Newspaper Page Text
BEN BD. UOANK, rubllither.
Wireless reports from Africa are to
the effect that the nervousnoss In the
Jungle Is becoming acute.
Mrs Dakar Eddy. In the language of
Mark Twain, retorts that rumors of
her decease are grossly exaggerated.
Canadians, by ordering a navy on
the installment plau. should encourage
the Swiss admirals to plan a fow bat
tleships. A Colorado town advortisos for a
female teacher with a glass eye, gray
hair and a cork log." A steady job
lor the right woman.
Nat Goodwin hns divided his for
tune with his now wife. In case trou
ble follows this should simplify mat
ters as far as alimony may be con
cerned. A confirmed bachelor objects to
some of the sprlug hats on the ground
that they violate the scriptural injunc
tion concerning the hiding of one's
light under n bushel.
A member oi tne uermnn uuiun&ias
was attacked by hysteria while speak
ing and was forced to quit. Over here
when public men get hygtorin they
keep right on talking.
"An English preacher declares that
London Is the wickelest city in the
world." That makes the fourth wick
edest city in the world we have heard
of during the past six months.
In Missouri a farmer has boen call
ing home his pigs at night by means
of a phonograph. The phonograph, It
appears, has a totally different effect
on pigs than on human beings.
The Kansas Magazine mournfully
cays that 99 per cent of the pootry It
receives Is "intolerably bad." It would
be interest ing to know what percent
age of the poetry it receives it prints.
Florida alligators have killed so
many hogs that the Legislature has
passod a bill which permits the killing
of the reptiles. Pigskin is more valu
able "on the hoof than real " 'gator."
If the cost of living goes up much
higher, good housewives can bring
home the things from market in their
pretty little chatelaine purses, instead
of market baskets. Would not that be
Andrew Lang says American humor
larks subtlety. If It does it Is the
fault of the people who consume
American humor. Thov have no time
to probe for points, as Andrew's read
ers are In the habit of doing.
One of the magazine writers assorts
that Americans are flogged, thrown
Into prison and shot in Guntemala. If
this is the case It would seom to be among the hills along the Ohio, are often and In course Df time a pro
the Immediate duty of Uncle Sam to aln,03t a l,oat t0 tne farmers. posaj of marriage was accepted by the
convince Guatemala that he Is a hot
It would be a rude Jolt to Prof.
Pickering and Flammarlon to learn,
on opening up communication with
Mars, that the inhabitants of that
chesty and exclusive planet had long
been picking our secret thoughts off
the Interplanetary wireless at every
vernal and autumnal equinox.
One of the large paper-making com
panies lately decided to manage Its
forest In accordance with the prlncl
pies laid down by the government for-
estry service. The owners of three of
the five million acres of foroat rnn.
in consultation with the head of the
forestry service to discuss plans of
. . ... .. -
A preaohor gives It as his opinion
that girls like to dance only because
they can thus got themselves hugged
He surely is mistaken. Most girls
could get themselves hugged by mere
ly stepping behind the door, and It is
generally understood that hugging In
such n place Is much more satisfactory
to both parties than out in tho middle
of a lighted ball room.
It Is never too late to make a new
siari. ine ooaru or guardians at
Wlllesdon. England, recently lent a
few shillings to an old man of 73, in
order that he might leave tho work-
house and sot up as a flower seller.
How ho got Into the workhouse is not
disclosed. The more Important thing
Is thaL at so advanced an age, he has
the courage to quit tho place and try
to earn his living.
The truth is that the natural boy Is
ji horn player. He plays to grow, and
plays with all his heart. Ho minds
his InstlncLs at the time when tlioy
are strongest, and he is less likely to
overplay In his earliest dayB than he
Is years afterward. It will be tlmo
enotigh to steer him away from bnsc
ball when some other gamo arrlvon
with at loast an equal call to montal
and bodily agility.
Folks who have most adlce to
spare often noad It tnosL
"HO OSIER ISMS"
Liille Items of Interest
All Over the Length and
Breadth of Indiana.
Settled His Grudge. j Plans New Democratic Dally.
John Dletz. In settling n grudge Justice of the Peace B. II. Kinney
which has existed for months, killed of Columbus will start a Democratic
Ed Riehl, near Troy.
Best Place for Raymond.
Raymond Carter, the 15-year-old fire
bug, who confessed to tho court that
ho had burned three barns near Terre
Haute, was sentenced to the Indiana
Reformatory at Joffersonville.
Played With Matches.
her clothing; while playing
matches and died from burns.
State Bank Assets Increase.
That tho assets of the 259 State
banks in Indiana have increased $1.
200.000 since the call for reports of
April 2S. 1909. is shown In reports to
the State bank department.
Toadstools a Fatal Diet.
Mrs nnriff fiavlord. an aced resi-
aeut 0t Columbia City, nustooK toaa
stools for mushrooms and ate heartily
of them. Tho poison affected tne
nerve conters of the brain, causing
Hunting the "Blind Tiger."
Marshal Bird and tho Frankfort po
lice have begun a campaign of ex
termination against the -blind tiger,"
which they sav will be continued un
til Frankfort is "dry as a brick."
This Is Straight Goods.
The controller of the currency has
received advices from Indiana which j
indicate that tho national banks of
the Hoosier State are in a nourish
ing condition, with largely increasing
Couple Assaulted by Gang.
A woman known as Mary Winters
was murdered and Charles Gerhardt,
an iron worker of Martinsville. 111.,
was beaton almost to death at Terre
Haute by a party of tramps.
Will Not Nominate Hanly.
Former Governor J. Frank Hanly
will not bo a candidate of the Antl
Saloon League of Indiana in the next
gubernatorial contest, according to
the Rev. George E. Hicks, Superin
tendent of the South Bend district
of the league.
Marshall Will Stop Em.
Governor Marshall declared yestor-
dav that ho will ston the operation
of a pool room by Louisville gamblers
near .Teffersonvllle if there is any law
by which he can operate. The Gov
ernor has the attorney general and his
legal clerk, Burt Now, Investigating
Plan Big Fox Drive.
Plans are now being made for a
large fox drive, to take place In the
lower end of Jefferson County, cen
tering around Hanover. This yoar tho
foxes, which havo secure retreats
Poiy on the Banks of tne wanasn.
The Board of Trtisteos of Rose Poly-
technic Institute at Terre Haute are
planning to Mill the property, land,
buildings and equipment. to the city
for a manual training school, and to
buy a larger site just beyond the city
limits on the banks of the Wabash.
Truly a Resourceful Cow.
Mrs. Monroe Bennett of Sullivan
gave ulrtn to triplets, and a cow
which was presented to the mother
to furnish milk to the babies gave
birth to twin calvea. Tho Bennetts
are poor peoplo, and the cow and the
calves will be the means of keeping
luu iaim, ,rum "'eu""e wuni.
. . . . .
ruui v uvea tiuriiiruiic ocnmiuu
With n mnrcrln rf frt.,- w
I ?WWf IltUlhlll Jk UI1IJ 1 Will lULUO
out of a total of G.352 cast, August M.
Schmidt was nominated for mayor of
FL Wayne on the Democratic ticket
as the result of the nrlmaries held
here. Jesse Grlce won nn easy vic
tory over Judge B. W. Skelton on tho
Republican ticket, the vote being 1.S12
Wound 45 Years Old Kills Farmer.
Henry Hoar, sixty-five years old. a
retired farmer of Washington County,
(1H(1 ,ast wcek from tl,e effects of a
""d !,.e.re.cplv0(L?n 'I,' ? 1SM:
while Moignn. with five thousand
armed men. was robbing tho citizens
of Snlom and burning their buildings.
Violated Anti-Pass Law.
The Indiana Railroad Commission
I has filed suit against the Evansvllle
Suburban and Newburg Electric Rail-
nmu. lo rucovur .l.iuu penalty aim
A AMAMA . .
attorney's fees for violation of the
anti-pass law. It Is charged thu com-
"": " "--- w "iiuum j.
uecKor. oi uoonvine. in consideration
in an sic.-i ii.-iii nun teener 10 snip
Ufiml nvnr Mm linn nf , Anf I .
........ v-.v. uiu luv ui wc uuiuiiuain.
Company Buys Bloodhounds.
The ofilclals of the Evansvllle and
Southern Indiana Tradition Company
jiwisV inuvu.tnu ijiifwujl Willi tin ill
once to trail men who attempt to dy
namite street cars or otherwise do
Buggy Shaft Kills Boy.
George Robinson, agod 14, a nows
papor carrier at Vlncennos, while
racing on a bicycle, collided with tho
buggy of Albert Geoso. A shaft nan-
etrated his temple, killing him in
Needle Prick Proves Fatal.
Blood poison resulting from a noo
dle prick caused tho death of Mrs.
Amanda E. Anderson at South Iioud.
Scolded, Girl Kills Self.
Goldle Card was scolded for being
. ..... ..,1.1.1 i...
Jumping In the Wabash H.ver at Terre
Fatally Hurt Pitching Hay.
George Hartwig fell from a hay
wagon while pitching oil hay near
Huntington and was fatally Injured.
Tried to Blackmail Farmer.
Emmett Fidler and Mrs. Emma
Shatterly were arrested at Newcastle
in connection with the attempt to
blackmail Nathan Payne, a wealthy
Went the Green Apple Route.
Mabel Sams, S-year-old daughter of
Frank Sams, at Chandler, died from
the effects of eating too many green
To Die in Mother's Arms.
John McGhee, paroled by Governor
Marshall from the Indiana Reforma
tory at Jefforsonville, roached hia
at Evansvlllo In the last stage of tu
berculosis, "to die in hia mother's
arms," as she expressed it. He is 19
years of age.
Child Costs Lodge $100,000.
By tho birth of a child to Mrs. J. F.
Deshon of Jefrersonvllle. the Clark
Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons,
loses $100,000. The money represents
the value of a farm in Franklin Coun
ty, Kentucky, which James A. Holt, a
member of the Jeffersouvillo Lodge,
willed it, provided Mrs. Deshon and
another nince should die without is
Cupid Victor in Contest.
In a sharp little content in the
County Clerk's offlce Cupid caine out
victor when Miss Daisy Galloway, who
promised to wed William Snyder, was
sustained by the otflcial in asserting
her independence, while her father
pleaded with him not to issue the li
cense. The girl has Just passed her
eighteenth birthday and her father
ieu me room in a sionuy mooa,
The Romance of An Egg.
A romance of an egg that led to a
happy wedding has just become pub
lic. Miss Daisy Tallbott, who lived
near Bono, a fair farmer girl, wrote
her name and address on an egg,
which was sold to a huckster. The
latter shipped it and it fell Into the
hands of Joseph Parmer, of Decatur,
who wrote to Mis3 Talbott, and she
answered. Letters were exchanged
young woman, which resulted recently
m a wedding. The bridegroom Is a
well-known young man of Decatur and
Miss Talbott is one or Lawrence Coun-
ty's most estimable young women.
Cheese It, Tom.
Tom Mauger, proprietor of the Indl
ana Harbor Express Company, bought
a piece of limburger cheese and It
has already cost him $200
Mauger s wife refused to tolerate it
in the hotiKf, and so he tied it to a
nail outside of his house and the hot
weather did the rest.
Mauger forgot about the cheese and
his wife told him that there was
something wrong with the plumbin;
He employed a plumber and In
searching through the pipe for de-
l it'uu in vv me jnuuiucr prHCil
I CallV WrOCKOfl tllft hOUSO
Then Mauger remembered the
cheese and the causa of the smell.
lp plumbing bills are still com
End to Tree Fraud Case.
Judge Kirkpatrick of Kokomo last
wpek set aside the mortpago of nearly
jo.OOO existing against the land of
Emma Wood worth, held by Jumcs A
Showalter of Hartford City.
oo-u worth Drought suit to hav
obligations canceled, alleging that she
of her husband, of n fruit tree fraud
Her husband, with her consent and
responsibility, had bought scvera
hundred trees and many thousand
strawberry plants of fancy names, out
of which a small fortune was to be
realized each year, but tho trees and
shrubbery died leaving the uiortKa"
intact. ' "
Mrs. Wfwwlunrfh U nr,!nm,1 i
ay showalter $340 In cash which he
advanced. He said he bought tho
mortgage as nn Innocent purchaser
j,ut tho finding of the court is to the
effect that he had knowledge of ita
i true character,
Down With Euchrel
Tlir .Tncnn vllln oitv nmmnll 1, n n
in ,,t T7. 1 .... "
ties that are being held in Ja'sonvllle
n nnat AVtirV 11 lflf It la l,
- some people flint It la gambling when
- prizes are given to the best players
in mm mat gamming is against the law
Mother--Why did you pormlt Mr.
Dasher to kiss you lu thu hall last
Unughtcr Why, that was tho first
opportunity; Jhe tiauVrPuck.
I PARIS rAoniuiN nir o. mni uuwri m i
2723. Misses' and Girls' Gulmpo or
Slip, with high neck or Dutch round or
square neck and tucked or plain
sleeves. This is a model adaptable to
China or surrah silk, taffeta silk, net
chiffon, lace, Persian lawn, cambric,
messallne or linen. G sizes. 7 to 17
years. . ,
2713. Misses' Tucked Shirt Waist,
with voke. This charming model Is
adaptable to all-over lace, silk net. cot
ton or silk, crepe, messallne surah or
taffeta silk or French llannel. 3 sizes,
13 to 17 years.
2717. Misses' Dress, with attached
two-piece skirt. This model Is par
ticularly becoming to the girl with a
slim figure and is adaptable to cny of
the pretty woolens or washable linen,
cotton voile, chanibray -or lawn, with
the yoke of lace or embroidery and tho
bands of a contrasting material. 3
sizes. 13 to 17 years.
2Ü52. Misses' Nine-Gored Skirt,
closing with buttons down left side of
front and with an Inverted box plait
at the back or in habit style. This
skirt Is one of the newest models for
thin serge, cheviot, broadcloth or
duck, pique or linen, for the coming
season. 4 sizes. 14 to 17 years.
2741. Misses' Rlght-Gorod Plaited
Skirt, closing with buttons down the
front. This is an excellent model for
the general knock-about skirt and ono
that will develop well in any material
from serge to linen. 3 sizes, 13 to 17
2757. Girls and Child's One-Plece
Dress, closing at center-back. This Is
charming model made in any ma
terial and hand-embroidered with mer
cerized cotton In the same or a con
trasting shade. C sizes, 2 to 12 years.
277G. Misses' and Girls' Gymnasium
Suit, consisting of blouse and bloom
ers. Developed In flannel, mohair or
serce. and worn with a silk tie In a
contrasting shade this Is a comfortable
and useful little garment 5 sizes, 5
to 1C years.
2756. Child's Coat. A serviceable
little coat, developed In serge, broad
cloth, mohair or flannel. 4 sizes,
to 5 years.
2750. Girl's Apron, closing at lett
side of fronL Dotted or plain linen,
Indian-head cotton, gingham or cham-
bray may be all used to advantage for
this stylish little apron. 4 sizes, G to
2752. Child's One-Piece Dress, clos
ing at front and to be worn with or
without the guimpe. A pretty ana
simnle model developed in challls,
wool-batiste, mohair, checked worsted
or any of the washable materials
trimmed with lace or embroidery and
worn over a guimpe of batiste, lawn
or silk. 4 sizes, 1 to 7 years.
Fashion Editor, 100 Century Building,
Inclosed please And 10 cents. Please
send Paris Pattern No.
When Wedding Veils Began.
Wedding veils owe their origin to
tho old Anglo-Saxon custom of holding
a square piece of cloth over the heads
of bride and bridegroom wnno tney
wero helnK married. This was done
hv two tall men. ench holding an end
and was intended to hide the blushes
of tho fair bride. Widows were not so
Tissue paper Is bo called from the
use It was nut to when It was original
Iv made, which was to place between
gold or silver tissue cloth to prevent
Its tarnishing wnen loiueu.
Whore, oh, where has my waist line
Where, oh, whore can It be?
With tho wnlat out short and tho
waist cut long
And now It's down to my kneo!
27ro' ' "
How He Discovered Hla Charmer Wa
She was piotty. attractive und very
Donular. He was as unsophisticated
.mil unsuspecting as alio was clover.
She was n stallor and ho could not
make himself bollovo It. Hut, now,
for the trifling sum of live cents de
noslted In tho coin box of a tolephono,
and the results thereof, he Is wise and
she Is nono the wiser.
On tho first day previous to that of
my story, he hud called her on tho
'nhone. und was met with tho stall
that siio was not reeling very wen, u
. ii .. I
ho had better call her again- In the
As ho was walking to tho drug store
the following morning his gaze fell
upon a lonesome looking nickel lying;
in the gutter near the curb. Upon
closer Investigation ho found the dato
on the nickel stamped 18S5.
"Why," ho mused, '"that ought to
be a lucky coin, that's tho sumo yoar
I was born. Wonder if it Is lucky?"
And he lighted a cigarette and took u
deep Inhale. So on to tho drug store
he wont, this unsuspecting youth,
carrying his lucky nickel. He was In
such a hurry to put tho coin to the
test that he merely nodded in answer
to the clerk's friendly greeting,
After calling for her number and
relighting his cigarette he was told
to "drop in a nickel, please; here's
your party." But Instead of the usual
"hello!" he heard something more like
this: "V3, send It to Mr. W. H. II,
at tho Virginia Hotel, Columbus, Ohio,
and charge It to . Oh, Maude! Go
to the door and call Bobble quick."
(Now Maude wns tho girl's name and
Bobblo was her little pet fox terrier.)
Then over the phone came three or
four short whistles, followed by, "Here
Bobbie! Come in here," unmistakably
He had heard enough, so he hung up
tho receiver and decided to tell the
operator she had put him In the wrong;
pew. Of course, she was very sorry
and said for him to hang up and she
would call him when the line was not
During the two or three minutes"
wait he was busy framing up a little
speech, congratulating her on her
Bpeedy recovery. And as he was
thinking he couldn't help smiling
about the lucky nickel, now lost again.
His meditations were suddenly, but
pleasantly. Interrupted by the little
buzzer on the phone, and again he
turned and buried his nose in the
"Hello! Is this H s residence?
Is Maude there?
Islvsck in bed
What! You say she son)0 peasant8 fieiHng potatoes Huh
Well, that's too bad. Btrcet with a few clover touch- ho
I guess It won't make any difference
who this Is. Good-by."
And as he rose to go he muttered
"'Tis but a tangled web we weavo
When first we practice to deceive."
How He Worked the Artist.
This account of how an intimate
friend of the great artist Kyosal ol-
tamed ono ot tne painters urawmgs
is from Mrs. Hugh Frazer's "Letters
Kyosal always refused if asked out-
right for a sketch. So his friend be-
can the negotiation bv onerlnc tne
artist an excellent dinner. When
Kvosal had drunk deeply and seemed
in a mellow humor his host called for
drawing materials, saying inai ne
felt an artistic lancy tamng posses-
Ion nf lilm. No one was sururlsed.
ns Japauuse gentlemen often amuse
'' w" ------- "
themselves In this way after a feast.
The servant then brought nn enor-
mous sheet of white naper and spread
it on the floor with tno urusnes ana
Indian Ink beside it. ine crauy nosi,
without looking nt his guest, sanK
on his knees nnd began to draw, ap-
narentlv absorbed in his occupation,
but Intentionally producing weak and
Incoherent lines. Kyosai watcneuine
feeblo effort in silence and growing
irritation, and at last Jumped up
dashed the tyro aside and tore tho
brush out of his hand, exclaiming:
"Out of the way, you wretched
bunder! I will teach you how to
draw!" And tho result was a price
less sketch, which remained In the
possession of the wily entertainer.
Dyeing Real Flowers.
"Every onco In awhile some florist
gets busy and puts some odd colored
blossoms In his window as an extra
attract on to the display." said a
clubman. "I Just noticed one down
the street It consisted of a bunch of
Impossibly green carnations. At first
clanco a good many people tnougut
they wero made of paper, but they got
Interested when they round out mat
they were 'natural. Now. anybody
who wants to have any of these freak
flowers can get them by buying some
kind of aniline ink, any color desired.
Carnations are the easiest to color
white oneB, of course. Put their
stems in a glass filled with ink.
Their stems are soft, and in a short
while the. larger veins In their petals
nrn filled with the Ink. Don't let
thorn absorb too much color. They
are nrettler with just so much.' Then
remove them nnd put them In a vase
of salt water. Lilies of tho valley
lend themselves to this scheme also.
In fact, any white, soft-atemmod
ilower may bo used." Philadelphia
"I had a rare coin stolen Inst night."
"Didn't know you were a collect
or. What was the coin?"
"Worth a hundred 'cents anywhere."
Snakes of all sizes abound in the Su
matra Jungles. Monster lizards nro
there, measuring six and seven feet.
The honne lizard Is about twelve inches
long and makes a nolso like tho bark
of a toy terrier.
A trout ecu takes from thlrty-flvo
to sixty days to hatch, according to
tho temperature or tne water.
The distribution of hot springs In
the United States coincides very
closely with that ot the mountain
The swastika is the oldest known
Bymbol, having its origin In tho cdim
and circle The swastika Is now h!
In common acceptation to bo signin
cant of good luck. Investigation ol
tho records of every known race bun
rovoaled traces of the swastika. TV
Bymbol was early Introduced into n
din, apparently in connection with sua
The first Intorcolleginte baseball
game ever played In this country
took place at IMttsllold, Mass., Jum
1, 1851. Tho gunio was botwoon toe
Amherst nnd Williams college teams,
nnutho score was
73 to 3'J In favor
"Where do tho Hottentots ltv,
Mnry?" a schoolmaster asked ono of
I don't know, 'm, said Mary prim
ly. "Ma won't let mo visit any o'
tho people in this neighborhood."
The Lowest Clouds.
The lowest clouds are within half a
mile of us commonly. These are th.
horizontal sheets of lifted fog which
wo see in misty weather, and tlulr
normal speed Is twenty-three miles an
On ono occasion Gustave Dore. the
artist, lost his passport while on a
tour in Switzerland. At Lucerne 1
asked to be allowed to speak to th.j
mayor, to whom he gave his name
"You say that you are M. Uustae
Dore. and I bellove you." said the
mayor, "but," and he produced a
piece of paper and a pencil, "you ran
easily prove lu
rwirn Innkni. nrniinil him and BlW
reproduced the homely scene aii'l,
appending his name to the sketch,
presented it to the mayor.
"Your passport is all rignt. re
marked the official, "but you timt
allow me to keep It and to offer -i
in return one of the ordinary lorn.
To Err Is Human.
T am coinc to toll you the ru h
aUout yourself." he said.
-g0 0f 8ad the young and amtl
r hr.vn i,, mv time had rare op;'-
tunities to obsorve beautiful. gra f ,1
,i t.i0-.vl women, nnd I viola't' n
Lonfldenre in savlnc that you a
nl,PIn nf them all. You unite in
lovely person thnt peculiar mai.'" '
sm whjch lays audiences ai your i
Your genius, shining throuun au n
.i,ninMoc nf etneormft. eniblff. i
I lU IIVflUK-wlVU v "-0 ' - -
,n triumnh over every o'.istaele
gui,veroe are you that ou hat
reht to rl3e above all con v. n1 i
hin to marry, to love, to di-
whom you pl-ase. ana no on n
,inre to criticise, lour worn win m
You are tho very personmcauon
tne highest art united witn
VOiir nerfectlon of beauty gtv.s
tj,0 jlr3t title to a lasting fam-
"Is all that true?" she asked, sf-'y
"Abso'ntely. Would you na-
say more? What more could I w
"You mlcht." she answered. "l.,v
mentioned my clothes and my flg ' '
Doclor'a Tt of Food.
A doctor In Kanwis experimented
with his by in a test f food aid
gives th) particulars. He BajB.
"I naturally watch tho effect of dif
forent foods on patients. My own i t
tie son, a lad of four, had been r.l
with pneumonia and during his '-a-valeFcence
did not seem to car- M
any kind ot food. (
"I knew something of' Grape N'.J
and its rather fascinating flavour and
particularly of Its nourishing
nerve-building powers, bo I started tai
boy on Grape-Nuts and found from t
flrat dish that he liked It
"His mother gave It to him stea -T
and he began to Improve at onre in
less than a month he had P
about eight pounds nnd soon bea ne
bo well and strong we had no fui'1"
anxiety about him.
"An old patient of mine. 73 rar
old, carno down with serious atorr-va
trouble nnd beforo I was called
got so weak ho could eatalmost r. '
lnfr, and was in a serious ond! a
Ho had tried almost every klr 1 oi
food for the sick without avail.
"I Immediately put him on c,
Nuts with good, rich milk and :
llttlo pinch of sugar. He ex la
when I came next day, 'Why. d
I nover ate anything so good or
made mo feel so much stronger
"I am pleased to say that he go' '
on Grape-Nuts, but he had to
to It for two or threo weeks, the '
began to branch out a llttlo wltr- ''
or an egg or two. He got ert -
well In spite of hla almost hoi '
condition. He gained 22 pounl
two months, which at his age ! T&
"I could quote a list of cases ' r"
Grape-Nuts has worked wonder-
"There's a Reason." Read j9
Road to Wellville," In pkgs.
Ever read the above letter?
new one appears from time to t ' :
They are Renulne, true, and full