. S- Takes Drastic Measures to Put Down Revolution and Pro tect Foreigner*. Norfolk, Va.—Order* wore receiv-' 1 ed at the Norfolk navy yard to < hold all marines at this rtaticn in ’ i1 readiness to sail for Nicaragua in ( ten days. The tame ord< r, it is; [ said, was sent to every natal sta- < tion on the Atlantic coast. WmUit N>w*t>»P»r Motor. Newt SrrTlo». Washington.—In a gallant assault, American marineB and bluejackets drove the Nicaraguan revolutionary leaders, General Zeledon, and his forces from Coyotepe and Baranca hills, near Masaya, after 117 minutes of fighting, but in the action four pri vates of the . 1'nited States Marine Corps were killed and a number wounded. The victory of the Americans open ed the way for the Nicaraguan gov ernment troops to assault the town of Masaya, which they took from the revolutionists, and the starving inhabi tants were relieved. Rebel losses were heavy. The gov ernment forces lost 100 kill- d and JOO wounded. General Zeledon, the rebel, escaped, but later was cornered and killed by a troop of federal cavalry, fine thousand American marines and bluejackets, under Lieut. Col. ( has. G. Long, are moving on the city of !>con, the remaining rebel stronghold. List of American Dead. The American marines killed were: Private Ralph Victor Robbett, en listed in St. Louis, His father lives at Nevada, Mo. Private Charles Hays Durham, en listed at Indianapolis. His mother lives at Junction City, Ky. Private Clarence Henry McGill, en listed at Boston. His aunt. .Vary Her bert, lives at Portland, Me. Private Henry Bollard, enlisted at Rochester, N. Y. His mother lives at Medway, Miss. Admiral Southerland’s dispatches made it plain that the defeat of th<> rebels was complete. Zeledon, a Nic araguan and formerly supporter of Ze laya, fled toward the Costa Rican boundary to escape. A band of fed era I cavalrymen discovered him some distance from Masaya and gave fight After they had defeated him and his followers, he was found wounded and died later. Story of the Battle. American marines and sailors as saulted and raptured the insurgent for tress of Masaya, on Barranca and Oay otepo hills. The federal government force afterward defeated the insur gents in the city and drove them out. The two hills, which lie just outside Masaya, have been an insurgent stronghold since the outbreak of the revolution. Cayatope is 300 feet high and Bar anca 200 feet. The railroad from Mana gua to Granada runs between, and is commanded by the hills. This fact led the American admiral, \V. X. If. Southerland, to demand the surrender of the fortress. This was refused by General 7.* ledon, commanding the in surgents. The Americans began a bombard nient of the two hills. This coniimed all day. but apparently with little cf feet. During tin night, the Vr-mri.-an forces moved around to th oppo.- • ■ side, and before daybreak ;\ in po sition. Maj. Smedley D. nutl battalion of marines was on the < m-p» of Cayoepe, Major MeKdve < ul on the northeast an i a hacahon of sailors on the north Col John 1! JVsndleton was in supremo ;n , : At daybreak they had gained a jx si tion 600 yards from tin' (-litre’.;.' merits, and as the ligh came up over the hills fired a volley ar.d charged. The rebels, not expecting an at tack from that quarter, were taken by surprise. .Many of them fled; others stood and fought fiercely with machine guns and rifles. The onward rush of the American troops could noi be stopped. In 37 minutes they had g: incd the crest of the hill. The fierceness of the fight could he j ldgod by the fact that 40 insur cents were killed and 73 wounded Only 1.1 were taken prisoner*. In the charge, four marines of Com pany C, under Captain Fort son were killed by the fire of a machine gun and eight were wounded. Two or three of the wounded are in a serious condition, including I.ieuk .Martin, who was shot in both feet. All of the killed and eight wounded men were in this company, which was advancing through a gulch, down which the machine gun was trained. Eventually, a bullet struck the ma chine gun, putting it out of commis sion. The rebels fought like tigers and a number of Americans in other com panies were wounded slightly. Having effected the capture c? Cayo tpe, the guns were turned on Ilar rance, which was taken without much trouble by the American forces. The rebels retreated to the city of Masaya The government forces had formed in line waiting for the word to advance and attack the city. This was done immediately on the capture of the two hills. The federals gained an en trance to the city and threw up bar ricades. Then began fighting in the streets with the rebels massed at the church in the plaza. The federals finally drove them within the walls of the church. They succcded in breaking down the church door with a well di rected shot from a heavy gun and rushed inside. The slaughter was terrible. Prac tically all tiie rebels were killed or wounded, and many of the federals shared a like fate. flencral Zeledon made his escape from Masaya wounded, but was over taken about 10 miles away by a squad of federal cavalry. In a fierce en eounted. which followed. ho was kill ed. tieneral Z< ledon is the insurgent officer who bombarded Managua in August, a bombardment which r< u ed in the death of 136 women and children. Cayotepe hill is noted in Central American warfare as impregnable. It was never captured by assault until the Americans took it. GANG LEADER MURDERED Prosecuting Witness in Tr.al of Police Officer Is Shot to Death. Western Newspaper t'nion \'ewa Ferric* New York Big Jack” Zeilg was' shot and killed here. The East Side gang leader and prosectning witness in the trial of Police Lieutenant Chas. Becker for the murder of Herman Rosenthal, a gambler, in a Second avenue open trolley car, when Phil lip Davidson, who says lie is a fruit dealer, jumped on the running board and fired the fatal shot. Davidson leaped from the ear and ran away, but was caught, pistol in hand. He admitted the shooting and declared it was for revenge, the police say. According to the prisoner, Zelig had held hint up at the point of a re volver in an East Side hallway and robbed him of $|n0. The police were at a loss whether to bcii* ve Davidson's story, and at a 1 late hour, reports that Zelig had been lured to the scene of the shooting by a telephone message, were being in vestigated. Patrons of a Second avenue restau rant. some distance away, told that Zelig, who wits in the neighborhood earlier in the evening, had received a telephone call from someone who made an appointment to in et him at Fourteenth street and Second avenue. 1 •'-■dig jumped on a car, t ie store ran. and a few moments later word flashed 1 tick to the restaurant that he had ; been sho.. Zel;g, mortal 1.'. w • tub d, was rush "■! to Pedevile b e; j ;tR bt’T died in the ambulance. On has bed- the po. bee ‘••ay, only $'.’..".4 was found, although a veil dressed v . man, whose identi ty was not b r:t J. visited t .e Pell vue morgue not long after Zelig's death and asked the anther! ies to turn over to her S'no which she said Zelig had in his possession when he was , shot. Turkey Offers Concession. Ixmdon. What may prove to he . important development in the Balkan problem comes from ('onstantinoph in the form of a statement that the porte has announced its willingness to put into execution article b". of the Berlin treaty relating to a greater measure of selfgovernment of Roil- ! n'.e’.la and Macedonia. It is sia ed by , the porte that the details a"e to be settled by consultation with the Euro pean Rounielian committee, which comprises several countries. Strike Breakers Are Flogged. Augusta, Ga.—Four strikubreaki rs were dragged from a trolley car n<nr North Augusta by sympathizers with the strikers of the street railway em ployes. One of ihe men was shot in the hip. All were severely flogg*!. It was necessary to remove three of them to the city hospital. Attempt > of the company to have the ear brought lack Into the city hatt* beeti frustrated by strikers and fh* :r friends, who declare the car cannot I •acted until the strike is settled. * Hostilities Have Beeun. ' °*tstantinople. \n engagement has ,a':rn place at He ran a, near he Mon utiegran frontier, between Turks and ■Mont neprans. The Monteuegrans were repuised, according to advices r* i civcd lii re. he Turkish govern tnrnt, it is understood, views this at.ra> as pra ! s th■ b ■ : unit, ; ot hostilities A;-rim Bey, minister of toreign affairs, has cone to Kouuiaonia to sed: the support ef that state in the Byb;an difficulty Two More Aviators Killed. Her.in. A\ iation week at doMun i.i. tal was concluded after two tnore deaths had been add* d to the lone Msi of fatalities amen- Huroyean atia tor:; In the last two months. \ nt ;no plane driven hv Krnst Allg and carrv in- « me’hanieau, suddenly Ml fr>)~ height of COO feet when a win- col lapsed. The mchanican was thtow from the machine at a height of 4at feet ar.d his body landed on the groum < ’far of the wreckage. Aiig fell tv t; the monoplane and was killed. 1912 CROPS 10 BE : I Government Report Says Such a Yield Has Never Before Beer, Recorded. - WILSON CLAIMS SOME CREDIT ' — S?ys Agricultural Department Has ; Eeen Busy Educating the Farmers. We. ton, Xows-papor Union Xews Sorviro. Washington.—Never before have the great cereal crops of the United States been so bountiful as those of this year. Records of production for almost every cereal have been sur pa*> ed, in some instances by millions of bushels. The October crop report of the De partment of Agriculture just issued, shows spring wheat, oats, barley, rye, and hay all have exceeded the best record production.-, while the crops of corn and potatoes, from present in dications, also will be the greatest ever harvested. Speaking of the great showing made by the country's farmers, James Wil son, secretary of agriculture, said-. "The crops are the heaviest on rec ord. The season has been favorable, but some credit is due to the wide efforts made in late years by the fed eral governrsent and the states to help the farmers throughout the country to get better return# from the average acre. “Twenty-eight million pieces of lit erature have been sent out by the de partment, in addition to the advices from the state stations along these lints. So the farmers have been help ed in producing their record-breaking crops.” The features of the report are the spring wheat. More than three billion bushels of corn, almost a billion anti a half bushels of oats and 330,000,Ouo bushels of spring wheat have been grown. The states in the Northwest are harvesting the greatest crops ever grown there. 1 t North Dakota, 110.r>92,“i>o bushels of spring wheat, the greatest spring wheat harvest ever grown by any state, was produced. The yield per acre there was increased from eight bushels last year to 18 bushels this year. Iowa, with 219.7S0.000 bushels; Illi nois, with 182,72H.0Oo bush- Is. Minne sota. with 122,138,000 bushels were the principal oat producers In each of these states the yield per acre this year was almost double last year's yield. “It looks as if we won't have to im port any potatoes this year,'' said Secretary Wilson in commenting oti the record potato crop. Indications are that the farmers will have 108, 000,000 bushels more po.atoes this year than last, when, by reason of the j short crop, large quantities were ini- ! ported from Europe. Turks Pay to Escape service. ( onstant inople. The ambassadors have no; as yet had communication with the porte and the Balkans repre sentatives profess still to ge without instructions. Thus the situation ap pears to be unchanged. Mobilization of the Turkish army is being carried out with remarkable smoothness. The tax of $200 to escape military service has brought $1,000,000 to the exche quer 211 the last few days. Strike Breakers Shot. Augusta, U.i. Two strikebreaking street ear employes were shot, one probably fat illy, here in a clash with strike symptiiNo arrests were made. The crowd sought to drag the motorola n and conductor off the car. They replied by a shot into the crowd. rJ he tire v.it:- returned w ith a volley. The injured im-n were rutted to a hospital. Woman Causes Indictments. Jackson, Ky. After Ku Cailuhan, former sht rill ot Breathitt county, * Kentucky, was sl.ua trot:; ambush it f< "> months ago. his daugh er. Mrs. j t hrisiian Cross, vowed to find the ! assassin. She spent many day s and ! night in the lonely mountain trails, seeking evidence, which presented to a grand jury resulted in the indict ment of 11 members oi the Deaton faction. Atlantic City. Tin appointment of .Miss Be; sie M. Townsi nd as city comptroller was announced by ;tm city commission here. Sit * has hem bo.kkeci.tr ’n the c ity comptroller s office for several years and will be the first woman so tar as known to ■ oid the positic ti of comptroller Turks Forced to Retreat. Podcgritza. ‘ eti enrgro. -The Mon te nv-.ran army opened war against Turkey by attack! . a strong Turk.sh position opposite Pcdoyrliza. Prin. iVtcr, the young :t fen of King Nich Mas, fired the first shot. This wa ke signal for firing all along the line •nd an ar.lliery duel ensued. Withi; -1 minutes, five Turkish guns were iKneed and the Turks retreated fron heir first position on .\!ount Planin '-ze. 1> r.con the Turks had emeu -led the mountain. BROTHERS GAVE $150,000 * Taft's Relatives Raised Big Fund for His Nomination. W»«f*rn X^K-jap.r fni-in Xewv Service. Washington.—The sum of $205,000 collect'd and spent in the campaign for President Taft's renomination tbrouuh his Washington headquarters, was partly accounted for by Represen tative William H. McKinley of Illinois, the president's campaign manager, In testimony before the Seuate luvesti gating Committee. Mr. McKinley said the Taft family, ‘‘comprising Chas. P. Taft, Henry W. Taft and Horace Taft, brothers of the president, gave $150,000.” The cam paign. lie declared, had cost five times what was anticipated. "When we started out we expected to spend about $50,000," he told tho committee. The other thief contributors to the Taft fund with the respective amounts as given by Mr. McKinley, were: John Hays Hammond. $25,000; An drew Carnegie, $25,000; E. T. States bury, Philadelphia, $2-5,000; "Mr. Kel sey" and "Mr. Patton" of New York described as "friends of the presi dent,” $12,000; Richard Kerens, St I^ouis, ambassador to Austria-Hungary, $5,000; Sena'or W. Murray Crane $5, 000; Secretary Knox, $2,500; Attorney General Wickersham, $1,000; former Senator Nathan B. Scott, $1,000: A. C. James, $1,000. Mr. McKinley, though sharply ques tioned bv members of the committee could give no information as to the Taft funds raised in the different states. He declared he did not even know the names of men in charge of affairs in many states. The balance of the big fund, for which he had no records, had "dripped out in the dif ferent state campaigns.” TRAIN HELD UP Robbers do not Bother Passengers but Work on Mail and Express. Western Newspaper T'nian News Service. Fort Smith.- The station agent at j Haileyville, Okla.. reports Rock Is- i land passenger train Xo. 41, west | bound was held up and robbed, be tween Howe and Wister, Okla. Dyna- i mite was used to blow the. safes. The robbers worked in the express and mail cars, not molesting the passen gers. Xo one was r* ported injured. Tile amount of booty secured Las not been learned. Sheriff Tom Burnett and seven dep uties left Haileyville, Okla., on a spe cial train for the scene of the robbery, which is of. miles east of Haileyville! Tile train was stopped a' a curve i:i a wooded cut a Ion r the 1’oteau rivrr half way between Howe and Wister. The robbers used a red flag to stop the train. Law Conside-s Spiritualists Vagrants. Dallas. Texas.—The Spiritualist Na tional Association began its twentieth annual session here. President (ieo. B. Warne of Chicago announced his committees and reports were submit ted, showing progress during the year. In his report. President Warne, in touching on legislation in Texas, cast a stinging rebuke upon the legislators of the state and the courts in con sidering spiritualist mediums vagrants. He termed this attitude as unjust and said the condition is due to the fact '■ that th-' legislators have not under stood spiritualism and have been mis led. Many Killed by Explosion. Tampico, Mex Forty three bodies ! of \ ic ims of the powder explosion have bef n recovered and buried Most of them were burned and torn beyond recognition. Estimates now place the d-ad at ICO, and a like number were j Injured. When the 10,000 pounds of powder in the 1 urning storehouse let. j loose, it was realized that the loss of ] life was considerable, but not until ' a search v.as he magnitude of the disaster revealed. Home who lost, their lives v., re endeavoring to ex tinguish the flames. Aviator E Rate Divided. Payton, o. An accounting of the : « Rate cf Wilt ur Wright > as given by Orville Wright, t xecutor. The total o' ttie e tate is $273,000 in personal I-roperty and real estate. In the dis trihution of the estate that remain 'd after debts were paid. Reuchlin Kath erihe and I .or in Wright each receive $50,000. Milton Wright, the father, was given $1,000. McCombs to Testify. New York. -William F McCombs, Democratic national chairman, return ed to his d* sk at national headquar ters here and said !hat within a week he will he ready to give full atten tion to the Wilson and Marshall cam paign. The chairman w ill go to Wash ington to appear as a witness before the Clapp committee. Mr. McCombs will testify concerning Woodrow Wil son’s preeonv ention campaign ex penses. Sheridan, Ark.—A good roads meet ing was called by County Judge-elect Isaac McClellan held at the court house. It was largely attended from all sections of the county, and all but two road overseers were present. Many speeches were made for better roads, and Judge McClellan laid before the body a proposition to organize a league in each township and call on the citizenship to volunteer and fur Dish labor and teams and perfect an organization and will look after the work personally. • • : All Over Arkansas : |~J— • CONVICTS PICKING COTTON Superintendent Pitcock Takes Visitors to State Farm. _ W>«t*rn N»wrr*pt r Union N>r» l.ittle Hoi k.—J. A. Pitcock. superin tendent of the Arkansas penitentiary, eturned last week from the state farm, where he went with Governor ■ Carroll of Iowa and the members of i the Hoard of Control, who are inves- > 'mating penitentiary management in i >:her states. The Iowa party went j from the farm to Mississippi, after I praising the etpthods is use in Arkan sas and the condition of the crops on I he farm. Mr. Pitcock took ifO convicts to the ' farm. Thirty bales of cotton a day | are now being picked. The cotton is ! turning out fairly weii, in spite of the fact that the hoi 1 weevils did great damage. The Iowa governor and his party were surprised to find convicts used as guards in Arkansas, and they were also surprised at the fine corn at the state farm. They said that they did not understand how Arkansas could make liAr penitentiary self-sus taining, as the state of Iowa had been unable lo do so. In Iowa, it vvasj de clared. public sentiment is much in favor cf working convicts on a farm or on the public highways. PRESENT HISTORIC ARTICLES Commissioner Rtoeives Several Inter esting Relies. tWstsrn Ni'wspapr-r fin n News Pervfee. l.ittle Hoi k Gen. H. W. Green pre sented to the Arkansas History Com mission a valuable collection of pa pers, which will be assorted by Secre tary Herndon and k> -pt in the archives. Many of the papers are interesting war records, colbcted and preserved by Kie Oldham in .v.*:.’, together with I the correspondence of Governor Flan- i f'-an oi Arkan.-.i.s and other interest ing data. Dr. J. M. Keller of Hot Springs, through Mrs. S. S. Wasael ot Kittle Hock, also has loaned the commission some va! :.tMe papers ai.cl \ historical documcn:s. Among the law- collections are a 1 Peruvian image of the Tenth centurv j presented by \V. M. Bessor, and an i old Spanish coin hearing the date of liiJ. j resented by \V. T. Huchinson ; ot liigcb w. | h«* carved stone- head of | an Indian found in the Agee collec- ! tion and discovered in Xewton county ! also lias been placed on exhibition. I Conditional Pardon Granted. Kit'b- Hock.—Governor Donaghey j granted a conditional pardon or parole io John K. Peter, who was convicted of statutory crime in Crawford county and sentenced to t'l years in the peni tentiary. The governor declared, ini explanation of the parole, that he had petitions from 90 per cent of the poo- i pie in the community where peters : lived, and the pardon was granted on condition that pi ters remain in the state and that no petition signed by la per cent of the people is presented taking hat he be reincarcerated. Young Man Confesses Theft. Uttl.- Keck Amounting in value to probably <:.uo, silverware and mer handise. taken in the last few days, from a number of Pulaski Heights residences, was recovered by local de toctives. This recovery represents the plunder stolen within the past few ea>s by Alvin Dunscomb. a voting man of prol ably -Jo years, who was arrest ed at bis home. Seventh and Martin Streets recently. The young maJ1 confessed to the thefts. Ptopie Interested in New Road. Pit - fluff Much interest is taken - 'hf' People of Jefferson county- in - '■'•■•'Pos.-tl to build a macadam road : "I!’ extend from Pine Hluff to K Hot k on the north side of the Arkansas river, as outlined at a con- ! : p by Judgt c. M. Philp i 0f It - “ co,*Pty. Judge A. .1. Wall,; of ! lamo!,.. county and Judge ,ico ,w„ , ' < f Pti’aski county, and the highway ' engineers. ' Killed by Switch Engine Jot *- boro. Earle Clarke, m 'l'1, ,his f itv- " a-,J run down' and aorta,1,- tn.ured by a switch engine m the yards here. The young nmn cd to have walked around a freight rain w bicn had blocked .Main str. « and stepped in front of the switch cm f.lne- "h,,,h wafi ’'aching j„ th(, dlrPc. ■on of .he freight. Immediate,, after ;,in« b- "US taken to a hospi tal, but died within two hours. Resigns After 25 Years in Office. Hard:.nr;'. Samuel G. All right has teen a-.pointi d justice of ,he peace for th*s township, vice Ksquire S L Mrayhorn. who tendered his resigns -|on. after having served for more man ... years in this office. To Enforce Spitting Ordinance. Littt, Hock —One of the most dan geious \ iolations of health regulations ‘it I-.Hle Hock at the present Un,e according to chief Health Officer o’ K Judd, is the spitting or expectorat’ m public- places and on street cars dispensation was granted Dr <:■-! by the board of health lo takJ =teps immediately to enforce the or dlr.ance , rohiblting this act and to see bat penalties are assessed against ,h, o..iters. There is a penalty of Sid •w ^Pitting in public- places. BACKACHE IS ' DISCOURAGING After The Cauto Nothing more dis couraging than a con stant backache. Lame when yon awake. Pains pierce you when you bend or lift It's hard to work, or to rest. You sleep poorly and next day is the same old story. That backache in dicates bad kidnevs and calls for some good kidney remedy. None so well rec ommended as Doan's Kidney Pills. U_* _ a « "^^VPlCtW, 1 «<** a Morf flora fs California Case. Mr* K. Walah. lf.fi Tenth . Franelsro. Cal.. *«\* --Th- „h;, . . like tain* In my hark wm bearable. I often hail to .f , while walklntr 1 had a B.e|... .. , * and a do. tor had to be railed > 1 u»ed Moan s Kidney pm* anj u . ‘ tn<* w*f! Get Doan'* at Any Dru* Store. 50c a Eo* DOAN’S vr.vs FOSTER .MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y I' is the things that, are possible but not probable that keep soma people from being happy. Complimentary. "What would you call It in a man to steal all my ideas?" "Petty larceny." A crest majority of summer ills sr» oik* t i M dariu in suppressed form *itu«ie and headache* are but t v..' *VTOn. tom* OXtDFNE « • Mslsns germ and tones up the entire system. Ady Enough to Kill It. "Oh. papa!" exclaimed the young rirl. "that pretty plant I had setting cii the piano is dead." "Well, I don’t wonder," was all Uia fuller said. New China Currency. Tlie new Chinese dollars of thv ( hinese republic are objtct.s of much curiosity among the natives They carry English on the obverse side and t hitifcj ■ on the reverse, with the pic t ir of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, founder of the republic. Joke on His Clerical Brother. Two brothers named Chalmers, one a minister and the other a physician, lived together in a western town. One day a man called at the house and asked for Mr. Chalmers The physi cian. w ho answered the door. r< plied; "I am he." "You’ve changed considerably since 1 iast heard you preach," said the man. w ho appear* d greatly aston ished. "Oh, it s my brother you want to see, he preaches and I practice." BOHLINGER'S COLLEGE 7 he Telegraph and Shorthand School where students achieve succet* Our telegraph department fully four timet larger than any similar department in the State. 7he on/y institution bearing official recognition of leading Rail roads. (Ju ng to the unprecedented demand for our GRADUA / ES we u aui'd iirgc those contemplating the study of TELEGRAPHY to st art at once, under I a positive GUARANTEE of position I as soon as qualified. BOHLINGER'S COLLEGE 213 215 Weil 23 Strrel, - Little Rock, Arkaoui Getting Along Fine at School. Now that school has been going” several weeks parents are beginning to inquire of their young hopefuls as to their progress The other day a mother out on Harrison boulevard, while eating luncheon with her six year old. asked: \nd how are you getting along in school. Dorothy?" Oh." replit cl Dorothy between mouthfuls of bread and milk, 'Just in*-' I and Frances Smith are the smartest and best dressed girls in the school."—Kansas City Star IT’S THE FOOD. The True Way to Correct Nervous Troubles. Nervous troubles ore more often e; used by improper food and indiges tion than most people imagine. Even d 'Ms sometimes overlook this fact. V man says: ' I'ntil two years ago waffles and butter with meat and gravy were the main features of my breakfast Finally dyspepsia came on and I found myself in a bad condition, worse in the morn ing than any other time. 1 would have a full, sick feeling In my stomach, with pains In my heart, sides and head. “At times I would have no appefite' for days, then I would feel ravenous, never satisfied when 1 did eat and so nervous I fr-!t like shrieking at the lop of my voice. I lost flesh badly and hardly knew which way to turn until one day I bought a box of Grape-Nuts food to see if I could eat that. I tried it without telling the doctor, and liked it fine; made me feel as if 1 had some thing to eat that was satisfying and still I didn't have that heaviness that I had felt after eating any other food “I hadn’t drank any coffee then la five weeks. I kept on with the Grape Nuts and In a month and a half 1 had gained 15 pounds, could eat almost anything I wanted, didn't feel badly after eating and my nervousness "J* all gone. It's a pleasure to be wei again.” Name given by Postum Co, na'''p Creek, Mich. Head the book. 0 ftoad to Wellville." In pkgs. Fkcre* a reason.” Ever rend the ut.ove letter? ' nne nppenm front lime In time. ‘r „ ppnnliM*. true, oml full pi Luo1’ lnt«*rr~«t. Adv.