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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, November 07, 1911, Image 3

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Washington Blind and Halt
Treated by Bishop Who Se?
ceded From Mrs. Eddy.
Effort Exhausts Preacher, Who
Assails Mrs. Eddy, Dowic and
Sandford as Money-Seekers.
Washington, November s. ?A well
dressed crowd in the smell ballroom
at ttuuscher's yesterday watched with
breathless Interest what all admitted
us appearing to be tho complete cur?
ing of half a dozen porsons by the luy
IhK on of hands. Hlt-iiop Oliver C.
Sabin, of the Evangelical Christian
Science Church,^n offshoot from Mrs.
Eddy's institution, was Ihe lieu lor, and
after soemtngly effecting tho cure of
six patients, all of whom appeared to
he suffering greatly when they came
and showed great happiness when
they left, he declared himself too ex?
hausted to proceed. A number of ap?
plicants for treatment were gent away
Before he called tip the patients for
treatment the bishop announced that
lie could not cure scoffers or those
who disbelieved |n the power of Cod
to cure all things. He bitterly assailed
Mrs. Mary Baker 'I. Eddy, the foundert
of the church, from which lu- some
years ago broke away, and arraigned
her, with Alexander Dowle and Krank
V.'. Sandford, of the Holy Ohosters, as
fakers, aiming only at making money.
Their assumption of superiority, lie
said, came not from any d.-slre to
spread the truth, but from the love of
gold. That explulned, he said, bis
breaking off from the "Mother Church"
to enter the Church Evangelical.
Mrs. J. F. Manny, of till Nineteenth
fctreet. Northwest, wan first summoned
to the desk by the bishop It appear?
ed that he selected her first becayss?,
to the spectators, she seemed to be in
greatest rain. Her head was swathed
In cloths, and she groaned at intervals.
She explained that she had long suf?
fered from abcesaei on the eyes, and
that for nine weeks she had been to?
tally blind in one eye. Her husband.
who accompanied her, substantiated
her statement.
The bishop put his hands on her bead
end prayed In silence, slowly passing
bin hands over her eyes. Her groans
continued for a time. then ceased.
Gradually a smile flickered over her
face and gtew. At last she was radi?
ant, and sank back from the appar?
ently exhausted prelate, her face uX
presalvo of relief
"You feel better?" ask> d the bishop.
"I feel tine," she announced posi?
tively, "and for the tirst time In
months. 1 can s*e from my blind eye.
and tho pain,- have ceased."
Mrs. Annie Heed, of 3^6t Fourteenth
Street, was the n'-xt patient. She . bin
plained of rheumatism and pal IIS in
her head and feet, and she walked
haltingly with a cane. The bishop
went through his former prayers, this
time, passing his hands over li?r head
and down her back. Soon her face
brightened and in a moment, stepping
back, she straightened up without the
need of her stick. She pronounced
herself cured, and when she left the
building she left her cane behind her.
Four other patients then <.amo up
who refused their family names. They
gave their Christian names to the
INDiGE STI? N & SoHft\ST?M A%li
and other ills, due to an inactive condi- j
boo of the Liver, Stomach and Bowel?, ;
may be obtained mott pleaiantly and ;
most promptly by ming Sirup of Fig? j
and Elixir of Senna. It is not a new <
and untried remedy, but is tued by j
millions of weit-Informed femilie? through-'
ot t the world to cleanse and sweeten !
and ?trccgtb.en the system whenever a '
laxative remedy is needed.
When buying note the full name;
of the Company?California Rg Syrup!
Co.,?printed on every package of tho
I genuine.
; Regular price 50* per bot one size only.
For sale by all leading druggiitt.
5 " THC ORJGJNAlwj,u- <iE NU$j*E?i.
S Y R U P. oi
IS; MANUFACT?RfcDlBY'-v.'. ,>
The Dog-Watch
is as well known at soa as our Watches
are on land. If you don't know about our
Wad lies you should visit our store and
let us show you what a beautiful stock
we have. We are offering seme special
bargains this week.
J. S. James
Jeweler and Optician,
Seventh and Main Streets.
Buy a McDougall Kitchen Cabi?
net ami save yourself a lot of un?
necessary labor.
A 50c Piece of Music
for 19c
To Introduce the New and Wonderful
Descriptive March,
Last Charge"
Arranged by E. T. PAUL (formerly of
Richmond), composer of the famous
,'Ben Hur Clntriot Race" March, etc.
This new composition shoudl l>c on
every piano rack in Richmond. It is in
"iiircl by the ?real battle of Waterloo,
an'l the music unfolds the stirring events
of this notable battle with vivid and in
tcir-c effect. You can hear the bugle
calls, soldiers marching, cannonading,
horses galloping, clash of arms, death in
sunken trenches and the panic stricken
army in rout and defeat.
Positively one of the greatest'marches
ever written.
This week only 19c a copy.
213, Bast Broad.
, bishop, so that he might by name re
': quost the prayers or the spectators for
: them, and they were all apparently
I cured ot various more or less serious
! complaints. After that the bishop?
i as he had foretold yesterday?weus
I completely exhausted, and declined to
I give further treatment.
I He said afterward -that there was
; nothing; wonderful In his cures, and
that he claimed no special powers. It
was only necessary, he said, that a
man know three things to effect cures
?first, who Is God and of what nature:
second, who Is man and of what na?
ture; third, the language of commun?
ion between God the Father and man
; the child. That, he said. Is the whole
' of his metaphysics and the whole of
i his science.
in his public address he earnestly
urged his hearers not to scoff at phy?
sicians They have their work to do.
he said, and he told his hearers that
those having contagious diseases must
I obey the law and undergo Inspection
, by regular practitioners. He said that
some i|i?m??.< actually are contagious
i to person* In a certain mental state,
lie added that If a man slok with
scat let fever should walk down Penn?
sylvania Avenue and people passing
knew he was sick, they might catch
: the fever If Ihoy did not know it.
j or, knowing It. did riot believe In Its
terrors, they would go unscathed.
Tell Three Storlc.
I Krank Hunter, of Bratt !<-borc. N. C., went
; to the Itlchmond Motel annex yratsnriicy
j mernlnit Iq apply for a lob. To see the
, for* mail In charge It nai n"*essary for hfm
' tr, climb to the third floor. Before he sot
I to the foreman he slipped and fell. By
some net of Divin? Providence he ctraprd
??r!ou? injury, and broke only his r".sht
leg, II- was tr??t?d by Dr. Ifulcher, of the
city ambulance corps, and was talon to
the City Hospital for further treatment
(Continued From First l'nn>M
Interrupted throng'' the activity of
the revolutionists.
it Is feared thai a state "f anarchy
such n>: exists In Amoy will follow
In Peking. The condition is being
watched closely, in case It should be?
come necessary to call an Interna?
tional conference, like that which ail
Justed the claims growing out of the
Boxer uprising, with a view to agree?
ing on a common line of action In
China to IriHurc the protection of for?
eign lives and property, and, Inci?
dentally, to proven! any Individual na?
tion from taking an undue advantage
of the .situation.
The American Red Cross Society to?
day cabled $1.000 to Amerlcun Consul
General Greene, In Hankow. This ac?
tion was taken upon the receipt of an
appeal from American Charge Williams
at Peking, which told of the urgent
ncer) of funds to relieve the suffering.
W'l Ting I'iiiic ii Revolutionist.
Shanghai. November '?. - The most In?
teresting development in Shanghai to?
day was the completion of the organi?
sation of a local cabinet by the revolu?
tionists. Wn Tlnp Fang, who former?
ly held the post of minister at. Wash?
ington, has been appointed head of
the Ministry of ForHcn Affairs; Wang
Ylh-Ting, Trade nnd Commerce; Shen
Wan Tung. Finances; 1,1 Pint; Hsu.
Civil Administrator. Lee llsleh, Mili?
tary Administrator.
The appointments, however, nre not
taken seriously, the appointees denying
knowledge of the action of the revolu?
tionaries, except In the case of tho
Civil Administrator, who has been act?
ing in that official capacity through?
Wu Ting Fang, while declining to
acknowledge any participation In the
revolutionary administration of Shang?
hai, openly sympathizes with It. al?
though criticizing some of the methods.
He la bitterly opposed to the Manchu
clique In Peking.
Dr. Wu says that if the revolution
hopes to wjn It must scrupulously re?
gard the rights of foreign nations and
Individuals. This, as time progresses,
will bo found difficult because of tho
conflicting views held In different prov?
Tho government at Peking has In
j strueted the viceroy at Nanking not to
? oppose the reformers. Nanking there?
fore Is expected to turn over t?> the
revolutionaries In a few days.
. Perfect order prevails at Shanghai.
aroundI-he hotels
Murphy's?J. A. Meadows. I.ynchburg; I.
D Carter, I.ynchburg: E. K Thomas. Nor?
folk; Mr. and Mrs C. ft Lewis, rjlade
.Sprtiic: Mr. and Mrs. A M. Harrow.
Farmvllle: T. J. LI vile* Norfolk: M. T.
TrICe, Virginia; Roh?r: D. Davis. Norfolk:
Thomas W. Ozlln. Kcnbrldge; Mrs. D. W.
n, ad. Marlon: O. I.. Rosch. Danrille: n.
B. Wilkinson. I.ynrhbtirg; Coles Sprasins.
South Bomo.i: R. B. Rundberg, Petersburg;
Henry Wnodlnc .!r.. Dan\l!le.
I'ark?John Mehferber. Portsmouth: W..
P. Pitts. Vlrc-.nla; Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
NforRan. Empor!?.
Dsvli? Mrs William C, Close, Orore: J.
D. Green. Virginia; J. II Anderson. Nor?
folk: J. W. E.iett. King William; H. W.
Potter. Norfolk.
Lexington?W. A. Ctephcr-son, DanviMat;
D. M. e-hapnian. Norfolk; C. R. Wood*.
President Wants It Known That He Is an Attor?
ney, and as buch He Is Registered at
the Polling Booth.
Cincinnati, O., November 6.?Presi?
dent Tad ?|iiali:ted us a voter in Cin?
cinnati tu-au>. iii.- appeared person
any bet?re the Cincinnati election
board and la.U-4 before the election
Judges in his own precinct, and went
through the steps required by law to
Insure his casting a ballot to-morrow.
"I'm going to vole early to-morrow.
You know early voting is the right
way." said the President to-night.
The President bus announced his In?
tention of voting the Republican ticket.
Tliere has been criticism of this an?
nouncement, on the score mat in So
voting. Mr- Taft will support the can?
didates of tiic so-called "boss," George
13. Cox, about whom he spoke so bit?
terly at Akron, u.. W hen ho was Sec?
retary of War. To-night the President
refused to discuss iita announcement,
saying merely that he knew the lie
publican candidates, and was convinced
of their worthiness.
In voting to-morrow, the President
probably will cast the first ballot of
any President of the United .Slates loi
a Woman, who is seeking otllco. lie
will vole for Miss 12dith Campbell, can?
didate for member ttt large of the local
school board,
"1 expect to vote for Miss Edith
Campbell," #?aid the President, "be?
cause I think there should be women
representatives on the school board,
and as 1 know Miss Campbell's ability
and qualifications-"
Mr. Taft, accompanied by Mrs. Tuft,
Miss Helen Taft and Mrs. Thomas MclC.
Liiughliu, of Pittsburgh, a sister oi
Mrs. Tint, arrived In Cincinnati early
to-day. Shortly after breakfast the
President appeufSed before the election
board and secured his certificate ol
registration just before 11 o'clock.
Late this afternoon lie motored out to
L'uus Madison Koud, where to-morrow
he expects to vole aud go through the
Una) stage of enrolment.
"Hello, gentlemen," aaid the Presi?
dent, us he walked into the polling
place. Millich Is on the first floor of a
most unpretentious furniture shop.
The election Judges arose, doffed their
hats and said, "Cood afternoon."
"1 want to see If 1 am in the right
pew," said the President, taking out
the certificate ho had seen red carller
In the day and looking it over care?
ltich?rd Murphy, a Democrat, and
one of the election judges, questioned
the President.
"What is your occupation'.'" asked
Murphy. "Prosldenl of the United
"Well," answered Mr. Taft, smiling.
"Just put me down as i iawyor. I want
that known, because I may need the
business soon."
"Von are President of the. United
State.-;v" said Mr. Murphy.
"Well, put me down as President,,"
assented Mr. Taft. 'I can't deny that.
Make It President of the United Slates,
anil attorney."
The President admitted bolng tifty
four years of age; said that he was
married, and thought he bad lived in
Precinct M about twelve years. When
Tnke LAXATIVH BRQMO Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money if It falls In cure. 12.
I W. UKOVli'S signature Ls on each box. i?c
lie had finished and had signed the
pulling book and been recorded as
"No. 3el" therein, he asked: "Am 1
the only one to-day?"
"You are the first one so far," said
? ?? eli, good-by, gentlemen," said
the President, as he walked out and
stepped Into the waiting automobile,
"1 will see you to-morrow.
From the polling place Mr. Tail re?
turned to the home of his brother, C.
IV Tnlt, whose guest he will be to
night, to-morrow and to-morrow
Forecast i V Irglulu?l im Tuesday,
warmer %veal portion; \\ ?*ilne*,du> fair,
cooler noriu mid west portloiin; mod?
erate -tiiii 11 \ \ est und west %viudh.
.North i uroliun?-General!) lnlr Tues?
day nod Wednesdayi Unlit to moderate
?oh ih and .-'>u i b >\ <? i winds.
Special Local Hnta for Yesterday.
t Iii noon temperature .
:. 1*. M. temporature . tit
I Maximum temperature up to &
1?. M. ii I
Minimum temperature tip to &
1*. M. 4.N
Mean temperature . ."> I
Normal temperature. 52
Excess in temperature . ".
Deficiency in temperature since
March 1 . ;b
Accum, excess in temperature
since January 1 . ">S
Bulnfnll last twenty-lour hours.. . lo
Deficiency In rainfall sine,- March
Accum, deficiency In rainfall since
January l . ".:
Local Observation s I*. M. Vcsterds
I Temperature .
I Humidity .
I Wind?direct ion .\\ ,
I Wind? veto-fitv .
I Weather .Ua
I Halnfali last twelve hours.
(At s l'. M. l-histern Standard Tiuiu. i
Place. Ther. H. T. L. T. Wvulhcr.
. 52 .?>> is I'. clpiiUy
.si tit 51 Cloudy
' Ashevillc ...
Atlanta ....
i Atlantic City
? Boston .
, Buffalo .
Calgitry ....
, i :ha rloston . .
Chicago ....
j I ?ehver .
; Imitith .
? Ualveston ... .
! Hat teras . . .
j Havre .
j Jacksonville.
; Kansas City .
j Louisville . .
'. Montgomery.
1 New i irleans
jNew York..
: Norfolk ...
Oklahoma ..
I'tttaburglt .
Ilalelgb -
St. I.oiiis . . .
St. Paul ....
Sim Francisc
? Savannah ..
j r.pokanc ...
I Tampa . Jfi
' Washington .. 52
Winnipeg ? ? ? I
Wytheville \ . 16
<i< I
l\ cloudy
V. cloudy
November 7. 1 !> I I.
'Sun rises ... 6:12 HIGH TIDE. ,
I Run sets. r.:i)? Morning_ 4:34 ]
-M?on rises... C:35 Evening.-... 4:5?
When Overworked?
a good tunic stimulant will brace
you up and make life worth living.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Established in 1860
is most rcfrc.-h
iiiR. Clears the
brain, soothes /
the nerves, dc- /=
lights tin- palate I?
.1 tonk iu ef- \
feet. It is made \
<>t tinr*-t v.r;t'iis.
carefully malted
und so processed as to remove all
injurious elements. A wholesome
dependable medicinal whiskey "f
unrivalled excellence.
Sold by drtio,i>ists, j?roccrs and
dealers in scaled bottles, price
$1.00. If you can't procure It,
let us know and we will tell you
how to obtain it. Write for free
doctor's advice and book of re?
cipes for table and sick room.
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.,
Rochester, N. V.
count!*; Urs
Hoyden, Mr
Hurry W. Wilson, Staunt
vey. Chase
City; J. M
Went I'oint
Klchmnnd ?Edw* rd
Dardi .
' ?loucester
M. <?
. ller
Wllllams. Chase
Suff.,Ik; I.. S. Wood,
Elliott, South lioston.
C. Huberts. Danville:
Tunner. Virginia, Mrs. William I?
Kur. Middlesex; Mr, und Mrs. W. C; White,
iKie of Wicht; John B, Uveri'ty, Danville;
If. p. Homes. Lynch burg; A. I,. Glasgow,
A'rvonla; W.? T. Williams. Waverly; Mr.
and Mrs. K. <'. Doyle. Herndon.
U-ttberl -II. I.. Turpln, Hoydton; .1. A.
(i?rlsbd, FariuvtHc.
Stumpfs?M. M. Koblnsoti. Virginia; A.
<_?. Jurvis. Norfolk; J. C. Harkltis, Kit
ford; it. !.. Iludglni, Farmvliic.
I.. SI. Sandlln Will He Electrocuted for
Wife Murder on December 13.
[.Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Halelgh, N. C, November 0.?Gov
cinc,r Kitchln to-day fixed Friday,
December 13 as the date for the elec?
trocution oi i. M. Sandlln. the Wil?
mington wife-murderer, who secured
an additlonel lease on life through his
appeal to the Supreme Court In the
cancellation of the date for his death
Bx? d by the trial Judge.
The order was Issued to-day. Sand
I In, whose wife had left him On ac?
count of bad treatment, went to a
'?oarding-hotiHe she wns keeping and
1 ot her to death, and then turned his
weapon on himsr-lf. falling, however.
!?? accomplish suicide. The .Supreme
Court recently affirmed the trial be?
Some Minor Arrests.
l^dnard Fisher, colored, was arrested !n?t
nicht on a charge of assaulting with seme
sharp Instrument Martha Wntkir.s.
Frank Kelley, a young white man. was
arrested on a (harge of belnrr drunk and
disorderly and interfering with Policeman
Hot to.
T, W. r'.mv was arrested on a charge of
resisting Bicycle Policeman Trnylor
Ueorgo Tri pier, an actor by occupation,
was brought back from Washington by
Detective-Sergeant Kel'am on a charge o.
^?eallng ?lo from A. s,,|tz,r.
t Lighting Establishment Already
Represents $409,797, Not
Counting All.
Richmond's municipal electric plant
ha.s cost the city lip to this time
$ 109.T117. not counting the electric
water pumping out lit Installed at the
New Pump-1 louse, at a cost of about
I $100,000. and not counting the valuable
I site ami water power rights turned
1 over when the old pumping station
j was demolished. With its water power
; rights and site, the electric plant to
i day prohuhly represents to the City
I an investment of more than $1,000..' |
Consulting Bnglnecr B. W. Tr.uTord. I
I w ho designed the power house and has I
had charge of Its erection and opera- ;
tion, submitted to the Committee on ,
electricity la-*;t night a special report j
snowing the following appropriations |
since construction work began:
What It lins Cost.
Construction and equipment, original!
' bond issue. $230.000; appropriation. J
j general fund, constructloti account I
I $19,910; distribution system, 1910, ap
I proprlatipn, J??.000; distribution ays- i
i i'tn. 1911 appropriation, $68,000; pre-!
I llmlnary enpineerlng report. $900; plans j
and specifications, $6.ooo: examination :
of plans and specifications, $1,?><"?: j
p.ro..d street ornamental lighting, 1910,
$20,000; same account. 1911, $2,647.99;]
extension Broad Street light, 1911,
$9,000; total appropriations, not count?
ing operation of plant for this year,
of this total, certain unexpended bal?
ances of 1910 appropriations reverted
to the city treasury, amounting In all
to $32,660.99, making the net appro?
priation to date from bond Issues and
current funds, $409,797.
Of this amount appropriated, there
had actually been paid out to October
1 a gra.nd total or $381.002.84. There
has been ordered and Is. still unpaid
for, or not completed, work aggregat?
ing ($24.032.04. leaving an available
balance for extensions during this vear
of $4,764.61,
Construction Still Goes On.
The work now under construction,
ordered and not paid for, includes an
additional generator and water wheel)
at the power house, to cost $10,812.64:1
various Items tor the distribution sys?
tem. Including ornamental lights on
l J'-rforson Avenue, Adams Street, steel
towers for crossing- the Chesapeake
and Ohio Hallway tracks at the power
bouse, and ornamental lights In Wash?
ington Park and on the old Ninth
Street Free HridRe, amounting to 110,
2SR. and Items for the extension of
ornamental lighting on Hroad Street,
amountinc to $2.731.10. The report
was tabled for discussion at the next
meetlnc. all members of the committee
to be furnished copies meanwhile as
several of those present seemed aston?
ished to find that the plant bnd proved
AHotel o^refitied el*
egance, located in
New^lorks social centre
Easily accessible to
theatre and shopping
districts. Mr
Single rocrrasnhowr b?3lhs>-*210 ro*3<2?
Sin-fle rooms with baths ~*35P*o*5??
Double rooms with baths ~*3-l?to?8<20
Wetherbee fc/Wood
> FifTh Ave. & FiftyvfFffh St.
so expensive tiio Council having boon)
assured when H wus projected thui tho
original bund Ihsuo ot $260,000 would
be ample for all costs. As soon as tltc
power bouse lias been in f?ll operutlon
for a complete year. Mr Traitor,} pro?
poses to make a report on the cost of
furnishing street lights, and power for
the Water Department, based on the'
actual operating costs of the plant
Already Increasing Snlnrlc?.
The Electricity Committee last night
reconsidered a report It had already
recommended to the Council tixlng tho
pay of employes of the departmtfflt, so
as to Increase the per diem of oilers
and tlremen.
Board to Selrrt Policemen for that Duty
nn Thursday Nlirht.
Out of twenty men chosen to stand for
the examination for the traffic squad,
nineteen entered their names beforo the
committee of the Board of Police Commis?
sioner last nisht. and all passed. The
names of the BPPlicants have been publish?
ed. Policeman Dugan was the only man
A? all the applicants passed the exami?
nation, the board wilt decide Thursday
nlirht as to whom It will elect on the traf?
fic squad.
Members of the traffic squad win be
stationed at First and Broad. Seventh and 1
Broad, Seventh and Main, Ninth and .Main '
und Eighth and Main Streets. Tho hours
will be eight for each tour, the tour to
continue from T A. M. to ?. P. M., ami from
.", P. M. to 11 P. M.
Philadelphia Patriot*] MIKht lie Ex?
posed by British Hunter Holla.
Philadelphia, November 6.?Some
alarm has been expressed by persons
connected with various patriotic an?
cestral societies lest the muster rolls
of the British-American or loyalist
troops raised here during the Aniorl
ctm Revolution !>?? published. The fear
arises that sottie of the members ot
these societies may discover that thejr
ancestors were In the British service
Instead or on the Continental side dur?
ing the war.
The muster rolls, which have been
in Canada for the last century and a
quarter, are about to be copied for the
Historical Society, which was unablo
to obtain them by purchase. These
rolls contain more than 22,000 names
of Americans who enlisted under the
King's standard during the struggle
for Independence.
Aged Man Hurt In Explosion of Pott*
der Thnt Doys Cpaot.
Hartford, Conn., November 8.?As a,
result of a Hollowe'cn Joke, Nathaniel
Downten, seventy years old. -was near?
ly blown to pieces In Thompsonvilla
and to-night lies at the point of death.
On Tuesday some of the youths of th*
village upset Mr. Downten's little tool
house. In his back yard, and a can
of giant powder was spilled so tint*
some of It was strewn about the
ground und hidden In leaves and grass.
In the tool house were several sticks
of dynamite.
Then on Saturday afternoon Mr.
Downten raked up the rubbish nearby
and set It on lire. He was on the op?
posite .side of the building when the
powder train ignited and Unshod back
to the dynamite. Mr. Downten was
hurled to the ground by the explosion
and terribly burned.
We Get a S
The big coffee trust, made up of Brazilian growers
and American importers, has been trying various tactics
to boost the price of coffee and get more money from
the people.
Always the man who is trying" to dig extra money
out of the public pocket, on a combination, hates the
man who blocks the game.
Now comes a plaintive bleat from the "exasperated"
The Journal of Commerce lately said: "A stirring
circular has just been issued to the coffee trade." The
article further says:
"The coffee world is discussing what is to be the
future of coffee as a result of the campaign of miseduca
tion carried on by the cereal coffee people. We have
before us a letter from one of the largest roasters in the
South asking what can he done to counteract the work
of the enemies of coffee.
"The matter should have been taken up by the Bra?
zilian Gov't when they were completing their beautiful
valorization scheme."
Then the article proceeds ?<> de?
nounce Postum and works into a lino
frenzy because wc have published
.facts regarding the effect <>t coffee on
sonic people. j
The harrowing (ale goes bit.
Where a few yours ago everybody* ?
drank coffee, several cups .1 day; now
Wc find in every walk in life people 1
who ini.uMM)- the\ <vn'"it drink il .
( The underscoring Is ours.) Burly |
blacksmiths, wiVpchtcrs, laborers ami |
athletes have discontinued or cut down j
the Use til coffee; as there i-> riot a per- j
m?n who reads this and will not l><
able to lind the same conditions preist- 1
mg among his own circle oTaequaint-;
anccs, i- it hot well for the Brazilians
Id sii up and lake not tec?"
heut and steadily tear down the ncr-t
vim-, system, bringing on one or more
of the do/en- of types of diseases
wlii< !i follow brokcu-down nervous sys
teills, many people don't know it j
Btit it remained for the man who I
hus coifee, morphine or whi-kty to'
Hv(l tp hayc tin- supreme nerve to >.i\ j |
" 'j mi ortl\ itiiiit'jhc vb'ur disorder* j
Kcci) on buviin- from r,:r."
ica, rdtlter than -end the millions to J
Brazil and pay for an article that [
ihcini-i- ?. l.i.? ..no 111^ ihr 'liiu- and '
not ahion'i t he loud-.
Will the reader picas
uc neyei announce that
.ill people -
mber, j
Isn't it curious 1
!> " strong men -hould pic k out coffee 1
lb "imagine" about? Why not "im-j
agirie'' thai regulir dopes of whiskey |
arc harmful, or daily sliic^ of iu<>i - <
11111110? '
let 11- rontinue to iiiote front his:
an iclc.
",Not\vithstnttdi|ig ihr enormous in- j
crease in population during I he past
three years, coffer .-hows .in aiinaljinc 1
decrease in rtjusiimotion." I
1 hen follows a tiresome, lot of sia- j
listics, which wind up Uy showing .1 j
decrease of consumption in two years I
of, ill round figures, two hundred mil- j
lion Pounds:.
if "imagination" makes the caffeine
in coffee clog the liver, depress the
Here wc set; the cati.-e (01 ihr at?
tacks on us and the Brazilian sneers at
Americans who prefer to use a health
ful, home-made breakfast drinH. and
incidentally keep the money in Anic-ri
Sotuc persons seem to have excess
vitality enough to use coffee, tobacco!
aitd whiskey for years and apparently
be none the worse, bin the number is|
small, and when a sensible man oi l
woman finds an article acts harmfully ?
(hey exercise some degrtfc of inn-lli-i
gence bv dropping it.
Wc ?itiptc ,ie,aiii from the article; i
"These figures arc (>aralvziug but
correct, being ial.cn from Leech's -;.i
tistii s. recognized ,b the mo t relia?
* * * *. ??
This i> one- of the highest rbnipli;
niciils ever paid to the level-headed.
worked discomfort and varying forms
ot disease,
Some people haven't the character
to stop a habit when ihe> know it is
killing them", but it is <\i-y to shift
from roffee t j Post Ulli for; when made
according to directions, it conies to
table u'cup of UcVcrajjie, seal brown
color, which turns I" rich golden brown
when cream 's atlddd, and the taste is
very like the milder grades of Old
Gov't Java.
Posttifh is a veritable food drink
and highly nourishing; containing all
the parts of when carefully prepared,
to which is added about 10 per cent,
bf Nrw Orleans molasses-, and that is
absolutely all thai Postum is made of,
Thousands of visitors to the pure
iiH'i! factories sec the ingredients and
ItovV prepared. iCyefy nook and cor?
net ii open for every visitor to care*
[ fully inapci 1 Cf?w-ds come daily and
seen! to enjoy it.
common sense "i Americans who an ! "Th?fG'S 3 RC&SOIl"
off about two hundred million pounds
of coffer when tlicy found by actual
experiment (in the majority of rases)
that the subtle drug caffeine, in coffee,
Postum Cereal Company, Limited
Buttle Creek, Michigan

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