OCR Interpretation

The Madisonian. (Richmond, Ky.) 1913-1914, January 01, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069163/1913-01-01/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Guestion for Future Historian to An
swer Splondid Werk of Gotthalt,
Gorgaa, Gaillard and Sibert Will
Bo Rewarded.
Washington. President Taft' Jour
ney to the Panama Canal Zone consti
tutes what will probably be the last
extended trip which he will make
white president of the Vnlted States.
Some persona have wondered why Mr.
Taft cared Just at this time to go to
the Isthmus of Panama and have won
dered if it might not be that his trip
w-as planned largely for the purpose
of taking rest and having a little en
joyment prior to his separation from
the highest office In the land.
The real reason why he Is going to
the Isthmus of Panama Is that he
w&nts to assure himself personally as
well as be can that 'All s well with
the Isthmus" and that the project Is
to bo left to his successor In office
with every assurance that the present
administration has done Its duty by it.
Mr. Taft it Is known feels nn intense
personal Interest In the work on the
Panama canal. He regards It in a
large measure as being the work of
his administration, although his so
regarding it does not prevent hlin, it
Is said, from acknowledging that the
preliminary plans which made It pos
sible wore laid by a previous adminis
tration. The president's personal Interest in
the canal dates back to the time when
he was secretary of war. and when
civilian engineer after civilian engi
neer was appointed to the work of
building, only to resign one after an
other. It w ill be remembered that one
of these engineers received a per
sonal verba castigation from William
Howard Taft that he probably holds
In ear-tingling memory today.
Who Put the Soldiers In?
The canal. It seems to be assured.
Is going to be a success and the ques
tion which the future historian after
proper investigation must answer Is
"Who was responsible for taking the
digging operations out of the hands
of civilians and putting It Into the
hands of the soldiers. Theodore Roose
velt or William H. Taft?
Col. George W. Goethals virtually
has promised that water shall be turn
ed Into the canal throughout Its en
tire length In April next. This It Is
believed will be the beginning of the
end of successful accomplishment.
After it was decided to put a soldier
In charge. It was Secretary of War
Taft who suggested to Theodore
Roosevelt that Colonel Goethals be
given control of the work on the Isth
mus, but the question which no one
has answered yet definitely Is whether
It was Mr. Taft who Insisted that the
civilians should get out and the sol
dier should get In, or whether it was
the suggestion of his chief. Theodore
Reward for the Builder.
No one know yet deOnltely what
reward I to be given Colonel Goethals
for hi great enginerlng triumph. It
Is possible that he will be put in
barge of the great canal commission
which will be responsible for the op
erations of the canal and for it main
tenance. Again It Is possible that he j
may be made a full general of the
army, a rank which has been held by I
only four men in the history of the I
. government, Washington, Grant, Sher
man and Sheridan. The most likely
reward perhaps I that Colonel Goeth
als will be made chief of engineer
of the United State army, a position
which he will hold until the time of
his retirement at the age of sixty-four
years, which will give htra nine years
yet of active service.
Among; the others to be rewarded
for their work on the Isthmus will be
Col. William C. Gorgas. who made the
tone Inhabitable from a sanitary
standpoint; David B. Gaillard and
William L. Sibert. lieutenant colonels
of engineers, who have been charged
with the Immediate supervision of the
work on the Gatun dam and at the
Culebra cut. Gaillard and Sibert were
chosen as associates In the canal work
by Colonel Goethals.
In Just what form congress will
how Its appreciation of the work of
Gaillard and Sibert 1 not known, but
It Is possible they may bo promoted
to the rank of brigadier general when
vacancies la that rank shall occur.
Tariff Rovision Prospect.
Before very long Representative
T'nderwood, chairman of the house
committee on way and means,
and his Democratic colleagues of
that body, probably will have a full
understanding of the view of President-elect
Woodrow Wilson on the
subject of tariff revision. Mr. Un
derwood will confer with Mr. Wilson
and will In turn Impart the Informa
tion received to hi committee col
leagues. During th campaign Woodrow Wli
on said that bo wanted th tariff re
vised In such a way that business
would not bo disturbed. The Demo
crats In congress differ to some ox-
. font a to th amount of cutting w hich
can bo dono la the schedules and yet
avoid "scaring business." Th Demo
crat bero understand that tho presi
dentelect will make close study of
th bill which were pot through the
nouso at the last session under tho sn-
' pervlsloa at Mr. Underwood and that
change In the bill will depend ap
on tho result of conference between
the- Incoming president and th con
gressional leaders of hi party.
View Vary In th Party.
To give an Idea of how tho Demo
crat vary In their view of the best
way to approach revision. It might be
said that on Democratic member Mr.
Doremu of Detroit, has been bold
enough to tell his colleague that the
result of the recent election doe not
prove that the majority of tho people
of the United State desire deep cut
Into the body of the rates.
There are views expressed Just
counter to those of Mr. Poremus.
Some of the Democratic party leaders
want the revision to be "as deep a a
well" and they say that the results
will in no wise be disastrous to busi
ness and that the only thing which
keeps the party timorous on the subject
is the assertion of the opposition that
a farllT for revenue only will mean
business disaster and the defeat of
the Democracy at tho next election.
The radical revision Democrat tell
their brethren that the Inst thing to
pay attention to Is the advice of tho
threats of men who want to ea tri
umphant Democracy become defeated
May Not Resemble Former Bill.
Few Republicans and few Progres
sive Republicans In Washington be
lieve apparently that the next Demo
cratic tariff bills will bear any close
resemblance to those formulated by
the ways and means committee at the
last session. Some of the Democrats
hold to the views of the opposition In
this matter, although they content
themselvps with saying that the wis
dom of the ways and mean commit
tee can be trusted.
At the last session the Democratic
tariff bills which passed the house
were sanctioned by the senate only
after their form had been changed.
The compromise In the senate was ef
fected by a combination of the Demo
crats and some of the Progressive Re
publicans who are known as moderate
protectionists. If the Republican aid
had not been forthcoming the bills
which Mr. Underwood's committee
framed and which the house passed
never would have reached the passage
stage In the senate.
President Taft Interposed his veto
of the Democratic-Progressive Repub
lican measures of the last session and
there are so mo critics of the con
gressional action who say that the
bills would not have been passed un
less It was known that the president
was certain to intervene with a veto.
At the extra session which Mr. Wil
son will eall for the purpose of revis
ing the tariff, the customs bills which
are passed are almost certain to be,
signed and therefore tho men who
are responsible for their passage roust
be prepared to take the full responsi
bility for the laws when they go Into
Lever Bill In Senate.
At the last session the bouse
of representative passed a bill
framed by Representative Asbury
P. Lever of South Caroline which has
for Its object what may be called In
a sense a subsidy by the government
In behalf of the agricultural interests
of the United States. In congress ag
riculture has been spoken of as the
"greatest profession," and the Idea
of the bill is to combine a government
appropriation with an equal appropri
ation from each state which will grant
It for the purpose of paying agricul
tural demonstrators who will go to
the different farms In their allotted
territory to give to the farmer the
benefit of experience and advice in
the matter of intensive agriculture.
The Lever bill la now before the
senate, and if It passes and is signed
by the president, as It probably will
be. It will virtually at once become a
law. If, however, the senate falls to
pass It at this session the measure
will fail and work on It must bo be
gun all over again if It is the Inten
tion of the promoter to continue their
labor In it behalf. All bills die when
a congress dies, and this congress
dies on March 4 next.
Farmers Should 8tudy Bill.
The Lever bill bus been mentioned
in these dispatches prior to this.
There ba been a good deal of inter
est In the measure, but It is suggested
to the agriculturists of tba country
that they get copies of the bill, study
it and find out If It meets with their
approval In all its details. Congress
Is apt to pass a bill which Is backed
by letter of approval from the men
and the communities supposed to be
benefited by It, and It Is likely to
kill a bill If th letter concerning it
how marked disapproval or If ap
proval and disapproval are about
evenly divided.
The Lever bill call for a federal
appropriation of f3.000.000 to be ox
tended over a period of ten year,
with the state of the Union subscrib
ing an equal amount. The author of
the bill lays that Delglutn and other
European countries through the .htr De
duction of lntenstv farming methods
are producing from two and one-half
to three time a much per acre at
America. Mr. Lever ay that were
this country to approach tho European,
scale It would be equivalent to the
discovery of a colony equal in sice to
tho present territory of tbi country.
Tb support for tho Lover bill
comes from both parties In congress,
a fact which 1 true also of th oppo
sition to It. It I proposed to pay
farm demonstrator salaries, one-half
to bo paid by the stat and one-hxlf
to bo paid by tho National govern
ment. The appointment of tho demon
strator and tbo control of their work
la to be entirely In charge of tbo an
tborltle of th agricultural collet
of tho state In which tbo dertoosU'
ton work.
7 Fart of Stat Which -Has Been
fit o it Barren Gives Promise of
scorning Grtat Fruit
Producing Region.
Frcnkforl, Ky. While . prospective
Investor have been dazzled with the
ipsv.tacular rise In values of fruit
;ands In the North and Southwest,
'.housonda of miles away, one Ken
tucky teacher ha taken advantage of
his scientific knowledge, Invested bis
savings at home, and now produces
,t financial yield quite as Imposing as
anything the valleys of the Rockies
.?an show, and right here In the do-
uplsed and neglected "pauper coun
ties" of Kentucky, on M lund, fro:n
which the timber had been stripped
and the slope left shaggy with brush
end small trees.
Three years ago Prof. G. D. Smith,
of tho science department of the East
ern Kentucky -State Normal, who, by
the way, aroused the Interest In Row
an county by which Its people secured
the first demonstration orchard proj
ect, bought some land In Roekcai.tle
county. He cleared it and planted 50
acres In apples, peach, cherry and
plum treeR, where he Is experimenting
with 250 varieties to ascertain which
Is best suited M the soil and climate.
He also planted strawberries, and has
demonstrated that tha Arioma variety
reaches Its state of greatest perfection
In the Kentucky mountains. Besides
these he planted 150,000 forest trees
black locust and walnut, hardy catalpa,
maple and linden. His peach tree,
1.400 of them, and 300 cherry and
plum trees will come into bearing this
year. He spent all told $3,000 devel
oping the place, and recently he re
fused ?20,000.for the tract.
Prof. Smith said that during his In
vestigation he found that the moun
tain people had planted their orchards
In the valleys, where the frost killed
their trees and the hills obscured the
sunshine, instead of on the mountain
benches and In the coves. The hill
sides, he said, are fertile in many
planes, and will produce more corn
than the fildegraas, when property cul
Tract of S00 Acres Involved In th
Harlan, Ky. The Harlan Coal Min
ing Company is reported to have sold
to -.the Clover Fork Coal Coaipun;-.' w
tract of about 500 acres of land Im
mediately adjoining the latter's trajut
at Kitt's Kenneth Mcguire. president
of the Harlan Coal Mining Company),
declined to mention the price at which
the land was sold, but the entire con
sideration is said to be between $40,
000 and J.Vi.OOO. and to represent a
good advance In the value of the land.
The five mines In operation in Har
lan county are loading upward of 2,000
ions daily when they have full car
supply, and the coke ovens at Ben
ham are loading from 000 to 700 tons
daily of coke for the International
Harvester Company fct Chicago. Three
new mines will be running before lor.g,
and It Is predicted that during the
year 1913 Harlan county's new field
will ship not less than Gl'0,000 tons
of coal and coke.
Danville, Ky. Thirty students In
the Kentucky School for the Deaf hav
been found to be afflicted with book
worms. The school is a state institu
tion and there are about 365 pupils
gathered from all parts of the com
monwealth. It was observed some
time ago that a number of tae chil
dren were sluggish and failed to re
spond rapidly to instruction. The at
tending physician made careful in
vestigation and found that the stu
dents were suffering from the effei ;.
of bookworm. All were promptly
treated and have been entirely re
Gluspow, Ky. Mnny of tho hoj:s in
both this and the adjoining count!'
are dying of cholera. The majority
of the hotts have been fattened on tiie
mast, and this 1 the first Instance in
the history of this t ounty where mast
led hogs were ever known to have
cholera, according to the old citizens.
Some of the fanners contend that tlie
cholera was brouKht here from other
Edmonton, Ky. Tho res'dence of A.
J. Thompson, cashier of the People's
bat:k of Metcalfe county, v. as destroy
ed by fire. The lot 3 fas $5,ooo, only
partly covered by insurance. Mr.
Thompson and family Luii-ly neaped
v. ith tli'.r lives.
Danville, Ky. Isaac Auitln hud
thrilling experience. Ill wagon was
truck at tho Smith crossing by an
express train, and torn Into kindling
wood. Austin, who was seated on tbo
wagon, was thrown fifty feet Into
pond, and escaped with a thorough
sousing In lc-cold water, til horses
were also, burled into tbo pond, tut
Wera saved. Tim luun lnn,U,l
with heavy iron pipes, which ttl
I tat and broken.
Prnc of Underground Stream I
Puzil To Scientists.
Danville, Ky. Th largo force of
men who have been mining barytea
three mile east, of Danville, on the
Lancaster pike, ha suspended opera
tions, having encountered a river at a
depth of 25 feet beneath the earth's
surface. The barjte mine is located
cn n high hin near Dix river, and local
geologists are puziled in their efforts
to account for the presence of a small
river running 200 feet above tho water
line of Dix river. Several large
steam pipe were placed In tho mine
and were kept In operation day and
night for ten clays, but apparently
made no Impression on the flow of
The mines have been entirely aban
doned by J. W. Wyman, of Nicholas
vl!!o, who had taken out thdusands of
tons and shipped It to the Eastern
markets. All the machinery will be
Breaks In a Registered Mail Pouch
and Caucea a Muss.
Hopklnsvllle. Ky. The first acci
dent in connection with the newly In
augurated parcol post occurred hero
to-night when a Jug of mo'asses was
found broken In an Incoming pouch.
The jug was in the pouch with the
letters and registered ma!!, nil of
which was more or leas covered with
the sticky substance. Tho sender had
not Insured the pad. ago so he cannot
recover for it.
Louisville, Ky.- Fifty-eight work
men In the employ cf the Louisville
Hallway Company, engaged In laying
tracks on the Shclbyville pike nt
Beechwood Junction, were arrested by
order of Magistrate Dorsey on charges
of breach of the peace. Tbey were not
released until Clarence Dallam, attor
ney for the company, arranged for
their bonds. An injunction probably
be asked for unless Magistrate Dorsey
withdraws his objection, which, ac
cording to Mr. Dallam, Is without
foundation of law, as were the arrests
of the men.
Mr. Dallam said tho tanlitvllle Rail
way Company was given permission
for a right of way by the Fiscal Court
some time ago, and that the statutes
of the state permit the company to
use any county road for its purpose.
When the laborers started to lay the
tracks Magistrate Dorsey appeared on
the scene and commanded them to
stop work Immediately. The arrests
followed when the . men refuRed to
obey hlb orders. Inglstrate Dorsey
secured the assistance of Constable
Osborne and County Patrolmen
Belerlo and Bench and declared the
men were under arrest.
Louisville, Ky. To become confle'en
tial secretary to Henry Watterson,
George E. Johnson has retired as gen
eral circulation maimer of the
Courier-Journal and Louisville Times
and has been succeeded in that posi
tion by H. V. Bomar, who has been In
charge of cjty circulation for the two
papers several years.
Mr. Johnson has been connected
with the Courier-Journal forty-two
years, and served as general circula
tion manager of the Cornier-Journal
and Louisville Times twelve years.
He has held almost every position on
the Courier-Journal, beginning as a
printer. Later be became assistant
foreman of the composing room, and
from that he became railroad reporter.
Ho later became city editor, and at
various times acted as managing edi
tor. Friends of Mr. Johnson were con
gratulating him yesterday on his pro
Hickman, Ky. "Jim" Amnions, who
wa arrested charged with hiring a
negro woman to set fire to Arthur
Stone's large tobacco barn, was re
leased by Judge Naylor tfter a hear
ing. Mr Stone's barn was burned
about .tw o weeks tigo, entailing a loss
of about $1,500, with no insurance.
Bloodhounds were put on the trail and
they went to a neirro cabin nearby,
with the result that u negro woman
was arrested. This woman, the olli
cers say, admitted that she burned the
barn, saying tb?t sen bad Veen
promised 5o by a whito man, Jim
Amnions, to burn the barn!
The woman has been held to await
tb action of the grand Jury.
Maysvllle, Ky. The suit of Mrs. C.
S. Grave, cf Dover, against th C. &
O. railroad has keen settled cut of
court, she cumi;rom!slng for fl.tiuO.
She foil off the end of the platform ut
tho Dover depot some time ago badly
injuring herself, for which she brought
suit for damages.
Paducah, Ky. Love Copelund, 13,
shot and Instantly killed Harry Wal
ton, 4D. as tho latter wu passing tho
former' borne, near Gilbert sville.
Copeland wa playing with a small
caliber rifle aud was not aware that
anyone wa approaching when bo
fired. Tbo bullet entered Walton'
left shoulder and ranged downward,
piercing bis heart. Walton I sur
vived ty bis wife and five children.
Tbo coroner's Jury exonerated tb boy.
Southbound Passenger Jrsln Matt
Mishap Near Pari On Pr
on Injured.
Paris, Ky. Louisville A Nashville
passenger train No. 31. bound for th
south, waa wrecked at Perth, a small
station fourteen mile south of Liv
ingston, blot.klng frame for twelve
hours and causing one of the most se
rious delay the railroad company has
experienced In a long time. Only on
person wn Injured, that being Wil
liam Warren, a colored Pullman por
ter, who suffered a dislocated shoul
der. A broken rull wa the causo of
the wreck. The track was torn up
for a distance of several hundred foct,
and trains for the north were held at
Corbln until the wrcrkago could be
Ashland, Ky. Seven men wero
killed and the lives of others are be
lieved to have been lost when a west
bound Chesapeake & Ohio railroad
freight train crashed through a weak
ened bridge across Guyaudotte river at
(Juynmlotte, W. Va.
The accident was spectacular. A
crew of thirty or more Iron worker
waa employed installing a double track
system across the bridge when the
freight train approached. A few left
their posts, it Is said, believing the
bridgo unsafe.
When near the center of the struc
ture there was a crash and tho bridge
crumbled. The heavy train shot Into
tho water and the bridge debris cov
ered the train wreckage.
The C. & O. has been rebuilding the
bridge across the Guyandotte river In
order to make room for a double track.
The new bridge was nearly completed,
but the middle span was supported by
false work to bod it until the abut
ments should have been completed.
It was thought that this work was
not as substantial aa It should have
been, and all train crcs had warn
ings to proceed over it with caution.
This being true, Engineer Webber
brought his train to a standstill before
crossing the bridge, and then pro
ceeded with his heavy train and a
large Micgdo engine. The pressure
was too great. The'falue work gave
way and the train was tumbled into
the waters below.
Lebanon Junclfon, Ky. Two trage
dies resulted from the destruction of
sit L. & N. dining car by tire here,
t'a.n Kennedy, the negro cook, was
Ladly burned a:id Victor Rankin, con
ductor of' the can, lot his trousers and
$50 in money.
The car had been dropped here to
be picked up for breakfast by the
through train from the South. Al the
employes. of the car wero asieep when
the car caught fire, presumably from
an overheated stove. Kennedy, who
lives In Louisville, was asleep near
the kltchc i and Conductor Rankin was
sleeping In his compartment Smoke
was Been coming from the car by some
cf tha early riser3 In Lebanon June-,
tinn and the conductor was aroused.
He saw at once that the fire was
threatening tho, cook and he hurried
to his rescue. The negro had been
overcome by smoke end beat, but Con
ductor Rankin rushed through the
smoke and Are and dragged him into
I the open. He then rushed back for
his trousers, but tho blaze cut him off.
! The trousers and 150 ot money, saved
against the time that New Year's bills
would come, were destroyed. A resi
dent of Lebanon Junction provided
Conductor Rankin with a pair of pants.
Kennedy was badly burned about
the body and was sent to bis borne
in Louisville. The whole Interior of
the car was destroyed, the loss
amounting to about f 10,000.
Paducah, Ky. Three persons are
under arrest at Osceola, Ark., charged
with robbing the Jewelry store of W.
B. I'arrlsh and the tailoring establish
ment of H. M. Dalton bore of about
$200 worth of goods. Those under ar
rest at Osceola are Ed Nugent and
wife, Mabel Nugent, and "Kid" Duna
way, alias Daugherty. Requisition
papers have been applied for and if
obtained the trio will be brought back
for trial.
A part of the stolen property has
been recovered mid the police believe
tbey will find the remainder when
a person they are trailing is arrested.
Tho Nugent operated a freak mu
seum and shooting gallery adjoining
tbo two places robbed.
Carlisle. Ky. Relatives have re
ceived word of tba death In Pittsburg
of Mrs. I.lnu'.c Harnett, 67, who was
formerly a resident of near Blue Lick
Springs, this co.mty. She wu living
lu Washington. Kid., where her hus
band, W. H. Burnett, died last July.
Mlddiesboro, Ky. The new $1,003,-
000 power compuny of Bell couuty ba
let toe contract for poles and soon
a'ter the 0rtt of the year will boglu
1 dm erection of its plant. Tbo site
Las not yet been dennltoly located,
but it is thought Varllla, a milling
tioo ou the Cumberland river, about
half way between Middlesboro and
I'inevllle, will be tbo locailou. There
It talk of trolley line between Mid
dicsboro and Plnevill.
TT"Jlr Location,
There are n:ny breaker In tbo
lea of domestic life.'
"Yea, particularly In the kitchen."
Try Mr. Austin's Fog Fimcak, (or to
lcao you, all grocers. Adv.
Quite Natural.
"What wa your experience when
the train wa telescoped?"
"I aw stars."
No Prudent Loan.
"Dont you want Mia Freedom to
lend eclat to your function?"
. "No; we're not borrowing trouble."
"Will your wife finish her Christmas
(hopping soon?" ,
"Yes; unless It finishes her sooner."
"No corn today?" growled tbo tar
"Out of eoson." said tba landlady.
''Everything la out of season at some
"Except the prune."
Limited Knowledge.
A Muncle brldo of two mouths went
Into a department store ot the city
to buy four pairs of socks for her bus
band. "Whnt slzo, please?" asked th
young woman clerk.
"Well, all I know is ho wears a 14
collar, replied tho bride. Indianapo
lis News.
Obliging Landlord.
It was getting very late and Dub
Sleigh's gasoline bas given out.
"Anybody around hero got any gas
oline?" be asked, drawing up at a
imall hotel by the roadside.
"Nobody but mo," aald the Landlord.
'finnil'" mild Dubblelch. "How
much do you want for li?"
"Couldn't soil It to ye today." aald
:he landlord. "It Sunday."
"But, see here, my friend," protest
ed Dubblrlgh. "What can I do? I"
"Ye might put up here for the
ilzht." said the landlord Indifferent
ly. "1 got a nice room I can let yo
iave lor ii. Harper weeiciy.
Not Ready to Decorate.
J. D. Bowersock ofLawrenoe wa
explaining to the Kansas editors last
week how he feels toward certain edi
tors. "I am like the Dutchman," said
lo. "The Dutchman came to town
hi Decoration day. He saw the flags
dying and the people going to the
:emetery with largo bunches of flow
ers. He asked what It meant. 'Why,
this is Decoration day,' said one.
Don't you know what that is?' The
Dutchman confessed that ba didn't.
The man then explained it. isn't
there some one at rest In the ceme
tery whose grave you would like to
lecorate with flowers?' asked tbo
man. The Dutchman shook hi head
tnd replied: 'Dose peeble vat grave
I like to degorate are not dead yet.' "
Kansas City Star.
Luckily William Had Grace Enough to
Remember That Henry
Wa Sacred.
William was not kind to h(a small
brother Henry; lu fact, be looked upon
him as a nuisance, a scourge sent from
beaveu to try his spirit and spoil bis
fun. Especially that day was Henry
a thorn in tho older boy's flct.li. In
his effort to rid himself of his burden,
William resorted to ell the method
the mind of youth suggested, but In
vain. Henry continued to stick a
close. If not closer, than a brother.
"William, Cnally said tho boy'
father, who bud witnessed, unheard.
the final paroxysm ot the uuoqual
struggle, "you should be ashamed of
yourself to treat your little brother in
that way I He ought to bo sacred t
you." r
William made no reply; but short.
Iv afterward, believing himself to be
free of surveillance, he wa heard to
-.ddress Henry thus: "Always taggln'
tfter me I If you weren't sacred I'd
break your blamed face for you!"
The Sunday Magazine.
a Surgeon' Hand Should Be the Firm,
cat of All.
Tor fifteen year I have u!Tred
on insomnia. Indigestion and no
rousnes aa a result of coffee drink
tog," said a surgeon the other day.
(Tea 1 equally lnjuriou because it
iontalu caffcliio, the same drug found
In coffoeh.
"The dyspepsia became bo bad that
I had to limit myaelf to one cup at
breakfast. Even this caused me to
lose my food soon after I ate IL
"All the attendant ymptouu of In
digestion, such heart burn, palpita
tion, water bran'i, wakefulness or dis
turbed sleep, bad taste in tba mouth,
nervousness, etc., were present to
such a degree aa to incapacitate me
tor my practice as' a surgeon.
"The result ot leaving oX colls
n3 drinking PoBtum was simply mar.
velous. . The change was wrought
forthwith, my bend uteadled and my
norraij condition ot health was re
stored." Namo given upon request
Read tb fan-ou little book, "Th
Load to WtlJv lie." In pkg. "Tlw W
a resjjon."
Postum now coraoa In concentrated,
powder form, called Instant Postum.
It 1 prepared by stirring a level tea
spoonful in a cup of bot watur, adding
sugar to taete, and enough cream U
bring tbo color to golden brown.
Instant Postutn 1 convenient:
there no waste; and tb flavor la al
ways uniform. Bold by grocers 60
up tin 30 eta., 100-cup tin 40 cis. '
A t-cup trial tin mailed tor givetft
nam and t-cout stamp tor puataga
Postum Cereal Co, LtA, Battle Creak
Mica. tdv.

xml | txt