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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 16, 1903, Image 9

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RQME, April 15.— The Trlbuna says that
yesterday's decision of the International
Agricultural Congress was not merely, a
postponement of the European zollvereln
against America, but Its burial.'" The pa
per opposes the American tariff,' - but'<re
joices that Italy, through the declaration
of M. Luzzattl, stood for moderation and
equity, which alone can secure peace and
prosperity, _- '^__
Italian Organ Bejoices That Italy
Opposed the Union Against
American Products.
SAYS DECISION MEANS
-BTTBIAL ' OF ZOLLVEBEIN
Catherine Wake, a sister of? the. late
Mary Crockett, filed an opposition to the
admission to probate of her. sister's will
yesterday.' She claims that at .the time
the will was inade Mrs.' Crockett was un
duly - influenced • by her % husband and
Bridget and Mary Cullem. -
Opposes Probate of Will.
Miss Emily Duryea Mason and John
Ralph Wilson were married this evening
at 8 o'clock at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Ma
son, on Everett street. The Rev. Martin
N. Ray of St. John's • Episcopal
Church, Oakland, assisted by the
Rev. John A. B. Wilson of San
Francisco, performed the wedding
ceremony. The latter clergyman is
the father of the groom. Miss Clothllde
Mason, a sister of the bride, was maid
of honor. The bridesmaids were Mis*
Isabella Birkmaler, Miss Florence Mason,
Miss Jeanette Deal, Miss Muriel Russell
and Miss Myra Jeffers. Dr. Carl Grove
Wilson was best man. -The ushers were
Vincent de Lavega and Burrell S. White.
A reception and wedding supper followed
the nuptial ceremony. Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson will spend their honeymoon In
Southern California and will reside after
their, return with the Mason family here.
* • . •
News of the marriage has Just been
received here by the young lady's rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. Bailey are now on
their way to England. Thejr wllPmake
a tour of all of the larger cities and
places of Interest in Europe before start-
Ing on -their return trip to the City of
Mexico in October. Their permanent
residence will be in the capital of the
southern republic, where the groom la
having a magnificent home erected.
It was while on a visit to friends in the
City of Mexico that the Alameda girl met
the gentleman who is now her husband.
It was at first planned to have the wed
ding celebrated in the Mexican capital,
but the groom, having to come north on
business, it was decided as a matter of
convenience to have the ceremony per
formed In New York. Mrs. Bailey is a
sister of Miss Flossie McDonnell, a popu
lar favorite In the younger local social
set. . ,•
the Easter season. She was
wedded in New York on the 3d of this
month to Louis F. Bailey, a wealthy
broker and chipping man of the City of
Mexico.
A ALAMEDA, April 13.— Mrs. Ber
tie "Wollf, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. P. H. McDonnell of 2138
Railroad avenue, is a bride of
Alameda Belle Is Wedded
to Wealthy Man of
Mexico.
CHARMING WOMEN OF ALAMEDA COUNTY CITIES WHO BECAME EASTER BRIDES.
TACOMA, April 13.— The Northern Pa
cific engineers have completed the task
of surveying a road cut of Tacoma by
way of Point Defiance and avoiding the
steep hill up which the trains now climb
to Edison. The grade going south of the
pass is two points, or as much as any
where in the Cascade and Rocky Moun
tains. It has been a difficult proposition
for the engineera to nnd a minimum grade
with a minimum cutting through the hills.
Twelve routes were run at different times
and tha engineers after day3 and days
of hard work have at last hit upon a
feasible route with only four-tenths of a
foot per cent Rrade. The maps of the
proposed route are now being prepared
and will be submitted to the officers of
the Northern Pacific in St. PanL
* The proposed new route Is along, tha
shore of „ Commencement Bay to Smelter
and Point Defiance, thence along the nar- *
rows to Stellacpom. thence along tha
beach line to Olympla. During tha" en
tire run to Olympia the water will sel
dom be lost sight of. Although the first
cost of construction will be great, tha
road will be profitable in the long run.
inasmuch as only on© engine will bo re
quired for south-bound trains and the ser
vice between Tacoma' and, San Francisco
will be shortened by an hour and a half.
SHORTENING THE RUN
FROM HERE TO T^COMA
Volunteers arose very fast. Following
is the list so far as completed at the
meeting:
J. J. Carrigan »nd Edsar Felxotto for th»
Call building; Henry Ach. llayward huildlns::
M. L. Geratle. Mutual Life building: Paul Key
ser and E. E. Kohn. Produce Exchange an.J
Oil Exchange; Jacob J. llohr for the district
in and about Hale Bro».* building;: Mr. Voor-
Eanger. Pacific JJutual 'Lire and Safe Deposi:
building: John Lackmatin and W. H.- Hawltt.
City Hall and other departments: Thomas Jen
nings. Front street from Market to Commer
cial; George R. "Wells. Nevada' block; A. H.
Treadwell. district bounded by Sacr2as«>nt-,
Cay. Montgomery and I>upon$ streets; John
T. Pldwell. . Crocker building. '
Pursuant**to a call of the chairman of
tho finance committee for the reception of
President Roosevelt, about half the num
ber appointed by the Mayor to serve on
that committee assembled in the Board
of Trade rooms at 3:30 o'clock yesterday.
A call was made for volunteers to comj
to the front and state *hat district* they
would undertake in canvass. Chief of
Police \Vittman said that he felt safe in
stating that with tho , asistan.ee of his
men he could promise quite a sum and
that he would commence his work at
or.ee. Supervisor Horace "Wilson stat
ed that inasmuch as the Mayor
had invited the j President to be
the city's guest, it was no more than
right and just that "the city should help
defray the expenses, and he -suggested
that the Supervisors be appealed to for
an appropriation of $3000. This met with
unanimous favor.
CIXNABAR, Mont.. April 15.— President
Rocsevelt ¦ is some where v in Yellowstone
Park between Soda.Butte" and Yanceya.
He probably will arrive in the latter place
this evening, and to-morrow evening will
come into the post. On Thursday he will
start for the geyser country.
An incident that occurred In the park
to-day show3 how closely -every approach
to the President is guarded. An em
ploye of the Yellowstone Park Transpor
tation Cdmpany was discovered by a
member of the Third Cavalry about five
miles from where the President made his
camp.. Tho man probably was there on
business, Lut the soldier asked no ques
tions and would listen to no explanation.
He placed the employe under arrest and
marched him to the poat headquarters at
the point of a pistol. There the man Ms
dosed his identity and was released.
SAN JOSE. April 13.-rPresident Roose
velt has been invited to attend a pre
sentation of .the '"Passion Play" at Santa
Clara College on the evening or hl3 vi3lt
to San Jose. The matter was brought be
fore the Presidential reception committee
by Father Kenna, president of the col
lege, who asked if it could not be ar
ranged so President Roosevelt could wit
ness the play on May 11. ' Tho Santa Clara
"Papsion Play" v.-as written by; Clay
Greene, the New York playwright, and
has attracted much attention. It was
produced first at the fiftieth anniversary
of the college, and is now under rehearsal
for another production.' 1 .
Mayor "VVorswick sent the following tel
egram to the President:
Father Kenna, rreslrlpnt ¦"' Santa Clara Col
lege, the original mission an.l first establl»hel
educational institution In California, tyctendu
an- invitation to thu Presilet and party to wit
ness a special production of the "Passion
Flay," Monday evening. Atvril H-
Start Will Ba Made for the
Geyser Country This
Evening.
Soldiers Permit No Tres
passers to Approach
President.
CLOSELY GUARD
PARK SOLITUDE
O'Malley then called on Reardon to stop
or he would shoot. Reardon paid no at-
SAN JOSE, April 15.— Having summoned
the -police to capture a burglar, James W.
Reardon, a young man residing at 467
South Third street, was in turn taken for
the cracksman and shot in the leg byOf
flcer O'Malley. Reardon saw a man try
ing to' burglarize a residence In the rear
of. his home to-night and telephoned for
the: police. He gave them a number in
the 400 bleck on Second street by mistake.
He. met Officer Geddis there and told him
he had given tne wrong street, as the
burglar' was on Third street. Reardon
and Geddis started to run and the. former
outran- the •- officer.-:. O'Malley -was across
the street and, thinking- Reardon was the
burglar, gave. chase -after him. Reardon
also showed his heels to;thls officer. i
Special Dispatch to The Call.
OFFICER MAKES
A BAD BLUNDER
A reception to the most intimate friends
followed at the home of the bride's moth
er, Mrs. A. ' Sawyer. The house was ar
tistically decorated with lilacs and lilies
mingled with ferijfl and other greens. The
dining-room, whereAhe wedding supper
was served, was especially pretty, tho
table being adorned with smilax and
orange blossoms. A wedding bell of white
flowers was suspended over the seats oc
cupied by the newly, married couple.
Mr. Grosshans Is a successful , young
business man of San Francisco, and after
a short honeymoon spent in Southern Cal
ifornia he will reside there with his bride.
On Thursday, April 23, Mr. and Mrs.
Grosshans will-be "at home" to their
friends at 948 McAllister street.
The two Bisters of " the bride. Misses
Jennie and Nellie Sawyer, acted as brides
maids and were attired in dainty gowns
of pink organdie. They carried pink car
nations. Little Claire Fex of San Fran
cisco wai the rlngbearer and wore a pret
ty frock of pale blue silk. The groom
was attended by Henry Mohr and Fred
Gartner.
sie Sawyer of this city and
John Grosshans of San Francisco. The
church was well filled with the many
friends and relatives of the young people.
Father Edward Morrison was. the officiat
ing clergyman.
| The bride, who Is petite and pretty, was
charming in a gown of white organdie
made over taffeta and elaborately trimmed
with narrow white ribbon. An aigrette
of orange blossoms held the veil in place
and Bride roses formed the bridal bou
quet
OAKLAND, April 15.— St. Mary's
Church was the scene of a pret
ty little wedding this evening,
the principals being Miss Flos-
OAKLAND, April 15.-At the
bride's home on Lee street this
evening Miss Grace Cope be
came the bride of John Lalor
of Toronto, Canada. The wed
ding was conducted with great sim
plicity owing to a recent bereavement
in the family, only immediate friends and
relatives being present at the ceremony.
Father Cull of St. Francis de Sales of
ficiated.
The decorations . were quite elaborate,
consisting principally of fruit blossoms.
The bride's gown was of white crepe de
chine, with a bertha of rare old lace. She
wore her mother's wedding veil and car
ried a 'shower of beautiful orchids.
There were no attendants. Mr. and Mrs.
Lalor will visit points of interest in the
southern part of the State for a short
time and will then return to Oakland for
a few days before leaving for Canada,
their future home.
The bride is a granddaughter of the late
Judge Cope and Is a young woman of
brilliant attainments. She is a graduate
of the University of California.
tentlon to the command and O'Malley
fired. The bullet struck. Reardon In the
calf of the leg, passing through the fleshy
part. Reardon fell to the ground. "When
it was seen who he was he. was removed
to his home and a physician was sum
moned. The wound is not dangerous, but
Reardon will be . confined to his bed for
some time. During the excitement the
burglar made his escape.
Miss Flossie Sawyer and
John Grosshans Are
Made One.
Only Relatives Witness
the Cope - Lalor
Nuptials.
DENVER,' April ' 15.— Burrlara " forcea - an
entrance Into the Daniels* Bank on Sixteenth
street, near Curtis, early this morning;, but
were frightened away by the buzzing of a
burglar alarm before they could attack the
safe, in which was about (100,000 la cash.
Last evening at the Emanu-El Sister
hood Free Polyclinic Dr. V. G. Vecki gave
a lecture taking for his subject "The
Truth on a Delicate Question." He was
listened to attentively by an audience
composed of scientists, a number of medi
cos and others of culture and refinement.
Dr. Vecki Lectures.
Late Shipping Intelligence.
DOMESTIC PORTS.
SEATTLE— Sailed April 15— Stmr Chas Nel-
Fon, for».S-"an Francisco. . •
PORTLAND— Arrived -April ' 15— Stmr Dei
patch, from San 'Francisco; stmr Columbia,
from San Francisco.
Bailed April IS— I3ark General Neumayer,
for South Africa; , . .
FOREIGN PORT.
YOKOHAMA — Sailed— Stmr Oakfa. from
Liverpool, • via Singapore, Hongkong and
Shanghai, for Tacoma, - ¦
The rooms of the Century Club were
thronged last night to enjoy a fine vocal
and Instrumental programme, the fea
ture of which was the brilliant playnig of
a new arrival, Walter Handel Thorley, a
pianist and composer. The others tak
ing part were Mrs. Cushlng, Mrs. Odell;
Mrs. Wismer, Mrs. Holden and Hother
W4smer.
Century Club Entertains.
There were seventeen competitors. The
papets of each were taken by the exam
ing board yesterday evening and a de
cision will be rendered some time to
day.
An . examination was held at the Wil
merding School yesterday at. the request
of Senator Perkins for the purpose of se
lecting out of a number of competitors
one best fitted to represent California at
the United States Naval Academy, An
napolie.
Competitors for Naval Academy.
OGDEN. Utah. April 15.— The fourth Iand
f.ii*. on th« Union Pacific at Aspen Tunnel
occurred «t 9 o'clock thie raornin*. It is now
?¦ttlmaied that eeven days will elatme before
the Union Pacific track is cleared at that point.
The second annual banquet of the Cali
fornia Liquor -Dealers^ Association will be
held at the California Hotel this even
ing. It will be a sumptuous affair and
about 200 plates will be laid.
An orchestra will be In attendance and
local talent will contribute to the even
ing's entertainment with Bong and
speech. The banquet-room has been ela
borately decorated and no expense has
been spared to make the affair a suc
cess.
The following gentlemen have acted as
a banquet committee and arranged the
details of the feast: P. J. Weniger, chair
man; William Clack, secretary; Jesse E.
Marks. Fred N. Bent, A. G. Hagedorn.
John L. Herget, Ike Tuchler, TV. Z. Tif
fany and T. Lunstedt.
Arrangement Completed for Sump
tuous Feast, the Second in His
tory of Organization.
XIQTJOB, DEAXEBS WILL
SIT AT BANQUET BOARD
OAKLAND. April 15.— The following
marriage licenses were issued to-day:
George B. Mendonca, aged 23, San Lean
dro, and Sarah C. Olivera. 22, Elmhurst;
Joseph Martin. 29. and Rosa G. Silva. 24,
both of San Leandro; Frank TV. Field,
over 21, and Louise A. Woolley, over IS,
both of Oakland; John Valance, 22, and
Rena Frash. over 18, both of San Lean
dro; George W. Humphrey, 24, and Mabel
Kergan. 21, both of Oakland; John Gross
hans. 25, San Francisco, and Florence M.
K. Sawyer, 19, Oakland; John F. Gleason,
L5. and Mary G. Kiser, IS, both of Oak
land.
Licensed to Marry.
The bride is a winsome girl,, with many
accomplishments, being a performer of
considerable merit on the piano and vio
lln.\ She has also a sweet voice that has
Leen well cultivated. She was graduated
trom Miss'Head'a school with the class
of '97.
The groom is well known in this vicin
ity, being secretary of the Suburban
Electric Light Company at San Leandro.
After a brief honeymoon spent in tha
south, Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery will reside
at 151 Athol avenue, East Oakland,, in an
artistic little cottage that was the * gift
of the bride's father to the young cou
ple. ' '
Doris Crawford and Georgia Robins; in
frocks of pink Jusl cloth, acted as ribbon
bearers. Tho groom was attended by
his brother, !Harry Jeftery. Rev. C. R.
Brown, pastor of the First Congregational
Church, officiated.
this evening at the residence
of the bride's parents, Judge and Mrs.
George Robins, on Telegraph avenue.
About seventy-five guests were present.
The lawn was lighted with Chinese lan
terns and the interior of the house was
a mass of whito blossoms and greens.
Long fronds of the date palm* made arches
of the doorways and a profusion of white
lilacs filled the air with fragrance. The
bridal bower, where the ceremony took
place, was formed of palms and lined
with white roses. A wedding bell was
suspended in the arch and as the couple
were pronounced man and wife the bell,
manipulated by a ribbon in the hands of
the maid of honor, gave forth a shower
of orange blossoms, which descended
upon the happy pair.
The bride wore a very becoming gown
of cream pink mulle over cream taffeta.
The skirt was ornamented with a great
deal of hand work, the seams being Join
ed with silk faggoting. The yoke of the
bodice was embroidered chiffon, with a
garniture of chiffon roses. Orange blos
soms held the veil in place and a shower
of Bride roses formed the bouquet.
Miss Belle Robins, the bride'a sister,
v.as maid of honor and wore a pretty
white gown of organdie and Bilk lace
forming tho yoke and being carried down
the back in a broad piece from belt to
hem. She carried a garland of pink roses.
The bridesmaids, Misses Kmmabelle
Zucker, Nola Seymour, Sarah Scott, Flora
Miller, Pearl Dewing and'Ethel Dewing,
wore pink and white gowns and carried
white lilacs.
OAKLAND, April 15.— The wed
ding of Miss Louise Robins and
Charles Jeffery was a pretty
home affair, which took place
Begin Married Life Amid
Showers of Orange
Blossoms.
The bride Is an accomplished young
lady and a graduate of the class of 1902
of the University of California. Mr. Doz-
Jer was a member of the class of 1833, but
left it to enlist with the Signal Corps of
the First California Regiment, which
rendered good service in the Philippines.
He now holds a responsible position with
the Western Union Telegraph Company
in San Francisco.
BERKELEY, April 15.— The wed
ding of Miss Lillian Knowlea and
Earnest Dozier took place this
evening at the home of the bride's
parents," Dr. and Mrs. W. A. L.
Knowles, 2116 Channing way. It was a
quiet home affair that was attended only
by relatives and a few intimate friends
of the bride and groom. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. George E.
Swan, rector of St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, In the beautifully decorated
drawing-room of the Knowles residence.
The bride wore a gown of cream colored
xnousscline de sole over white taffeta, with
rose point de chesne lace. Miss Eliza
beth Prindle was the maid of honor. She
wore a dress of hand-embroidered pink
organdie, diaries T. Dozier, brother of
the groom, acted as best man. After the
ceremony a reception was held, at which
a large number of invited friends offered
their congratulations to Mr. and Mrs.
Dozier.
After a hard trip Deptlty Coroner Quel
len got the body this morning ar.d re
mo\-ed it to the Morgue, where the identi
fication was completed. Madsen had
been In ill-health, despondent and pov
erty stricken for some time. It is sup
posed he wandered off into the hills to
end hie troubles by euicide.
Among papers found was a decree of
naturalization, showing Madsen to have
been a native of Denmark, unmarried
ar.d 48 years old. He was naturalized
August 8. 1834. His family, of some
prominence, resided in Jutland, Denmark.
Dearborn was out in the canyon hunt
ing- wbtn h© came upon the body. It was
suspended by a bale rope from the lower
limb of a. tree and half buried in the sand
that had washed about the decomposed
remains.
Whiskers
By means of papers found in the cloth
ing, the body cf a man hanging to a. tree
In Redwood Canyon and discovered yes
terday by Deputy Constable Frank Dear
born, was identified to-day as that of
Peter J. Matisen, who had been working
about the Buffalo saloon, 1243 Broadway.
He recently disappeared from West
Berkeley, where he had been known as
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
1118 Broadway, April 15.
Quiet Home Wedding
Unites Berkeley
Couple.
IDENTIFY BODY
OF HANGING MAN
Th*> Mayor's attention has also been
called to the matter and he is making
an investigation.
Under the law Auditor Baehr is liable
for all sums that may be drawn from
I he city and county treasury by reason
of his action in auditing a claim that
rr.ay be illegal. When Baehr's attention
v.as called to the constitutional provision
he was surprised. He said, however, he
would not do anything in the matter until
he had consulted an attorney and secured
legal advice. He intimated that the city
and "cour.ty would not lose by his action
in auditing the claims of the Assessor,
as both the latter and himself were re
sponsible parties.
The books of the Auditor show that the
Assessor has drawn during the month of
February $611 10, which is flTT 73 more than
ho is allowed by the charter provision
whit h was in operation when he assumed
office. His regular salary is $333 35 per
jr.onth. and undrr present conditions the
Assessor has increased his demand to
iwie<r that amount.
Assessor Dodge was elected in Xovcm
b«-r. 1839, and asf=um< d offire on January
8. 1200. His term does not expire until
January S, 1904. and his salary of $4000
under the foregoing provisions of the con
stitution must remain at that figure until
hits successor is elected.
Section 19 of article V equally forbids
.-in increase in the salaries of all State
officers from the Governor downward dur
ing the term for which they shall be
elected,
"Section 9, article XI— The compensa
tion-of any county, city, town or mu
nicipal officer Khali not be increased after
l:!s election or durinsr his term of office."
1 v the charter was U0O0 per annum. As
this sum was far too email for such an
important effice the people at the last
election voted to increase the Assessor's
alary to JSOOO. This amendment to the
charter w«s ratified by the last session
of the legislature, and it wguld seem
that Dr. Dodce had a right to derive
pome benefit in the matter. An energetic
taxpayer, however, in inspecting the
books of the Auditor yesterday noticed
that Assessor Dodge's demands for a
higher pro rata on his annual salary were
being favorably considered by Auditor
liaehr. He called the latters attention
fo the following provision of the consti
tution, which reads:
,-iskma of the charter. When Dr. Wash
i:gton.Dodge was elected to office some
hree years ago his renunuration as fixed
It developed yesterday that Auditor
}':•> hr has paid Assessor Dodge a higher
salary than is allowed him under the pro-
Dr. Dodge Receives Benefit
From Provision for Sal
ary Increase.
Approval of Assessor's
Demands Causes
Comment.
AUDITOR BAEHR
HAS OVERPAID
THE SAN*FRAXCrScb CALL, THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1903.
CUPID HOLDS EASTER CARNIVAL AND WEDDING
BELLS RING OUT FOR FIVE CHARMING BRIDES
9
ADVERTISEMENTS.
Pronounced De a d—
Heart Trouble/
Doctor Finally Told
Me to TaKe
Dr. Miles' Heart Gure^-It
•;<? Cured Me. _.;¦*;".-"£
• Dr. Miles' Heart Cure cures' heart disease
by removing the cause. It strengthens the
weakened neart nerves; it regulates the
heart's action; it enriches the blood, improves
the circulation and replaces sickness with
health, weakness with strength, misery with
happiness.- Do not delay treatment. If your
heart flutters, palpitates, skips beats, pains,
if slight exertion causes shortness of breath,
vourneart is weak and you should at onca
begin the use of Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
"Dr. Miles' Heart Cure has been of inesti-
mable value to me and I doubt if I should
have tried it at all but for others statements
of its beneficial results. I suffered from val-
vular heart trouble for a number of year?,
was given up to die on. several 'occasions,
and twice pronounced 'gone.* In Septem-
ber, iSq6. the date of my last severe attack,
my physician advised me that there was no
hope. The valves did not dose at all. there
was constant reyurgitation, and the circula-
tion was so sluggish that the -.slightest effort
caused fainting, followed by muscular con-
tractions, each one teeming the very throbs
of death. I began taking Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure under my doctor's care and when the
first bottle was gone I was. ordered to buy a
- half-dozen more. I The effect of the seven
bottles was something remarkable. I ara
". now restored to a condition of good health
and bid fair to enjoy many years of life." —
Mrs. A. A. Stowe, Los Angeles, CaL ;
All druggists sell and guarantee first bot-
tle Dr. Miles' Remedies. Send for free book
on Nervous and Heart Diseases. Addreu
Dr. Miles Medical Co, Elkhart, lad,
GBAPE-NUTS.
WISE HUSBAND
Suggested a Food Cure.
All of the medical skill in the world is
powerless to cure certain diseases unless
the patient is put upon pure, scientific
food. Then the disease seems to cure it-
eelf in many cases, proving that nature
was demanding proper food to build a
ht-al^y body from.
In this eimple way the use of Grape-
Nuts in jplaco of bad food has worked
many cures when medical skill has been
exhausted. A lady of PlalnOcld, N, J.,
who had been an invalid for over ten
years, says: "I have been treated by em-
inent physicians of New York. Brooklyn
and Newark, besides taking innumerable
proprietary remedies of a cathartic nature
to regulate the bowels.
• "My last phy«ician advised a sanita-
rium, but my husband, who had been
reading one cf your articles, said": 'Not
until we have tried the boasted virtues of
«rapc-Nuts.' So we got some and I have
now used Grape-Nuts for eight months.
When 1 began its use I weighed S5 pounds,
iiow I weigh lOZYji my stomach has grown
strong and normal, my bowels are so reg-
ular that 1 have thrown cathartic physic
»o the dogs, the vertigo has left me and
tny whole eyetem has gained vigor and-
ione. I can now take a 25-mile ride on my
liioydft- and enjoy it.
"I am convinced that the chief cause of
tny ill health was Improper food that
oelther 'digested nor nourished. Since I
have been fed right I feel right." Name
furnished b y postum Co., Battle Creek,
Midi.
ADVERTISEMENTS."
The Tyfold Collar
A, patented invisible. tie-hold
opening keeps. the tie in place;
it cannot slip up or down \ or
from side to side; you don't see
the opening when tie is adjusted.
Different heights to fit all necks.
Cluett Brand, 25c each .
Arrow Brand, 15c straight

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