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MRS. CAS3IE L. CHADWICK.
#v _"IQ In the history of “frenzied finance” in this country, ar.d in the entire world for that matter, no case the equal of that of Mrs. Chadwick has ever been known. Recent disclosures have startled financiers and business men everywhere. How this woman, apparently alone, outwitted shrewd bankers and hard-headed business men and borrowed fortunes on mythical se curities and bogus notes seems almost beyond comprehension, but it seems only too true. Until the suit of Herbert D. Newton, of Brookline, Mass., for the recovery of a loan of $190,800, and the failure of the Oberlin tO.) national bank, few of her victims suspected she was any thing but what she represented her self to be, an extremely wealthy woman. Then as the news of her sev eral transactions became public the history of her life gradually became known, and a most strange and inter esting story it is. It is said she be gan life on a little Canadian farm in Ontario, as Elizabeth Bigley, in 1857. Afterwards she was known as Louise I an organ from E. G. Thmoas, of that city, giving her note in part payment. When her note came clue she did not meet it, but gave another note, made by the late Reuben Kipp, in security. This proved a forgery and'landed her in jail. Her trial took place at the spring assizes in 1879. She was de fended by the late Ashton Fletcher. Q. C., and the plea of insanity being made, she was acquitted on that ground. She disappeared from Wood stock then and was not seen again there till 1889, when she came back to | town, evidently prosperous. Goes to Cleveland. After her disappearance from Wood i stock, in the summer of 1879. there is | no record of Elizabeth Bigley’s where j abouts for several months. In 1880, however, she was first known in Cleve land. Site took up her residence with her sister, Mrs. Alice M. York. In 18S2 her trouble with the money lend ers of Cleveland began. Her scheme was to borrow money on Mrs. York’s furniture. She gave them among other names that of Alice M. Bestedo. Her ALLEGED AND BONA FIDE CAKNEGIE SIGNATURES. »L .. --*_ n T L ap ? n lnnr Vifir tn loiiro hl'a U , l lieu 1*0 V. *-»• tiuv/ ■ VI I Lizzie Hoover. Mary Hoover, Mme. Rosa. Mme. Devere, Mrs. IVallace S. Springsteen, Mrs. J. R. Scott, Lydia Scott, Lydia Ciingan. and last of all Mrs. Leroy D. Chadwick. Begins Strange Career. She was one of eight children, sis of whom were girls. Those who knew her father say he was a plain, honest man. who worked industriously and supported his family to the best ol his ability. There is no record of ec centricity in the girlhood years oi Elizabeth Bigley. In 1878, however she seemed to have begun the strangt career of adventure which she has fol lowed ever since. It is recorded thai on November 21, 1878, Elizabeth Big ley called at a barber shop in Brant ford, Ont., and asked to have her hair which was hanging over her shoulders cut off. This having been done, sh< asked for a false mustache. When a length sbe sought to raise money on i gold watch the police were called in Her father was communicated witl and she was taken home. Her pecul larities were soon made more manifest It became known that she was in th( habit of carrying a card on which wen the words: “Miss Bigley, heiress tc 115.000.” To support this role she mad< many expensive purchases. Sh< bought $250 worth of dry goods witl a note Indorsed by a wealthy farmei near Brantford. She also purchase! house. Then she became acquainted with Dr. Wallace S. Springsteen, and the marriage of the two took place on December 3, 1883, and within 12 days the doctor applied for a divorce. Dr. Springsteen became suspicious of her and hired detectives to investigate her stories concerning herself, and learned for the first time that she had a sis ter in the city and the story of her difficulties with the money lenders. He also learned of her birth in East wood, Ont.. in 1857, and her trial for forgery at Woodstock in 1879. of which charge she escaped conviction on the plea of insanity. Soon after the di vorce was granted, which was asked for on the grounds of infiuelity. Dr. Springsteen received a letter from a Buffalo attorney informing him that Mrs. Springsteen was stopping at one of the best hotels there, and that she had empowered him (the attorney) to draw $6,000 on Dr. Springsteen on the grounds that, she had submitted to a separation. The doctor immediately denounced her as an impostor. Known as Mme. Rosa. After her divorce from Dr. Wallace i Springsteen Elizabeth Bigley lived in i a boarding house in Cleveland. This ! boarding house was kept by a Mrs. Hoover. Elizabeth Bigley was there known as Mme. Rosa, and also as Mrs. Scott. In 1884 this strange woman was at Erie, Pa., stopping at a hotel. She Royal Hunters. Nearly all the crowned heads of Eu rope seem to be great hunters. Notwith standing his age, the Austrian emperor still loves the chase, and King Edward is as fond of it as Kaiser Wilhelm. The king of Portugal is so good a marksman that he has been called a modern William Tell. The king of Italy spends much time hunting, and the queen is said to be an even better shot with the revolver than her spouse. She grew up in a wild, mountainous region, and still loves to roam the fetoats. gun in hand. Left to Its Fats. During the Franco-Prussian war a well known journalist called on ths minister of war and asked him, in return for services rendered by his newspaper, for a revelation of his plans. The minister, of course, refused this "insane” request, as he called it, whereupon the journalist got up, white with rage, and said: "Very well, Mr. Minister, then you may carry on your war by yourself; my journal will taka no further notice d it.”—GU Bias. was seized with what seemed to be a hemorrhage of the lungs—a clever counterfeit, however—but she succeed ed in enlisting the sympathy of a number of people. She explained that she was a wealthy woman returning to her home in Cleveland, had become unexpectedly embarrassed, and was successful in obtaining a number of small loans. Wheu the Erie people wrote for the return of the money they received a queerly written note that the woman who had Imposed upon them was dead. In 1885 Eliza beth Bigley appeared again in Cleve land, under the name of Mme. La Rose. She had a sign in her window advertising herself as a clairvoyant. Again she disappeared and it was learned she had married a farmer named J. R. Scott in Trumbull coun ty. She was divorced from Scott in a few months and Scott was minus his farm. In 1886 she returned to Cleve land a third time. It was in this year that the boy now with Mrs. Chadwick and known as Emil Hoover was born. Her Career in Toledo. There is a break of two years in the history, during which the woman left Cleveland. In 1890 she turned up at Toledo as Mme. Devere. At Toledo her career was as dramatic as it was spectacular. Fifteen years ago she was a familiar figure. She could be seen in the finest of carriages driving about the city, and her entertainments were known as elaborate, the cost of (lowers alone being high. Her past history was kept secret, yet by de grees it developed that she was born in Woodstock, Can., and was the daughter of Mrs. Mary Ann Bigley. She began to secure large sums of money from various men. It is assert ed that a prominent doctor gave up all aud was completely under her control. He is to-day a physical wreck. A bank president, since dead, was de ceived, and how much he loaned her will never be learned. Two express omciais ana a grain mercaam are saiu to have been caught for large sums. One of the stories told by Mme. Devere in Toledo was that of her marriage to a wealthy gentleman near Manches ler, England, who was hilled shortly after in a runaway, and from whose estate she received an annual income of ?1,000. ' Spends Money Lavishly. For years Mrs. Dr. Leroy S. Chad wick’s lavish expenditure of money has been the subject of comment in Cleve land. There is not a store in Cleveland of any prominence with which Mrs. Chadwick has not had dealings. At some of them she has spent thousands and thousands of dollars, and has paid spot cash. She tried no trickery with them when she wanted anything. No person with millions at his command ever bought with a more lavish hand than did Mrs. Chadwick, ar.d when she bought she had the money to pay for it. She juggled with no securities, gen uine or otherwise, when she made her purchases in the Cleveland stores. The cash with which she paid probably came to her through her ability to make banks and bankers think she was a person to whom a loan, no matter how large, would be a good business investment, but when she dealt with the grocer, the butcher, the jeweler, or ! the house furnisher she paid him in good coin of the realm, and paid him in enormous sums. There is not a store in town that has not its story to tell. Buys Gems by the Tray. Most persons when they invest in diamonds buy them singly, or in ones or twos at the most; not so Mrs. Chad wick. One of her favorite pastimes was i to walk into a store and ask to see diamond rings. It might be that the clerk would place before her one or more trays of the baubles. “These look nice.” she would say, indicating with her finger an entire row' of gems. “I think you may give me those.” And so Largest Apple. The largest apple shown in the St Louis exposition was sent by W. I. R. Howard, of Jamestown, Ark. The apple measures 16% inches in circumference, and weighed 29 ounces. Variety not named.—Midland Farmer. Setting Qrape Vines. When grape vines are being set out the holes should be dug deep enough and large enough to permit of the roots being placed and covered without bend ing. i she would leave the store, Gurrylng fa her muff enough jewels to pay a year’s rent of a Fifth avenue mansion. Mrs. Chadwick was one of its customers at a piano store. One of her small orders one day took the form of eight grand pianos, sent to as many as eight differ ent friends of hers, as a slight token of her esteem and regard. This bill was settled in cash. Takes Twelve Girls to Europe. There is a firm of jewelers in Cleve land who do a business that would make them rank with Tiffany, of New York. They are not giving to telling what they do for their customers, but here is a story of Mrs. Chadwick’s prodigality that is known to almost every clerk in the store. Some time ago she took 12 young society girls on a trip to Europe. Just what happened MME. DEVEKE. on this trip nobody but those who tou>k part in it knows, and for obvious rea sons just now they are not telling. Whal pranks were indulged in and to what fantastic limits this money mad woman went in order to shower luxury upon the young girls only they them selves know. This much, however, be came known when they returned to Cleveland. Mrs. Chadwick went into the private office of the head of tha big jewelry firm here and displayed 13 exquisite miniatures painted on porce lain by one of the greatest Parisian art ists and had them framed in solid gold. Buys Store Full of Toys. Just before Christmas several years ago. Mrs. Chadwick walked into a Cleveland toy store and pulled out a written list that, according to the store officials, was two yard3 long. Nothing but toys was on the list, and when Mrs. Chadwick had finished buying, her bill was in the neighborhood of $800. Dollt galore were bought. Mrs. Chadwick saying that she wanted something like 100, the price to range from one to three dollars each. Personally she made no selections, leaving that to the clerks who waited on her, but when the bill was presented it was paid at once. The toys were distributed among the orphan asylums and the different children’s wards in the hospitals and many a heart was gladdened that Christmas by the benevolence of the unknown person, as Mrs. Chadwick ex pressly stipulated in buying the goods that the recipients must not know where they came from. Such, it is said, is a brief history of the mysterious woman whose audacity has staggered the whole financial world. The suit filed by Mr. Newton has led to the unfolding of the mystery, and hut for it she might still be con tinuing her operations. SR. LEROY ft. CHADWICK. First-Class 'Whitewash To make a first-cl.iss whitewaea slaVp in boiling water one-half busu-1 limn keeping covered during the process Strain, remove sedinysnt and add oi» peck salt, dissolve i*. water, thre. pounds ground rice DoVcd to a this paste, one-half pound pu-adered Spanisk whiting and one pound q|»ar glae, solved in warm water. M4: thoroughly and let stand several days. a? ply this when warm. To make difl*re»t quan tities use ingredients in same j>ropor» Uoa. THE FOOL HAS SAID. Psalm XIV. The dusky deep Is set with gems That glimmer with a fadeless light. With huge and wondrous diadems That blaze upon the startled sight And glorify the holy night. And yet the doubters gravely nod And sroff at all the signs of might— The fool hath said there is no God. The sea Is emerald and wide And moves with slow and solemn sweep; Resistless is the restless tide That comes from out the hidden deep, The waves in fury lash and leap. And still the critics mope and plod Along the shore and blindly creep— The fool hath said there is no God. The pr airies reach in endless green. As level as a threshing floor; No shade to' mar the brilliant scene, VYirh wilding blooms bespangled o'er And birds that warble as they soar. And dawn above the dewy sod. And still the pessimist once more— The fool hath said there is no God. The day. the night, the dawn, the dusk, The dream, the hope and hearts that yearn. The bud, the bloom, the withered husk, The l ose that fulls, the leaves that turn. And skies that pale and skies that burn, And man himself, is lie a clod? Nay, such beliefs all men should spurn— The fool hath said there is no God. —Chicago Dally Chronicle. HIS MOTHER’S PRAYERS. How They Saved One Man from a Suicide’s Grave and Made Him a Preacher. 0. the saving power of a mother's prayers! It cannot be estimated. Chil dren may grow up apparently indiffer ent to their home-training; they may even become vile and profligate; hut the memory of the family altar, the father’s Bible and the mother’s prayers will cling to them. These thoughts should encourage Christian parents to live consistently in the presence of their children, and to persist in maintaining the family altar. Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman relates the following incident, which is in point right here: “One of my dearest friends was a proliigate until he was a man grown. In a great western city he had deter mined to take his life, threw himself down on his bed just to collect himself before the awful deed, and jarred a lit tle book off from a shelf just above his bed. and it struck him in the face. With an oath, he threw it from him, and then it dawned upon him that it was his mother's Bible, given him to read. He walked across the room to pick it up, just to show her some mark of respect, and read upon the flyleaf, written in her own hand: ‘Dear boy, you can never get away from your mother’s prayers.’ Instead of becoming a self-murderer, he became one of the country’s greatest preachers. “O, for a revival of the old custom of having a family altar in the home, where the father acts as priest, and the mother as a saint; we could stir the whole country for Christ. 1 wish that we might dig again the well that our fathers digged before us, and make homes heaven.”— Religious Telescope. THE DISCOURAGED MAN. He Is Handicapped and Is Almost Certain to Meet Disaster and Defeat. Discouragement cuts the nerve of present effort and darkens the sky of hope for better things. The evangelist who coined the phrase, “God cannot use a discouraged man.” w as a wise preach er; he might also have said that the wrorld has no use for a discouraged man. Booker T. Washington, in his “Up From Slavery,” gives the keynote of his own success in the follow ing sensible words: “I do not recall that I ever became dis couraged over anything that I set out to accomplish. I have begun everything with the idea that I could succeed, and I never had much patience with the multitudes of people who are always ready to explain why one cannot suc ceed.” Such a spirit will carry one through every difficulty, and over every obstacle. Speaking of a Young Man who was to come, an old prophet said: “He shall not fail nor he discouraged.” The reason he did not fail was because he refused to be discouraged. The old doggerel, ‘‘0 do not be discouraged,” had a big message even though it was wretched poetry and worse music. The sky is ever dark to him who keeps his eyes on the ground!—Service. The Uncertainties of Kevelation. Inquirers, you tell me, demand cer tainties. They clamor for immediate and unequivocal answers. Doubtless, and overlook the fact that divine wis dom rarely vouchsafes such. God’s re serve is vastly more edifying to the docile soul that man’s dogmatism. If Gcd s book nau naa me average man for its author no doubt it would have abounded in direct and categoric replies to all questions. But alas, impatient souls, it is not so. We must accept and adjust ourselves to the limitations and uncertainties to which infinite wisdom has seen fit to subject us. even in the realm of revelation. Nay, these very disabilities are suited to nurture a reverent sense of dependence, a prayer ful search for guidance, which in them selves are consummate blessings and which in the end will inherit the prom ises.— J. Henry Thayer. The Bible. Alone it has civilized w'hole nations. It is the one book that can fully lead forth the richest and deepest and sweet est things in man’s nature. Read all other books—philosophy, poetry, his tory, fiction—but if you would refine the judgment, fertilize the reason, wing the imagination, attain unto the finest womanhood or the sturdiest manhood, read this book, reverently and prayer fully. until its truths have dissolved like iron into the blood. If you have no time, make time and read. The book Daniel Webster placed under his pillow when dying is the book all should carry in the hand while living.—Newell D. Hillis. Sacrifice. The candle is consumed by its own flame, but its exhaustion gives light to the world. So is he who lays him self on the altar of a noble self-sacri fice.—United Presbyterian. l - * FUN OF BEING SOCIABLE. The Glum Man Who Found He Did Have Time to Pass the Pleas ant Word. "Sociability is all right,” admitted Bugbee, “for those that have time. I'm too busy a man to indulge. A fellow that’s driven all day by business hasn't a minute to be sociable.” “Let’s see about that.” persisted WIx ham. "You still take your constitu tional from Massachusetts avenue to the office every morning, don’t you?” “Bound to; I’d be too nervous to sleep. There’s the rub; If I took time to cultivate my fellow man, as you urge, • I'd have to give up that walk.” “I’ll prove that you can get the walk and the sociability, too. First, you’ll meet the man mowing the lawn on the Commonwealth avenue parkway. Y'ou can manage to say: ‘The top o’ the morning to you!’ as you pass. He’s a jovial Irishman, and his pithy reply will keep you chuckling to yourself until you come to the cabmen In front of the Vendome. “You take off your hat. as though you might be going to wipe your fore head, or maybe make a salute, and you say in a hearty tone: ’Aren’t you lucky dogs to be able to ride everywhere, while common people like me have to walk?’ See If they don't warm right up to you. You’ll still be rolling their juicy retort under your tongue when you come to the old man who scrubs the bases of the monuments of William Lloyd Garrison and Alexander Hamilton, every morn ing. You sing out as though you had known him all your life: ‘Keep ’em looking like Spotless Town, eh?' and then stop and ask him. confidential like, why he does it. You’ll laugh at his re ply. “As you cross Charles street buy two peaches for a nickel of thesalted-peanut and fruit man, and pass a cheery time o’ day. Wave your hand to the chil dren in the swan boats in the Public garden, feed the doves and squirrels on the Common, jolly the newsboys at Park street; and let me know how it comes out.” “Say, Wixham.” the glum man who hadn’t time to be sociable, informed his friend, as eager as a schoolboy, when they met for lunch, “I had two miles of sociability and got to the office on time. That's a great recipe of yours. Say, the old codger said he doesn’t know why he scrubs Garrison and Hamilton, but s’posed it is just to plaze the boss.”— John F. Cowan, in the Interior. A GIRL’S INFLUENCE. It Is Greater Than They Realize— -Confession of a Disappoint ed Lover. This is how Bert came to tell it. His father had died after an illness of four years, and Bert, dressed in an ill-fitting black suit, was taking me to the funeral. As we drove along on our way to the farm. 1 noticed that he was lost in thought. The reins were held loosely in his hands, while his eyes wandered dreamily across the river at our side to the hills beyond, radiant in the soft beauty of the summer morning. “He is thinking of the dead,” thought I; "let the silence be sacred.” ' So Mabel is married,” he said, at last. Mabel was the pretty district school teacher whom I had married to a thrifty young farmer two weeks before. "Yes," I replied, startled by his re mark. ‘‘they were married at the par sonage.” After a slight pause he said: ‘‘I loved her, elder, but I ought to have knowed she was too good for me.” I waited for him to continue. “She made me a Christian. Mabel did. I used to drive over to W-with her to hear you preach, and on our way home she would talk to me about the Christian life. One Sunday night she got me to decide. I gev up terbaccer, too, for her,” he went on. “It was awful hard, for I smoked all the time. The first night I was so afraid the boys would ask me where my pipe was that I went to bed as soon as I'd done my chores. But I knowed it would please her. I don’t smoke now. I hope she’s got a good husband that'll be kind to her.” Tears were in his eyes. He brushed them hastily away with the back of his hand, as if they were unw orthy of him. I looked away from him to the hills across the river, for my own eyes were strangely dimmed. Bert again broke the silence: “I tell you. elder, these girls don’t know what they can do. It’s a shame so many of ’em don’t half try.”—Ram's Horn. LITTLE PROBES. The saddest derelict, is character adrift. Faith is both a revolution and an evo lution. He who keeps his heart young will never grow old. God keeps a reward for the man who does right. It is a lopsided religion that leaves the coachman at the curb. The best evidence of your own salva tion is your interest in that of others. When God takes our hand He asks us to take the hand of another. There is no comfort in Repose when its head is pillowed on an aching heart. The circumference of influence de pends upon the man at the center of the circle. By' the prayerful study of the Scrip tures comes the knowledge of the divine will. Many a parent has entered the gates oi pearl because the hand of a little chil l was on the latch.—United Presbyterian. Getting at Life’s Values. Things that come easily are not of much value. Vacation time does n'ot often record noteworthy accomplish ment. It is when the pressure of life is at its highest, perhaps close to the break ing point, that results usually count for most. That time that we are loqking forward to. when this present grinding pressure will be off and we shall have an opportunity to do something, is not likely to record npa/ly as good work as we are doing under friction and stress. Those particles of carbon might have been nothing more than coal or graphite if consuming heat and enormous pres sure had not crystallized them into a diamond. If such a weight is just now upon us, let us rejoice at the opportun ity we have for getting at the precious things of life.—S. S. Times. THREE YEARS AFTER. Eugene E. Lario, of 751 Twentieth avenue, ticket seller in the Union Sta tion, Denver, Col., saym “You^are at liberty to repeat what I first stated through our Denver papers about Doan’s Kidney Tills in the summer of 1399, for I have had no reason in the interim to change my opinion of the remedy. I was subject to severe at tacks of backache* al ways aggravated if I sat long at a desk. Doan’s Kidney Tills absolutely stopped iny backache. I have never had a pain or a twinge since.” _ Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For sale by all druggists. Trice 50 cents per box. ALWAYS CALL FOR A CIGAR BY ITS NAME "C lT MEANS MORE THAN ANY OTHER NAME BROWN BANDS GOOD FOR PRESENTS 11 Largest Seller in the World.” Anuuu VX A AJ a a J. The Duchess Cecile, of Mecklenburg Schwerin, whom the crown prince of Germany is to marry, has been brought up in many respects after the fashion of the German housewife. She is profi cient in all domestic duties, and said to be a first-class cook. The little prince of Piedmont, unlike his sisters. Princesses Yolanda and Jla falda, is being nursed by his mother. Queen Helene reluctantly gave the other children up to the nurse, but when the long-hoped-for heir to the throne ar rived she absolutely refused to let any othe'- than herself give him nourish ment. King Leopold, of Belgium, has ap pointed Henry Gabriels, bishop of the Catholic diocese of Ogdensburg. an offi cer of the Royal Order of Leopolds, which was founded by the first king of Belgium. This honor recognizes the labors of Bishop Gabriels in his writ ings on various subjects published in Belgium and the services frequently ex tended by him to emigrants from Bel gium to this country. Lord Charles Beresford, the comman der- in-chief of the Channel fleet, is as popular in political circles as he is in the navy. In the house of commons his speeches were always invariably good humored, and marked with sound com mon sense. On one occasion Lord Charles created a roar of laughter by explaining how he would deal with cap tured slave traders. ‘I'd give these men a fair trial, Mr. Speaker,” said he, ‘‘and then I’d hang them!” When she was Consuelo Vanderbilt the duchess of Marlborough had a sweet voice—not remarkable for its timbre, but pleasing—and she used to shock her musical instructors a little by display ing a decided liking for the quaint melodies of the old plantation darkies. Now, even as a stately and dignified duchess, she loves to sing these old bal lads and the more modern ‘coon” songs for the entertainment of her friends, and she has made the melodies so popu lar they have become all the rage in the families of the nobility. The duchess of Westminster has taken them up, and 60 has Princess Henry, of Pless. THE FIELD OF LETTERS. M. Hoepli. the well-known Milanese publisher, has undertaken the impor tant work of reproducing all of the man uscripts in the Vatican library and in the Ambrosiana of Milan. , ._^_At--- - »knnnt/.k luaat icu 1 ** -v, . v.— v, does not believe that London is an ugly place. “It is,” he once remarked, “toe grand to be ugly. 1 am never weary ol the majestic splendor of London.” Even while Kipling was a working journalist in India he was engaged on a novel which has not yet seen the light, although it has been often spoken of by himself and others and is mentioned in his story. “To Be Filed for Refer ence.” Eighteen years ago he described it as “the novel which is always being written and never gets no furrarder." This “stickit” novel, this book which refuses to be finished, this “magnificent torso of 350 foolscap pages of closely written manuscript.” as It has been called, is entitled "Mother Maturin.” HABIT’S CHAIN. Certain Habits Unconsciously Formed and Hard to Break. An ingenious philosopher estimates that the amount of will power neces sary to break a life-long habit would, if it could be transformed, lift a weight of many tons. It sometimes requires a higher de gree of heroism to break the chains of a pernicious habit than to lead a for lorn hope in a bloody battle. A lady writes from an Indiana town: “From my earliest childhood I was a lover of coffee. Before I was out of my teens 1 was a miserable dys peptic, suffering terribly at times with my stomach. “I was convinced that it was coffee that was causing the trouble and yet I could not deny myself a cup for breakfast. At the age of 36 I was in very poor health, indeed. My Sister told me I was in danger of becoming a coffee drunkard. “But I never could give up drinking coffee for breakfast although it kept me constantly ill, until I tried Postum. I learned to make it properly accord ing to directions, and now we can hardly do without Postum for break fast, and care nothing at all for coffee. “I am no longer trembled with dys pepsia, do not have spells of suffering ■with my stomach that used to trouble me so when I drank coffee.” Name Sven by Postum Co., Battle Cree^ lch. Look In each pkg. for the famous lit tle book, “The Road to WeUrille.”