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• he Ceredo Advance.]
T. T. McD(K OAL, Publisher CriiEDO. - WEST VIRGINIA. CURRENT TOPICS. Nearly SCO miles < f tel« phone wire kaM been put up in Abyssinia. Woosi veil :ii:< 1 Park* r trace their an Ca stry hack to the N< ih< rlatuls. The population of Europe lias more than doubled itself in 10 years. Thomas .1 Watson has been pen sioned by a llostou street railroad company which he served 35 years. Ex Empress Eugenie may l>e seen almost any fine day taking long drives !n a motor ear In th< Hols do Boulogne. Paris. The Swedish town of Hafanger has established a graduated tax on nil ■tout persons weighlug more than 135 pounds The delicate Russian Cossacks eat poultry raw. and have even been known to enjoy th< dainty stub of a tallow candle. A granite monument, ten feet high, has been erected In Evergreen ceme tery. Portland. Me . over the grave of ex Speaker Thoma* Brackett Heed. Many brick and stone masons in the City of Mexico are working for $2 to $2.50 a day who got only 50 cents and 75 cent* a few years ago. The earliest spur known consisted of a sharp prod mounted on a base to fasten about the heel. Antiquarians place its date at from ,*lMO to 100 II. C. An invasion of mice is reported from all parts of South America, owing, it is said. t.o the large quantities of wheat left on the ground during the recent unfavorable harvest weather. The tramp organist and hymn writer. Victor Henke, who was buried in New York a few days ago, was the author of “Abide in Me," "Just for To-day" and "Peace, Be Still.” A proposition to organize the school teachers of the country along trade union lints created considerable dis cussion at the recent meeting of the National Education association. Aden enjoys the distinction of being the export market of four articles of commerce to which no other port can in any way be a rival. These four ar ticles are aloes, civet, myrrh and in cense. A civic celebration for a literary critic's anniversary will be a novelty even in France. Boulogne sur Mer is to hold one in memory of Suinte Benvc. who was born there a hundred years ago. The Japanese system of letters is called lroha, from the names of the first three letters. “I." “ro" and “ha." on precisely the same principle as that which gives to our own system the ti tle "alphabet.” Co-op* rative stores play a percepti ble part in supplying the necessaries of life to tlie industrial classes in <ier pnny though they have not attained ro hug* a development as in England, where they originated. Ship* leaving a foreign port for she Republic of Panama must pay the following charges on their, manifests: On h< first ion packages, on each additional PM) pnehng* - or frac tirrial part thereof, 33 cents*. The alarm with which the Tibetans view the advance of the Sepoy army oil Hbassa is excusable, if they have bent 1 tif the way the Sepoys looted the t cm pics of Peking. and those of l.l.as-:i ar< said to he treasure houses A whale was killed on the shore n« at Aaddund Norway, the other day. In the tomach was found eleven tin* opened bottles of American beer anti a large tin of lobsters, which had evi* d< ntly h» en dropped overboard a ship. One of the bite European deviews is a "motor horse.” It consists of a very compact electric apparatus, running on two wheels, and capable of being readily attached to any wagon, cart or other <'hicle requiring motive power. Hu:i bn j..«-t celebrated the Ju bilee of a w» Il-ioved |H)et, who has long been known only by the initials *>f ‘ K. U It develops that. "K It ” I*4 none other than Grand Duki' ''on stantine, on of Constantine, the c/.ar' gtandunclc Mexico appear* o> in earnest to devise some t- ■ nr® for preventing the fluctuation of her nionev by providing a trior*' stable currency. This will, it is hdlev'd, be accomplished in th< near future, when a fixed value will be given to h*>r silver. Incense is extensively used all over the Orient and la*t year 13.337 cwts (1,433,711 iiounds) won shipped to Horn bay. which Is a great distributing point, and 12.740 cwts. (1,120,‘SO pounds) to European ports, the great er portion of it going to Marsdll* s ami Trieste. # To have y notion of the point to whi* h economy fan lie pushed, fine should learn the eurrency of Japan The yt n when not depredated is worth I' 11, and now considerably less per ( baps one half It is equal to 100 sen, equal to 10 rip, equal to 10 *ho, oqual Jo 10 kotsbu. SHOOTING TOURNAMENT, Lieut. William Cookaon Wan tha First Prize. Seagirt, N. J.. Sept. 2.—The first competition of the interstate shooting tournament of the National Rifle asso ciation of America, and the New Jer sey State Rifle association, was won by First Lieut. William Cookson, in spector of rifle practice of the Sixth battalion, national guard of the Dis trict of Columbia, with a total of 95 out of a possible 100. The contest which ended late Thurs day was open only to inspectors of rifle practice. Kach competitor fired 10 shots at f>00 yards and 10 shots at COO yards, making his own choice of military rifle and ammunition. C’apt C. B. Winder, of Ohio, won the second prize, Capt. William II. Martin, Sec ond New Jersey. the third, and Lieut, K. X. V. Casey, of tin* Seventy-first New York, the fourth prize. Cookson will receive the prize badge and $25, Winder $10 and .Martin and Casey |5 each. PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT. There Was An Increase of $6,611,969 During the Month of August. Washington. S<pt. 2.—The monthly statement of tin* public debt shows that at ttit* close of business August 31, 1904, the total debt, less cash in the treasury, amounted to $987,393,382, an increase for tlie month of $6,611, 969. This increase is accounted for 1)3' a corresponding decrease in the amount of cash on hand. The debt is recapitulated as follows: Interest bearing debt, $895,157,630; debt on which interest has ceased since ma turity. $1,841,270; debt bearing no in terest. $388,369,845; total, $1,285,369, 746. This amount, however, does not include $1,007,890,969 in certificates and treasury notes outstanding, which are offset by an equal amount of cash on hand which is held for their re demption. RAILWAY MEN TO MEET. Will Consider Advisability of Meas ures to Aid Meat Strikers. Chicago, Sept. 2.—Friday the repre sentatives of five of the leadline rail road organizations in the country will j ho in the city to confer with President : Donnelly and other officials of the 1 Butchers’ union regarding the advisa bility of measures of relief tor the men now out at the stockyards. The organizations to be represented at the j meeting are the Order of Railway Con ductors, the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Switchmen’s union. The officers of these organizations have not given the strikers any assurance thst they will favor a sympathetic i strike. EDITORIAL CONFERENCE. Those Who Attend Will Pay Their Own Expenses. New York, Sept. 2.—Josephus Dan iels, chairman of the committee In charge of the democratic editorial conference, on September 7 and 8, says that those who attend the conference will pay their own expenses. The national committee will bear the ex pense of the banquet at tho Waldorf Astoria. and of xhe trip to Esopus, on September 8. At the banquet six responses to toasts will be made by ! leading editors. It is expected that Sylvanus E. Johnson, one of the Wash ington correspondents of the Cincin nati Enquirer, will he toastmaster. HIS BOND FORFEITED. Colgate Fates Did Not Appear For His Preliminary Trial. Kansas City, Kept. 2.—Colgate Tales did not appear for his preliminary hearing before John M. Uckols, Unit ed Stales commissioner, Thursday, and his bond was declared forfeited. Talcs was arrested here August 19 on a charge of using the mails to defraud. He operated, it was alleged, a "get rich-quick" concern, under the name of Arthur E Whitlock Co. uml had customers in all parts of the United States and Canada. IN GREAT SALT LAKE. Kn’gbts Templar, While Bathing, Ac cidental!/ Swallov/ed Brine. Salt Take. Sept. 2 —H. L. Wilkinson, ono of a party of Cleveland, o. Knights Templars en route to San Francisco, while bathing In Croat Salt Cnko aeridentally swallowed a quan tity of ihe brine. The next Instant bis head was under water and when r s curd by attendants he was unm;i* scions. He was hurried to a h > pital and b:s condition is - aid to be critical. Judge Parker's Successor. w York. Sept. 2. Judge Edgar M Cullen, of Brooklyn, wan Thursday afternoon appointed rhh f Judge* of tho court of appeals by Gov. Odell, sue reeding Judge Alton B. 1’arker, re signs 1. Monthly C'rculation Statement. Washington, Kept. 2. The monthly circulation statement Issued by the controller of tho currency shows that at the close of buxine s August 31, 1904, tho total circulation of nutional , bank notes was $152.5lb,77.", an in crease. Severely Injured By a Tiger. St. Louis, Sept. 2.—Thomas Hankins, announcer at proforroanres of the Ha genbeek animal show at. tho World s fair, was seriously injured Thursday by a tiger, while announcing the next ! act to the audience. SEVERAL GOVERNORS ! They Will Ita Gen. Corl»in’s Guests iiurinsr .Military Maneuvers. The Military Attaches of the Govern ments of Spain, Russia, Germany, England, Turkey, Mexico and France Will Be Entertained. Headquarters Camp, Gainesville, Va., Auk. 31.—Gen. Corbin Tuesday fixed September 10 as the date for holding j ‘.ho final review of the 25,000 troops to participate in the annual maneu vers of i he army, and Wellington, Va., sis the place for holding the review. This decision was reached after tho broad, sloping acres adjoining tho rail road track at Wellington had been in spected by the general, accompanied by Col. Knight, u member of his staff, 'flic inspection trip was nmde in an au tomobile and the headquarters of Gen. Grant at Mannsas was visited before the return was made to headquarters. The review is to be a spectacular feature of tho maneuvers and great preparations are making by the South ern railway to transport large crowds from Washington and tho east. Gainesville, Va., Sept. 2.—Squadrons of cavalry hi vouched Thursday night throughout tho maneuver zone. The search for position is growing keen, and lK)th the Seventh cavalry, at Thoroughfare, who are to be a part of tlie “Brown” army in the man- ; euvers, and the 13th. at Manassas, who are to wear the blue, are remaining 1 away from camp, that they may have ! the benefit of tlie entire day Friday in their study of the country. i iie comerence in uen. cormn s lem Thursday was participated in by l»oth division commanders. Grant and Bell, 1 and the four brigade commanders of each division. Col. Wagoner, chief um pire, and Gen. Corbin’s staff officers, settled all open questions. The oppos ing commanders wanted to know the minute they will be allowed to move ■when the first problem is declared on. j The time was fixed at midnight of the 5th. There is to be no declaration of vic tory by Col. Wagoner, the chief um pire. The result of the day's opera tions are to bo summed up by the umpires as accurately as possible and a statement made giving the dispo sition and use of forces made by ench side. This is as near a determina tion of a military contest as is prac ticable where blank cartridges are used in lieu of lead. The commercial telephone and tel. egraph wires are not to be used for the transmission of Information by either side, the supposition l»eing that in actual warfare these means of communication will be destroyed. During the maneuvers Gen. Corbin Is to entertain the military represen tatives of several governments at headquarters camp, the governors of j eight states and other distinguished guests. Each gupst will have a tent, in which has been placed a small Iron bed. a chair and a tent table, with bucket, wash basin and tin cup. The military attaches are Col. Monte Verde, Spanish; Col. RaspopofT, Russian; Col. Foster and MaJ. Williams, English; Col. Alta Mira, Mexican; Col. Aziz Bey, Turkish; MaJ. Von Etzel, German, and 1 Cnpt. Fournier, French, j Governors of the following states j will be visitors to Gen. Corbin’s camp during some portion at least of the maneuvers: Connecticut, Massachu setts, West Virginia. Georgia. Vermont, Maryland, South Carolina, and New Jersey. Each governor will he ac. | companied by two aides. FOURTH OF JULY VICTIMS. The Number of Deaths and Persons Injured In the United States. Chicago, Sept. 2.— The Journal of ♦ lie American Medical Association pub lishes the statistics gathered by it re garding accidents on the last Fourth of July. The total number of deaths from lockjaw was It 1 as against 48 the previous Fourth. Hut there were 92 deaths from other causes against only Ob last year. The total deaths were 183, and the total number of persons Injured not fatally was 3.986. To Kentucky Heroes. Monroe, Mich., Sept. 2.—Right thou sand persons gathered In Monroo Thursday to attend the ceremonies In cident to the dedication of a monu ment erected by the state of Michigan In honor of the brave Kentuckians and other soldiers who lost their lives In the massacre of tho River Raisin In 1812. There were delegations from northern Ohio, Kentucky and many towns In southern Michigan. Noted English Scientist Here. New York, Sept. 2.—Sir William Ramsay, the noted English scientist end pH :dent of the Society of Ghent leal Industry, who arrived Thursday on tho steamship T’altle, Is here to at attend tho meeting of tho society, wnich will ho held In this city from the 7th to the nth of September. Largest Number Steerage Passengers. New York, S< pt. 2 - What was said to he tlu> largest number of steerage passengers ever brought from Great Rritnin in a single vessel arrived Thursday on tho steamship Rattle, which brought 2.060 passengers In the steerage. Overturned a Wagonload of Meat. New York. Rept.. 2— A mob Thurs day night overturned a wagonload of I fresh meat at First avenue ami 72d Street arid beat and stamped on Harry Fisher, the driver, eausjng internal fn |ury, Therp serf no arrests. COL. JOHN M. CLEM. H* Was Reprimanded By Quarter* master Gen. Humphrey. Washington, Sept. 3.—Col. John M. Clem, chief quartermaster of the I'int* Ipplno division, has hern reprimanded by (Jen. Humphrey, qtm-t* rtiu'ster gen eral, for his action in turning irto tho United States treasury the on of ? 123,000 as “unexpended ba 1. -ice”’ of the appropriations for the la-u fis cal year, when, as stated at the war department, the money was actually needed to meet necessary expanses for urmy transportation and other work of the quartermaster’s depart ment. The money having bet n turned into the treasury is now beyond the control of the war department officials and will have to be reappropriated by con gress to meet existing obligations. ALFRED PICARD ARRIVES. He Is the Representative of President Loubet to the World’s Fair. New York, Sept. 3.—Alfred Picard, commissioner genetal from France to tho St. Louis exposition, and as such the special representative of Presi dent I.oubet, several French and other European dedegates to tho inter-parlia mentary union for tho promotion of In ternational arbitration, to be held in St. I.otti8, and tho band of the Repub lican Guards of Paris, which is like wise bound for St. Louis, arrived Fri day by the French line steamer La Savoie. This is M. Picard’s lirst visit hero. Ho was tho principal organizer of tho universal exposition in Paris In 1200 and is chairman of the state council of the French government. FIRED AT THE SULTAN. The Bullet Glanced Off His Coat of Mail Which He Wears. Paris, Sept. 3—The Paris edition of the New York Herald prints the fol lowing from its Genera correspondent A high official of the Ottoman court has received news of a serious fight between the sultan's Albanian guard and Dosnians, which continued almost to the doors of the harem. Many were killed or wounded. It is said that ono Albanian shot at the sultan, the bullet glancing ofT the coat of mail which he always wears. The sultan has ask ed the prince of Montenegro to supply him with a guard. A MINIATURE MINT. It Wilt Be in Operation at the Exposi tion In Portland, Ore. Portland. Ore., Sept. 3.—That there will he a government mint in full op eration at the Lewis & Clark exposi tion Is the assurance given to Presi dent II. W. Goode by Secretary Shaw, of the treasury department. The visit of Secretary Shaw to the exposition grounds had the effect of gaining his sanction to the establishment of the mint. The mint will be an active ex hibit, and will be placed where the processes of making money may be viewed by all. PETRIFIED DINOSAUR. Portions of the Remains Have Arrived at Miles City, Mont. Miles City, Mont., Sept. 3.—W. H. rttorbeck, representing the Carnegie museum at Pittsburg, Pa., has arrived In town with portions of a petrified dinosaur, called the triceratops, which wero exhumed on Hell creek in Daw son county. The load weighed 2,500 pounds. Tho remaining portions will weigh about the same, and it will take until fall to excavate them. CONSCIENTIOUS SCRUPLES. Judge Mullins Declines to Preside at Murder Trials. Denver, Col., Sept. 3.—Judge John I. Mullins announced Friday that on ac count of his conscientious scruples ngainst Inflicting capital punishment, he had called a Judge from another district to take his place on the bench here during all murder trials at ihe fall term of tho district court. There ore ten persons awaiting trial for mur der in this county. Business Failures During the Week. New York. Sept. 3.—Business fail ures In the United States for tho week endine September 1 number 18G. ns against 1S5 lost week, 1f.2 in the like week In 1903, 133 In 1902. In Canada failures for tho week number 17, as pgainsf 2ft last week. To Avoid Deportation. Cripple Creek. Col., Sept. 2.—Frank J. Hangs, attorney for the western miners, who wa : deported from this district August L'O and who returned Thursday, went out again Friday to avoid another deportation. Jeffries to Take on Three Men. San Franci n o, Sept. 3.—Champion Jnnies J. Jeffries has issued a chal lenge to meet nny fhreo men in tho same ring in ono night. Tho cham pion is anxious to fight more before ho gets too heavy to train. Distinguished Arrival*. New York, Sept. 3.—Col. Sir K. C. Howard Vincent and members of the British parliament, who are to attend tho International parliament ary con gress at St. I*oui8, wero passengers on tho Campania which arrived Friday night from Liverpool. Grand Master Stoddard. Hnn Francisco, Sept. 3 —Henry It. Stoddard, *rand master of tho Knights Templar *f tho United States, arrived hero Friday to attend tho tricnrWal conclave of the order. Ho w as met at Ihe ferry by a large delegation. A STRIKE PROBABLE. New York Elevated Road Em ployes Vote to Go Out. Trouble Grew Out of a Decision to Pay Subway Motormen $3 For Ten Hours Work Instead of $3.50 For Nine Hours. New York, Sept. 3.—President Wll- i liarn L. Jencks, of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, Friday night announced that the elevated railroad employes of Manhattan and the Bronx, at their all-day meeting Friday, voted r.s a unit to strike if such action is deemed necessary. In the afternoon while the men were voting, E. P. Bry an, vice president and general mana ger of the Interborough Rapid Transit Co., which controls the elevated lines and the subway, and Frank Hedley, superintendent of the same company, held an hour's conference with Police Commissioner McAdoo and discussed ! the question of police arrangements in the vent of a strike being called. After this conference Mr. Bryan gave out a signed statement in which he reviewed the trouble of the Interbor ough Co. with the elevated road em ployes growing out of the decision to pay inotormen in the subway, when it opens, $3 a day for 10 hours’ work in stead of $3.50 for nine hours, which motormen ou the elevated road ro- j ceive. From 10 o’clock until 10 Friday night the members of the Brotherhood : of Locomotive Engineers and the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen voted on (he question of a strike on j the elevated with the result announc- ! ed by President Jencks. An all-day meeting of the Amalgamated Associa tion of Street and Electric Employes of America was also held and the members of that association voted to support the executive committee of the amalgamated if the committee should decide to stand by the agree ment to support the engineers and firemen in the event of a strike. A delegate from the Central Feder ated Union notified the members of the Amalgamated association Friday that, no matter what their action might be as a result of present difficulties, the Central Federated Union would stand by the men. It was also authoritatively stated that in all probability another confer ence between representatives of the men and officials of the Interborough Co. looking toward a peaceable solu tion of the questions at Issue, will be held. OPERATORS’ ULTIMATUM. The Matter Will Be Submitted to a Vote By the Miners. Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 3.—The joint conference of mine workers and opera tors of district No. 19 adjourned Fri day night at 6 o'clock. The ultimatum of the operators, demanding a reduc tion of seven per cent, in the wage scale will be submitted to the various unions throughout, the district for vote. The vote will he taken by each union on September 17. On Septem her 22 the District U. M. W. officers will meet In this city and canvass the vote. On the following day a Joint committee of operators and minors will meet here when the result of the vote will be announced. If a majority of the unions vote favorable in the re duction then a contract for the ensu ing year will be drawn lip and signed. If a majority of the unions vote against the reduction then a strike will be declared. FREIGHT HANDLERS. They Will Be Called Upon to Cease Handling Meat. Chicago, Sept. 3.—With the begin ning of the general strike against all packing companies the freight hand lers employed by various roads throughout the country will be called upon to cease handling meat. Presi dent Donnelly said Friday afternoon that tho freight handlers will handlo no meat Saturday. This was based on action taken by the Freight Handlers' union three weeks ago, when that or ganization voted to support the stock yards strikers to tho extent of boy cot tJng meat shipped by the strike af fected raekers. Two Killed and Six Hurt. Chicago, Sept. 3.- Philip Caldwell, elevator conductor, and Mrs. Kato Hayes were killed and six persons wore injured by the falling of a pas senger elevator In the store of Rears, Ttoebuek Xr Co. here Friday. Tho ear fell from the fifth floor to the base ment. Want Farmers Upon Warships. Washington, Sept. 3.—The navy do. partment wants to get some of the bright and brainy mechanics and farm ers in I lie navy. A recruiting party under the command of Lieut. Price will open a general office in Cleveland , November 28 and keep it open until January 17. A Settlement 1s In Sight. New York. Kept. 3—On both sides of th" building trades flghf here, there r.rn strong indications that a settle ment is in sight and it is possible that thousands of the skilled mechanics, now idle, will be at work under a re vised nlan of arbitration. - Appointment of Earl Grey. I-ondon, Sept. 3,- Formal announce ment is made of the appointment of Karl Grey, former lord lieutenant of Northumberland, as governor general of Canada, to suceead Ix>rd Minto. Ha i« t>3 years old. FROM MISERY TO HEALTH. A Prominent Club Woaun,oi City, Write* to Thank Doan'a Kidney Pills tor a Quick Curs. Idle.? Nellie Du via, of 1218 Mich inn Are., Kansas City, Mo., society leader ami club woman, writea: I" I cannot say too much in praise of Doan’s Kidney Pills, for they effected a com* plete cure in a very short time v lien I was suffcricp from kidney troubles brought on by a cold. I had severe pains in the back and sick head aches. and felt miserable all over. A few boxes of Doan’s Kidney Pills made me u well woman, without an ache or pain, and I feel compelled to recom mend this reliable remedy.” (Sipncd) Nellie Davis. A TRIAL FUEL—Address Foster Mi Iburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For sale by Uil dealers. Prlue 60 cents. PiSO'S TABLETS The New Boon for Woman’s Ills. SILENT rjfferirj from any form of female disorder Is no longer necessary, Mary modestwemen would rather die by Inches than consult •••ycne. ever, by 1-tter, about their private troubles. PISO'S TABLETS attack the source of the disease and give re.ief from the •tart. Whatever form of I.lnesa afflicts you. our Interesting treatise. Cause of Diseases la Women, will explain y ur trouble and our method cf cure. A copy will bo mailed Lee with a Generous Sample of the Tablets, to _ny woman addressing THE PESO COMPANY ClaiL und Liberty WAkkEN, P.\ Bright Lad. "My son, aald the fend parent, “I trust lhat you are not fond of Shakespeare V* "Indeed, 1 am. papa,” replied thw bright child. “Give ine a dime and 1 will b« able to study ihe ‘Merchaut of Ven ice.’ ” ‘"iou cannot buy ihe volume for tea rents?” Oh, 1m not going to buy the book. I 11 go down and see Tony. Lha peanut wasi. He came from Venice, you know.** —Chicago Daily News. Goggles for Chickens. Among the recent Inventions which poultry fanciers find interesting at the world’s fair is a pair of goggles to be placed on chickens to prevent the os from picking out the eyes of one an other. Pugnaciously-Inclined birds oa a farm can do a great deal of harm to the others, and, as a protection against damage being sustained to the eyes, it Is proposed to equip the members of the flock with the goggles. Russian Students' Holidays. A movement is on foot in Russia to diminish the excessive number of holt* for students. During a four-years* course at a Russian university, the work done covers only one year and 296 daya. In I’ranee the time covered is two years, 74 days; in England, two years, 168 days;* in ths United States, two years, 210 days; in Germany, two years, 230 day a Deni mark stands at the head of tba list. wlUa two years. 364 days. Must Behave. 1 Teachers in Stroudsburg, Pa, &ro ia,\ing the summer hoarder question seriously. One of them preached oa "Are Summer Hoarders and Visitors a Help or a Hindrance to this County ?*• He took occasion to say that these guests were welcome, of course, but they were expected to behave them fcsdves whil- taking ihcir outings. BUILDING FOOD To Ering tho Babies Around. When a llttlo human machine (or » large one) goes wrong, nothing is so Important as tho selection of food which will always bring It around again. "My little baby boy fifteen month* old had pneumonia, then came brain lever, and no sooner had ho got over these than ho begAn to cut teeth and, being so weak, he was frequently thrown into convulsions," says a Colorado mother. I decided a change might help, so t«»ok him to Kansas City for a visit. \\ hen we got there ho was so very weak when he would ary he would sink away and seemed like he would die. "When I reached my slater’s home shi1 raid immediately that wo must feed him Grape-Nuts and, although I had never used tho food, wo got some and for a few days gave him Just the Juice of Grape-Nuts and milk. Ho got stronger so quickly wo word soon feeding him tho Grape-Nuts itself and In a wonderfully short timo ho fat ten d right up and became strong and well. ' i hr i . me something worth knowing and, when laKr on my girl »a:n», I raised her on Grape-Nuts and tho is a strong, healthy baby and has been. You will see from tbo little photfr reph I rend yon what a strong, chubby youngster tl.o boy i; now, hut he didn’t look anything like tnat be fore wo found this nourishing food. Grai Nuts nourished him bark *9 strength when he v..is so weak he couldn’t keep any other food on bi* stomach.*’ Name given by l’ostum Co, Battle Creek, Mich. All children can b - built to a more fdurdy nnd healthy condition upos Grape-Nuts and cream. The food con tains the elements nature demands, from which to make tho soft gray filling in the nerve centers and brain. A well fed brain and strong, sturdy nerves absolutely Insure a hsalthjr body. I.oo!, in ca< h pl.p for tbo famous UiUe book, "Tbt Hoad to WeUv.iis"