Newspaper Page Text
&ie xice gcit lnurnai
WELSH PT'G CO., L't'd, Pub.,
EVENTS OF EVERYWHERE.
G;iE: go 7. V;, long a leadilin
h'd,. le ;,ii, of Chi'ago, Idi d
l d. \\v i f,.w _ . of M art fail.
A fa:-m h.lnli n in tud Samu lima drop
c.: d':t(i t ii' Ii'r lay in hiris \' ,'aL it
vwhll, tiiving to his lnDt, in 'all)la
coulnty, ('hic(oashal 11a;ion.
The work o! paving the principal
tr(et's of 3.liLce is Ir ge'. -sing
rapidly. T' ci:izens . splding
aboult $ (,1 O,.je. in lh el i lrU11vi w'uts.
(;GP-:al Lint.vitch confirms the re
port that Japanls, d(csroy(rs lande'd
a batti'llion ')f infan:try at ('astris flay
July 2-. occunpiei, th, light house and
hoisted their il;a.
John Kana.ry, an old resident of
Wynnewood(,l. 1. T., attemptetd an out
rage on a l,-. - arohl girl, and on being
jailedi :: at: tl, (d suicide by cutting his
threat with a razor.
A New Orleans man broke through
the quarantine anld managed to reach
Houston, was arrested and placed In
a (et-ention camp. The state qularan
tine is being n:ade nmore rigoious.
County Attorney Meritt of Collin
county, has notified dealers in "fros
ty"' a so-called temperance drink, that
those dealing in that beverage would
be prosecuted for selling intoxicants.
Martin Mayo died at Galveston Fri
day night from the effects of a gun
shot wound sustained at 11 a. m. Eu
gene Hull, a negro, is held on a charge
At a mass meeting of the citizens
of Baird a commercial club was organ
ized with L. E. Powell as president
W. E. Gi;'il;a;; s:ecretary and Fred
The list of the Bennington dead up
to Friday numbered sixty-two, there
having been two more deathes Thurs
day-S. Tacate, a Japanese mess at
tendant, and H. A. Metius, pay clerk.
Thirteen Chinamen hidden in a
box car, safely got across the border at
El Paso, only to be discovered trying
to get away from the train. The en
tire lot were surrounded by immigra
tion officers and arrested.
Patricio Tigerina, a Mexican baker,
emnployed at t,,?ekhart wits shot and
seriously wounded in an atfray having
both arms broken above the elbow.
It is thought that amputation of both
arms will be necessary.
Missouri, Kansas and Texas trains
will be running from Austin to San
Marcos over the International and
Great Northern tracks as soon as the
new Colorado River bridge is complet
ed for the latter road at this point.
W. N. Inoway and K. Wuku, Japan
ese of the coast colony, passed through
Dallas a few days since enreute .o
Japan. They expect to return in the
winter and will bring a number of
Japanese with them. They think the
war about over and that Russia has
gotten her fill.
Elder Herbert Crippen of Alamo
gordo, N. M., Friday completed the
twenty-eighth day of fasting in order
to rid his system of impurities. He
goes abonut his daily tasks and chops
woods for e'er-ci.e. Elder Herbert
says that he will continupe his period
A plot against the life of the sultan
of Turkey has been discovered by the
authorities at Kustenji. A search of
houses occupied by 'Turks disclosed
large quantities of revolvers, rifles,
cartridges and compromising docu,
A petiliton is being circulated at
Hillsboro, the purpose of which is to
ask the city council to extend the cor
poration of the city about a half mile
in all directions for school purposes
Word has been received by cable
of the death in Seoul, Korea, Wednes
day, of'Arthur S. Dixey. private sec
retary to Unitedl States Minister Mor
gan. He was graduated from Harvard
with the class of 1902 and was a na.
tive of' Boston.
Lou Dillon trotted her two fastest
miles of the season at Glenville track
at Cleveland Friday. Each was made
in 2:06. Major Delmar, after trot
ting a slow first half In 1:08 finished
the mile in 2:08.
A train of seven or eight wagons
containing farmers who have abandon
ed their crops in Red River County
and are moving west passed through
Paris Friday. The moves were carry
ing along their cattle and all their be.
The new machinery is being install
Sed in tb'e Midland shops at Terrell.
The mabchines are of the latest pattern
and best~equipment. When completed
the new shop will be one ot the plants
in North Texa.
TEXAS AGAIN CLOSES HER
DOORS AGAINST LOUISIANA.
i0 MORE PASSENCGERS TO COME
Not Improbable That All Passenger
Trains Will Be Discontinued
East of Sabine.
Gal,:',eston, 'Texas, Aug. 1.-At 11
e'clock last night the State of Texas
inaugurat(d another qua rantlne
against the State of Louisiana, with
the prospect that this time it will be
3f much longer duration than was the
state quarantine of last week.
State Health Officer Tabor last night
telegraphed all of the Inspectors on
he Texas-Louisiana border, giving no
tice that the quarantine against in
fected points had been enlarged to in
clude the entire state of Louisiana.
This, explained Dr. Tabor, is because
of the spread of cases that occarred
'in Louisiana yesterday.
Dr. Tabor stated that he has also
prohibited persons coming through
New Orleans from points beyond
without first being detained for six
days on the border. He says that he
proposes to make the quarantine just
as tight as possible, in order to pre
vent, if possible, an invasion of the
The railroads from Texas having
entrance into New Orleans have al
ready considerably curtailed their
train service, and it is not improbable
that this recent development will re
sult in a compiet withdrawal of pas
,enger service east of the" Sabine riv
New Orleans Situation.
New Orleans, Aug. 1.-The official
report on the yellow fever situation is
New cases up to 6 p. m.......... 21
Cases to date ................. 302
Deaths to 6 p. m.................. 5
Total deaths to date........... C2
New foci ..................... 5
Total foci .................... 46
Of the five deaths reported above,
three occurred in the emergency, and
all five bore Italian names. Another
new case was discovered outside the
city, .being that of an Italian who left
here a week ago with several others
Sand took up his residence in Morgan
City. On their arrival there they were
quarantined and one of them was tak
en sick four days ago. Yesterday Dr.
Tarleton, president of the St. Mary
parish Board of Health, Dr. Goldberg
of the Marine Hospital and two Mor
gan City physicians diagnosed the case
as yellow fever, and it was so an
nounced. Nothing has been heard
fgom Dr. Brady, who has gone :o Lake
Providence, opposite Vicksburig, to in
vestigate reports of two suspicious
Austin Labor Day Picnic.
Austin, Texas: The local labor un-.
ions have decided to hold their picnic
and barbecue on Labor Day at Hyde
Park, in this city, instead of going to
some park out of the city on a rail
road, several having been in the field.
A big time is being arranged for.
Birds Ruined Flagpole.
Austin, Texas: Adjt. Gen. Hulen
has discovered that he fine, tall flag
pole at Camp Mabry must be re
placed, as it has been completely hon
eycombed by woodpeckers boring
holes in it. A new pole will be placed
in position before camp opens.
Colorado on a Rise.
Austin, Texas: The Colorado River
is on a rise of about six feet, the wa
ter having come down suddenly and
I without any. sign of rain in this coun
try. It is supposed that heavy rains
fell above Kingsland.
Cameron, Texas: On account of the
long drouth, the cotton is beginning
Sto open, and, without rain in a short
time, there will be a great deal of cot
ton picked in August in this county.
In some places it is opening fast.
Fell Off the Roof.
San Antonio, Texas: Joaquin Blesi,
a painter living at 101 Garden street,
I fell from the roof of a house in the
rear of his home and was badly hurt.
He was bruised about the head and
body and also sustained two fractured
Sawmill at Benford.
Groveton, Texas: The sawmill of
Sthe West Lumber Company burned at
Benford, Texas, yesterday. Loss over
$8,000; covered by insurance.
Charlotte, N. C.: J. R. Rogers, of
Charlotte, a motorman, was fatally
injured and about twenty passengers
slightly cut and bruised in a head-on
Scollision between two trolley cars on
the beach line between Wilmington
and Wrightsville shortly before mid
night last night.
Texan Middle in Annapolis.
Annapolis, Md.: Charles E. Rear
don of Texas was admitted yesterday
as a midshipman to the Naval Acad
STOP CANAL WORK.
Panama Canal Commission About to
Panama, Aug. 1.--The executive
commlittee of the Isthmian ('anal Com
mission has abuit ( cided to suspendl
any attempt at digging the canal un
til Ihey are better prepared uan at
The half-hearted sanitatien will be
replaced by vigorous work.
Chief Engine-r etev.:; s will live at
Culebra or Ancon.
By payiwg labor on regular days,
the pr( sent disorgan:i/sation will be
Sh:n;ts. Mag,,ton. Stevens and Glrgas
are in alllloSt (otlstant (Xe'( tiv' e ses
sion tlorganiz;ig tii:' system. No
chan ^r(s inl porsonntel is expected.
Mrs. Longstreet Injured.
Gainesville. Ga.: Mrs. Ida Long
str-, t, widow of the Confederate Gen
eral, was thrtown frolm her horse while
out riding yesterday afternoon, her
foot hung in the stirrup and she was
dragged lor some distance before she
brought the animal to a stand. Mrs.
Longstr et's right arm was broken
and her body badly bruised. She was
mounted on a very spirited horse, and
lost her seat when the horse violently
shied at a passing automobiie. For
fifty yards the horse pilunged forward,
Mrs. Longstr'et being dragged along
the ground. J. Henry Campbell, who
was riding with Mrs. Longstreet,
spurred his horse into a run, overtak
ing the lady's frightened animal and
bringing it to a standstill.
Operation on Miss Lanham.
Fort Worth, Texas: Miss Grace
Lanham, daughter of Governor Lan
ham, was operated on at St. Joseph's
Hospital yesterday for appendicitis.
The operation is said to have been a
successful one, and the Goveri.ir and
his wife, who were present, were as
sured that the young lady would im
prove rapidly. The Governor will
probably remain here for two or three
A Father Arrested.
Kaufman, Texas: John Young, a
white man, about 40 years old, who
lives about fifteen miles southeast of
Kaufman, has been jailed here on a
charge of having oommitted criminal
assault upon his own daughter, a girl
15 years of age. The complaint was
sworn to by his wife and daughter.
Victoria Cleaning Up.
Victoria, Texas: Cleaning up and
putting all premises in good sanitary
condition is t'he order of the day here
now as a result of Mayor Schneider's
proclamation 'demanding observance
and enforcement of the sanitary ordi-,
nance. Kerosene oil and screening'
are coming in for their share.
Residence at Shreveport.
Shrfeveport, La.: The resitence of
A. D. Chadwick, commercial agent of
the Katy road, together with the great
er portion of the contents, was almost
destroyed by fire yesterday. The loss
is upward of $4.000, partially covered
Ground Glass in Gumbo.
Austin, Texas: A sick negress was
fed gumbo in which ground glass was
found, and, after work by the doctors,
her life was saved. Two negresses
are undsr arrest, charged with intent
to murder. One cooked the gumbo and
the other served it to the woman.
Paris Sugar Houses Full.
Paris, Texas: Owing to the failure
of a big speculator to meet engage
ments, said to amount to $3,000,000,
two of the leading sugar houses have
Mary Harrison's Slayer.
Giddlngs, Texas: Joe Williams. col
ored, arrested on a charge of murder
ing Mary Harrison on Saturday, has
made a statement. He, however, claims
self-defense, saying she shot at him
New Orleans, La.: A strong state
ment is made by Peters of Texas, tak
ing issue with Jordan, declaring the
cotton association is not asking for
Taken to Peinsylvania.
Roswell, N. M.: James H. Pope, the
former agent of the Adams Express
Company at New Salem, Pa., who is
allegtd to have stolen $8.000 from the
Scompany there March 10, 1904, was
taken to New Salem last night by a
Shot and Killed by Prisoners.
Iaredo, Texas: The Chief of Po
lice of the city of Moncloca and one
of his assistants was treacherously
shot and killed by two prisoners he
was taking to jail last Saturday.
London: The Daily Telegraph
makes the authoritatize anouncement
that parliament will not be dissolved
this year, unless the government is
again defeated before prorogation.
Saloons Opening in Robertson.
Hearne, Texas: The saloon men
are arranging their fixtures and will
open for business today.
St. Petersburg: General Stoessel
Swas relieved of command of the third
Siberian army corps '
SYMPATHY OF BRITAIN WITH JAPMN
Whatever Her Peace Terms May Be They Have
the Approval of English Government.
\\iashi:gtul, ,Joiy 2i1.---Japaln C.u't,,..
to t111e Was hingto n conference aS
suit:1 that whatever her peace I:f ,
they will have the sy)plnitbhettic ap
roivtl of G(rat 1itali'l . S 'ver'al sutg
,cstions fromll \Wa:hi:.gt ol to Londtonlt
that the cause of c nele witld be
~ervedl by an expl;tI I iion o Japan
fromlt h t- all\ fave(!r " l!odirlik+itilt ill
't1 r demiands 111p011 Iui+t: a have not
availed to chaunge the stand taken by
Japan, however steveel slih nmakies her
conditions of lpeace, inor has tlhe Brit
ish Govultrnment seie its way c(lear to
renduer assisItance to W\slligton in
the chforts which th: gvernmnlll t is
makinilg to obtainl an armisticte. Ad
vic((s reaching here show that Iolltndonl
is opioisetl to aill a rlmistiCe 11111il Ja
pan has he 11 ý-atisfied that Russia's
pltliipote.;tiariet1s are pirepiared to do
mliore than disclss itealis of enlding
the war; if Russia is ready to con
clude peace alnd has so empowered
hi r plenipllttnt.aries, Great Britain, it
is believed. might favor ani arimilistice,
but even in such an event it is said
she would not be willing to offer Ja
pan advice on the subject.
As understood in Washington, Lord
Lansdowne's position is that as the
loyal ally of Japan, Gr( at Britain can
afford to take no step nor assume any
attitude that would in the remotest
degree redound to the advantage of
Japan's enemy. However much Lon
d(on may wish for peace for humani
tarian reasons, her loyalty to Japan,
whose pledged ally she is, prevents
her even from indirectly bringing
pressure to bear by suggestions, ad-i
nIl(.oltia!ions, tlhe effect ,f whi'ch
nlmight s re to mlnoderatY e Japan'.
peace conllditiolns or ham-nt l a 11'0('-.
When Japan asks her ally for aldvice
the .Lo douin guy oI'll'nt, it is uinder
i stood, i:; pr pared inlinutediately to give
it, but this advice w\ii b s( ad (,n
Jaipal's interest as a primary ' (onsid
eration. At the same time; the London
gov'erl'll( lt in it , exchanges with the
Americain E]mi-ib.oay in Ltldon, tias not
Itfrsitated to declare its confid(ence
that Japan's terms will not he un
rtao 'nall;e, viewetd in the light of
riesults f the war. 13(l m ing. as of
ficial \Washi igton do's, that Japan
will not insist on the diniamntlemnent
of \ ,tadivostok, soluil Russia fail to
agree to it in retuirn for the neutrali
zation of Port Arthur, the etssi on of
Sakhalin, which, it is understood, will
be anongli the esse ntial conditions,
will, the oflicials here believe, prove
ithe most sermous oblstaicle to peace in
the Far East. Sakhalin had not been
captured whtn President Roosevelt
initiated his efforts to b:ing the bel
ligerents together. Tihe fact that up
to that time Japan had not taken a
foot of Russian territory simplified,
in the opinion of \'ashington and Ber
lin. the probllem of bringing about
Negotiations are manking much sub
stantial headway between Japan anTi
England looking to the renewal of the
Anglo-.lapanese alliance. The scope of
the aliiance. it is known, wdl consid
el'raby exceed the ptrese:'t union, al
though to what (xt~nt neither Europe
nor Washington has been able to
THE CZAR'S STAND.
Promised .to Secure Honorable Peace
St. Petersburg, July 31.-The em
peror issued the following note in
reply to an appeal from the clergy of
Orenburg not to conclude a shameful
"The Russian people can rely on
me. Never will I conclude a shame
ful one, or one unworthy of great
Sick and Despondent.
Tenaha, Texas: Tuobe Gunnells, a
bachelor about 40 years old, wno lived
about four miles north of Tenaha,
committed suicide yesterday by shoot
ing himself through the heart with a
rifle. He had been in poor health
quite a while and had become de
spondent. He said he didn't believe
he would ever get we!l, but was able
to walk about up to the time he killed
Inspect Navy Yards.
Nagasaki: Representative Foss,
chairman of the house committee on
naval affairs, accompanied by Lieuten
ant Frank Marble, naval attache of
the American legation at Toklo, left
yesterday for Sasebo, where they will
inspect the navy yards as guests of
the Japanese navy department. Mr.
Foss will join Secretary of War Taft
Gin Near Clarksville Burned.
Clarksville, Texas: L. P. Patton's
gin, situated about one mile east of
here, was burned yesterday morning.
The fire was under such headway
when discovered that it was impos
sible to save anything. Loss about
$11,000; insurance $5500. Origin of
the fire Is unknown.
The Alaskan Central.
Seattle, Wash.: Work on the
Alaskan Central railway will be car
ried on all winter, as the climate of
the coast belt is not severe. Includ
ing the engineers and all classes of
men, there are about 200 men now em
ployed building the Alaskan Central
railway. The road is graded for a
distance of 30 miles and the camps
are established 36 miles from Seward
into the interior.
Shreveport, La.: A special from
New Orleans to the Times Says:
A report to the marine hospital ser
vice at 11 o'clock last night from Bay
St. Louis, Miss. states that ten sus
picious cases of fever have developed
at Back Bay, in that section. A Fed
eral surgeon will be sent there early
in the morning. It is said that a lug
ger load of Italians Escaped from this
place and went to the bay, where fev
Port Lavaca Excursion.
Flatonia, Texas: The excuratop to
Port Lavaca wal a large one yester
day. Our brass band went as guests
of the railroad companies, and no
doubt will add to the pleasures of the
day. About twenty-five tickets were
sold from this point.
Governor at Fort Worth.
Austin, Texas: Governor Lanham
went to Fort Worth last night tC be
at the bedside of his daughter, Miss
Grace, who is ill with appendicitis.
Russel and Wife Shot.
Overton, Texas: A ca:] came ear;y
yesterday morning for the constable
to go to the home cf Jake Russell,
about four miles northeast of Overton,
as Russell and 'hs wife had both been
shot. Further details were not given.
Constable N. C. Guerin, with two
bloodhounds, left at once for the scene,
Tallmadge Acqu tted.
Portaies, N. M.: The two cases on
charges of pt rjury against S. H. Tail
madgc and two other cases charging
subornation of perjury were dismissed
yesterday by the United Sta:es. This
c:ears the defendant of all charges
against him on alleged fraudulent ena
Body Was Never Claimed.
Denison, Texas: The remains of
Mrs. Kate Robinson, who died on a
Missouri, Kansas and Texas train in
Denison, July 15, were buried yes
terday afternoon. It was impossible
to find relatives who would claim the
Glanders at Ganado.
Houston, Texas: Dr. Knight, State
Veterinary Surgeon, headquarters at
this place, yesterday received notice
by wire from Ganado, Jackson coun
ty, that glanders prevailed there, and
they desired him to come out to out
line proper measures to stamp out or
check the disease. Dr. Knight will
go as soon as practicable.
Firm Not Known.
Shreveport, La.: About 200 men
answered an advertisement stating
that 250 pipe line men were wanted
by Kreg & Co. of Shreveport. The
men arrived yesterday, but were un
able to find the company's office.
At the postoffice the address can
not be supplied, and it is said there
that they have a bunch of letters for
A Permit Was Granted.
Austin, Texas: Collin County 'Mu.
tial Association of Farmersville, no
capital stock. Organized to conduct
a mutual burial society. Incorporat
ors: A. G. Spruill, J. L. Chapman,
T. L. Norwood.
A permit to Rio business in Texas
was yesterday issued to the Oklahoma
Wholesale Grocery Company of Okla
homa City. having a capital stock of
$45,000 and principal Texas office at
The Fever Situation.
New Orleans: New cases reported
up to 6 p. m., 27.
Total cases to date 283.
Deaths yesterday, 3.
Deaths to date, 57.
New foci, 4.
Total foci, 41.
The deaths, yesterday were Nicola
Perzerzi, Charles Schiero and Martin
Burke. Two of them are Italians, but
the third was a storekeeper in the
Portland, Ore.: It is stated defi
nitely that the exposition maagement
will not make any further legal fight
against the "trail" amusement con.
cessionaries, who were given an in.
Junction in -the circuit court restrain
ing the exposition from interfering
with their keeping open on Sunday.
St. Peterebug: Baron Medin was
appointed to succeed the late Major
General Count Shouvaloff as prefect
of police at Moscow.
We know of at leas. one man who
has no literary ability. an, is able
to make a nmoderate lih.,; lnhodi out of
the construcionl (0of ll ,. which he
sells to I'rofesional \.:: r..--Acad.
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say th, <yW (lr;t keep
Defiance Starch. 'T'his i 1. u aFe they
have a stock on )anl ,,f 4ot hr brands
containing only ." i:: in a package,
which they w,n't 1 :,: t. ' 11 first.
because DefIlan. ni:i'..s 1 oz. for
the same money.
Do you want I !z. inst, ai of 12 oz.
for samie Iniiey? 'Thei , I Defiance
Starch. Requires no cuv.i-.lhg.
In German~ hospitals. :' said. the
peanut is used a> a :al,,, a:r:: !e of
food and cooked Inichl a drIi'd ieans
or peas would he. i";(oI" i- made
from the nuts and us,,! i c 'i.ina and
Germany for Iread or .a(,
McCAN'WS DETECTIVE AGENCY,
Houston, Texas, operates the largest force
of competent detectives in the Souh.
They render written opinions in cases not
handled by them. Reasonable rates.
You never hbar anfly (n . complain
about "Defiance Starh.. 'lirTh,,r• is none
to equal it in quality and quan:tity, 16
ounces, 10 cents. Try it n:,,w ;:nd save
The August Smart Set.
Mrs. Burton Harrisons' name hac al
ways been identified witn particular
ly entertaining fiction. and for many
years she has not given us so capital
a piece of work as "The ('arlyles,"
the long novel which openfs the August
number of The Smart Set. It is by far
her most important story, and is a dis
tinct departure from her former nov.
els. The scenes are laid in and around
Richmond, during the stirring days of
1865, and the introduction of several
historical events adds greatly to the
interest of a splendid dramatic love
story. No novelist dealing with the
Civil War period has suc:ed:led in cre
ating a more realistic atmop.here or
characters more convincing.
(Translated from the Gaelic.)
Cuckoo! Cuckoo! Cuckoo!
O Cuckoo. dear. thy voice I hear,
The sound disp~cls mtr sorrow:
It seems to say. "Driv grief away,
And hail the bright to-morrow."
At early morn. thy notes I hear,
With raptured ear. I listen
At even fall. I hark thy call
And mark the dewdrops glisten
O tell me whither didst thou fly
When wintry blasts were blowing?
ay., didst thou sleep. in slumber deeD.
Nor thirst, nor hunger knowing?
I envy thee, my bonnie bird.
Though knowest naught of sadness,
T'--. horrr is pver decked in preen.
Thy heart overflows with gladness.
Thou will return: though autumn winds
Bi us in sorrow sever.
But 1, when once I leave the glen,
Must leave the glen forever.
"O could I fly, I'd fly with thee,"
Our joyous journey winging:
To sing of May the livelong day.
And keep the echoes ringing.
Cuckoo! Cuckoo! Cuckoo!
Millions Too Much for Him.
"A case with which I was connected
a few ,ears ago," said Frederick Tre
vor Hill, "involved some large corpor
ate mortgages and frequent refer
ences were made by the lawyers on
both sides to the 'ten-million-dollar.
mortgage' and the 'twenty-million-dol.
lar bond issue.' Finally one of the
jurors, a little German barber,
couldn't stand it any longer and rais
ed his hand. 'Mr. Judge,' he expostu.
lated, 'if der lawyers will please uy
von dollar yen dey means a million
dollars, dot would makes me under
stands besser. Dose millions! Aeh,
dey confuses me!'"
It is noted in San Francisco that
many passengers from Australia and
New Zealand now prefer the Ameri'
can route "home" to that of the isth
The "Tail Enders" That Follow GeC
It is sometimes interesting to watch
the curves Imitators make to get the
public to buy imitations of genuine
Fvery now and then some one will
think there is a splendid opening to
fix up something like Postum Coffee
and advertise the same way and take
some of the business.
An imitator is naturally ignorant of
food values and how to skillfullY
make a cereal coffee, on scientltC
Such men first think of preparll
something that looks and tastes like
the original, with no knowledge of
how the grains should be treated to
prepare them so that the starchy part
is transformed properly and the vii'
uable nourishing elements made di
Such imitations may be foisted o0
the public for a short time, but the
people are critical and soon detect the
attempt, then the imitators go out of
Something like 400 of these little
factories have been started in variour
parts of this country in the past *
years, and practically all of them hare
gone the "long journey." Just latelY
a new one has come to life and eO'
dently hopes to insert itself in publlC
favor by copying the style of the post
um advertising in the papers.
This is a free country and *rV*f
man who makes an honest prodlclt
and honestly labels it has reason lo
some recognition, but the public hal
the right to know the facts.
Postum is the one original and ge i
lnine Cereal Coffee, made skillfu'l
and for a definite purpose. It ha1
stood through all the wars of the i"
itators, has won the approval o0 t
Physicians and the people.
People who really seek to t
themselves from the coffee habit WJ,4
at the same time to rebuild the _
gray matter in the nerve centers,
thus reconstruct the nervous ~ystM,
broken down by coffee, can relY,
There's a reason.