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The Meridian times. (Meridian, Idaho) 1909-1938, April 28, 1911, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055004/1911-04-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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John F. Baird, Publisher.
Mountain Home has a municipal
waterworks system that will be com
pleted within a year.
eneraian E. Mussel! has been ap
pointed postmaster at Homedale, Oky
heo county, rice J. Müsset!, resigned.
The census bureau has announced
that the population of Welser City,
Washington oouuty, Is 2, «00. Ten
year* ago It was 1,2«0.
Pocatello will be the meeting place
of the second annual convention of
the Inter mountain Good Hoads asso
ciation, June II, 23 and 24.
The sixteenth annual meeting of the
Woman's Missionary society of the
Boise Presbytery was held In Nampa
Tuesday and Wednesday, April 18
and 19.
Charles Ware Haworth, four-year
old son of Thomas H. Haworth, waa
kicked by a horse at his father's
ranch near Franklin and fatally In
jured. death reaulttng shortly after
the accident.
A mountain wind blew two box
cars off the track at Pocatello one
day lass week, wrecked a semaphore
block signal and caused a two-hour
tlo-up of traffic over the main line
of the Oregon Short I-ine.
The municipal water works bonds
of Mountain Home will be taken over
by William E. Sweet A Co. of Den
ver, whose bid at a premium of f355
has been accepted. The money Is ex
pected to be available by May 1.
In Washington county potatoes
yield 400 to 600 bushels per acre. Su
gar beeta yield 300 to 600 bushels per
acre. All other vegetables In propor
tion. Two crop* of vegetables a year
are often taken from the same field.
Carrying hi* Infant daughter about
In his arm* to ease If possible her In
tense suffering, L. P. Blackwell
of Boise stumbled and fell over a
piece of wood In his way, and wben
be arose found to hts horror that the
baby was dead.
A wind etorm which prevailed at
Boise on the l»tl> caused a postpone
ment of the first dfcy's program of
the aviation meet In which Walter
Brookins of the Wright team and
Charles F. Willard of the Curtiss team
were to participate.
A man giving ht* name as Tom
Davl* was taken off a westbound
freight train at Mountain Home one
day last week. He got on at Glenn*
Ferry and argued the question of his
ejection with a »lx shooter, firing four
times at the head brakeman.
On motion of counsel of tue gov
ernment the case of Frank W. Ket
tenbach. former president of the Lew
Iston National bank of l<ew!ston, Ida
ho. on trial at Boise on the charge
of abstracting funds amounting to
• 137.000, was dismissed by the district
William Hweeney, one of the old res
idents of Idaho Fulls, Is dead, after
lying In the hospital for forty-six days
with a broken back. On March 8,
while working on a large building he
was constructing, the railing of a
scaffold precipitated him Into the
Northern Idaho Is up In arms
against the "cash value" plan of as
sessing property ordered by Governor
James H. Hawley The opposition in
that part of the state Is accentuated
by the fact that all mines are taxed
to their net output and not on the
value of the property.
Bound for the principal Idaho
points on It* line* north of Pocatello,
in the first "get acquainted" trip of a
series, by which It Is planned to visit
every Important town ou the entire
system, thirteen Oregon Short Une
operating officials left Salt Lake In a
special train on April 18.
Bert lowrey. a well known rancher
of Jordan valley, has been sent to
the asylum. Lowrey had gone
Boise for medical treatment »«-. go'
In trouble when he persisted in
turowing rocks at street cars.
August 26 ha» been decided on a»
tae date of the opening of the thirty
day meet of the Coeur d'Alene Fair
and Racing association. .. number of
dates have been announced for the
opening but It has been decided to
hold the *r*t »print on the above
A carload of Iowa farmers who will
come for the purpose of looking over
tue state with au eye to settlement,
are expected In Boise the latter part
of the week They propose to remain
in this state for several days, and
may then go on to Oregon and Wash
In the case of the city of Lewiston
against S. U Daman, brought for the
purpose of recovering 813.000 for
damages recovered from .»« city bv
Miriam W. McLean aud her husband,
the supreme court has rrverseu me
order of the lowyr court which was to
effect that Daman should be liable.
The clerks in the office of the state
game wardeu are extremely busy
these days handing out lincenaes for
fishermen aud hunters In the state.
There are many from outside the
state who are fi'hlng In Idaho
streams this year.
Half a hundred farmers, led by D.
C. Mullen, state master of granges,
met In Boise last week and adopted
resolutions protesting vigorously
•gainst the action of Governor Haw
ley and the state board of equaliza
tion in raising the assessment rate to
full value of farm and city pruperty.
Happenings That Art Making History
—Information Gathered from All
Quarters of tho Globe and
Given In a Few Line*.
Ingolf K. Boyescn, one of the most
«Istlnguisbed lawyers of the middle
west, died at Colorado Springs on the
20 th
In the presence of hls family and
several neighbors, Arthur C. Marsh
was shot to death In hls home at
Theodore, Utah, by an unidentified
man. Before anyone could interfere
the assassin had made hls escape,
The supreme court of the state of
Idaho has overruled the motion of
Fred Gruber, convicted murderer of
John lining», hls companion, for a
new trial, and Gruber must pay the
penalty for hls deed on the gallows.
Five thousand dollars will hardly
cover the damage done the Western
Pacific railway and private property
at Wendover, Utah, by a terrific wind
storm, which raged nearly all night.
Engineer Bert Chapman of Pocatel
lo, Ida., was Instantly killed, Fireman
A. 8. Nichols of Pocatello was fatal
ly Injured, and Brakeman H. a. Mc
Daniels, also of Pocatello, was badly
scalded by tho explosion of a Short
Line engine near Dietrich, tdaho.
A threatened strike of conductors
on (he Denver ft Rio Grande systqm
ha» been averted by an Increase of
wages granted at a conference of rail
road officials and conductors at Den
The Montana Livestock association
begun Its twenty-sixth annual session
at Miles City, Mont., on Tueday, being
called to order by President C. H.
Loud in the presence of almost 1,000
Mayor A. V. Fawcett of Tacoma
was recalled on Tuesday. W. W. Sey
mour Is the new mayor-elect and he
will take office at the end of ten days.
Seymour polled 11,246 votes against
10,394 for Fawcett.
Five boys, the oldest t3 years old
and the youngest 10, huvo confessed
thut they uttempted to burn the Fair
view house, an orphan asylum, at
Colonie, N. Y., where they were In
mates. They said they had hoped to
get away from the Institution.
Efforts of the legislature to cause
the governor of Arkamms to Interfere
with the hanging of Thomas Pearce,
which wuh set for Friday afternoon
at Ashdown, Ark., failed of effect.
The 1911 New Jersey legislature
ended u fifteen-week session Friday
night with u record of much progres
sive legislation and with Governor
VVtlsou as the effective force In
bringing about such a result.
An unidentified negro entered the
home of John Marshall, an aged resi
dent of Bristol, Tenn., und after slab
bing Mr. Marshall, hm wife, a young
son aud daughter, escaped wtlh a
large sum of money. All of the mem
bers of the family were seriously In
Matrtn Barta, who, secret service
men say. Is the head of a gang of
counterfeiters, was arrested, one man
is believed lo have ueen »hot while
escaping and much counterfeiting
material and bogus money were Con
fiscated in a raid by United State»
secret service men in Chicago.
Mrs. Matthew T. Scott of Illinois
has been re-elected prestdeilt-general
of the Daughters of the American
revolution for the next two years.
Kurt Carlson, who says his real
name Is Kurts Mueller aud that he is
an ordained Lutheran minister,
pleaded guilty in th» municipal court
In Chicago on Wednesday of having
three wives living.
VV. P. Martin. Judge of the Fourth
Judicial district of Missouri, died sud
denly of heart disease in the i«urt
room at Vensalle», Mo., white holding
court. He was 60 years old. Hls
home was in Bonneville, Mu.
Booker T. Washington, the negro
educator, aud negro financiers of the
north are planning to buy the Inter
national ft Great Northern railroad
at the receivership sale In Palestine,
Texas, May 15, It Is claimed. It is
said Washington will attempt to op
erate the road with negro labor ex
It was learned In Galveston on
Wednesday that the war department
haa ordered 500 coffins shipped from
New York via that port to points In
Texas. No explanation of why this
grewsome cargo was coming could be
A body believed to be that of Rob
ert Newton, a well known horseman
and banker who committed suicide at
Ottawa Janaury 31 by jumping off n
bridge Into the Illinois river, ha» been
found by fishermen near Aurora. 111.
A. Barber, a building contractor. 45
years old. shot his wife and fatally
wounded himself at the residence of
hls mother-in-law. in Kansas City.
Three persons are known to have
been killed and a score Injured when
a bomb was exploded under a building
In Chicago, occupied by Joseph Mori
ci ft Co., wholesale liquor dealers.
While attempting to capture two
burglar* who had broken into a gen
eral itore at McCloud, Okla., A. E.
Ernett, town marshal, was shot to
caused a Chicago father and mother
to administer strychnine to them
selves and their two children, both
under four years old. The mother,
Mrs. Honore Dzlurgot, and the older
dead, and the
Fear of
child, Joseph, are
father and baby are in a hospital
where It Is said both will recover.
Giani Alongl, who was charged
with being a member of the Black
Hand society, was sentenced to five
years' Imprisonment In Fort Leaven
worth penitentiary and ordered to
pay a fine of »1.000 by Judge K. M.
Landis at Chicago.
One person was killed, several oth
ers were severely Injured and large
property damage was wrought by a
wind and rain-storm which swept
over central Kenitcky Wednesday
Although the corporation tax for
this year Is not due until June 1,
payments are beginning to come Into
the treasury. About $325,000 was paid
The estimated total re
in March,
ceipts for the year are $25,000,000.
President Taft is requested In a
resolution introduced In the house to
furnish to congress an explanation of
the resignation of David Jayne Hill as
embassador to Germany.
Prsident Taft's reciprocity agree
ment with Canada, supposed by all
but a handful of Democrats and op
posed by a majority of the Repub
licans, passed the house of repre
sentatives Friday afternoon by a
vote of 265 to 89.
"Carnegie National Park," to com
prise lands in Arizona, to be set aside
as a public park, is proposed In a bill
Introduced by Representative Hayes
of California.
The demand of *ne twelve Repub
lican insurgent senators for recognl
tion as a body In the reorganization
qtf the senate committees Is causing
trouble to the regular Republicans
and delaying the formation of the
Congress is In no temper to meddle
In the Internal Hffalrs of Mexico, and
In the senate a majority of
sides of the chamber will endeavor
to prevent open discussion of the tra
vail through which the republic south
of the Rio Grande is passing.
The tariff board Is preparing a
supplementary report of Its Investiga
tions of the wood pulp and paper
schedule of the Payne-Aldrich tariff.
It probably will be presented to con
gress In two weeks.
Former Speaker Cannon ki the
house of representatives on Wednes
day vigorously attacked Canadian
reciprocity. Mr. Cannon declared that
the treaty had been made In secret.
The country, the house and the sen
ate had actually notnlng to do with
the preparation of the agreement with
Canada, he said.
The Rev. C. M. Gordon of Winnipeg,
Man., better known as Ralph Connor,
the author, has been chosen chair
man of the board of conciliation ap
pointed to deal with the coal strike in
Alberta and British Columbia, where
eight thousand men are idle,
The delay of the Turkish govern
ment in bringing negotiations for an
American reciprocity concession Ip
Asia Minor to a conclusion, has
caused the state department to in
struct the embassy at Constantinople
to make another effort to have the
matter expedited.
Emperor Nicholas has conferred the
Alexander Nevsky order upon Baron
Rosen, the Russian embassador to the
United States.
The government's copyright bill
has passed Us second reading in the
British house of commons. Copy
right under the amended law will
run as a general rule during the life
of the author and fifty-five years
The admiralty has ordered the
naval authorities tit Libau, Russia, to
begin preparations for the visit there
In June of the second division of the
United States Atlantic fleet.
A telegram was received in Madrid
on Friday saying n native has ar
rived at Tetuan who declares the Mo
roccan rebels have stormed Fez and
massacred the garrison, and that the
j sultan has taken refuge in the
Freuch consulate.
Former comrades In arms and per
sonal friends of Captain John
O'Brien, known to Americans under
the nom de guerro of "Dynamite
Johnny" O'Brien, gathered at a ban
uet in Havana. Friday night, given
by the Spanish War Veterans in
honor of the seventy-first birthday of
the famous filibuster who is a port
pilot at Havana.
Tho Chinese populace of Amoy is
greatly wrought up as a consequence
of the publication by the local press
of the frequently recurring rumors
that the Japanese plan the seizure of
Manchuria and of FuKten province, in
which that city is situated.
James A. Cook, the American con
ductor, arrested some time ago as an
accomplice in the robbery of freight
cars on the National
Guadalajara, Mexico, has just received
a cheek for $1556, as compensation
for the time he was in prison. This
is hls salary from the railroad for
the time he was locked up.
President Fallieres, after a voyage
with an tmposing French squadron
from Toulon, arrived
Africa, for a Tisit of two weeks in
the French protectorate and
of Tunis.
railway, near
at Bizevta,
The Liberal Concessions of the Presi
dent on Every Point Affecting Dally
Life of People Exceeds the
Dreams of Revolutionists.
El Paso, Texas.—An armistice of
five days, beginning at noon Sunday,
and affecting tbe district between
Juarez and Chihuahua, and west of
the latter, was made effective in an
exchange of Identical letters signed
by General Francisco I. Madero, Jr.,
for the rebelB, and General Juan Na
varro for the government.
The truce provides there shall be
no movement of troops of either side
during the next five days, and that
provisions and medicines may be
brought to either camp from the
United States without payment of
The concessions which the govern
ment is willing to make have been
known to General Madero for two
weeks, ever since Frederic Moye, a
business man of Chihuahua, visited
General Madero at Rancho Bustillos.
They were discussed in the meeting
by the leaders and members of the
peace mission. Those present were:
Francisco Madero, Sr., father of the
rebel leader; tho latter's brothers, Al
fonso, Gustave and Raoul Madero;
Pascual Orozco, the original field
leader of the revolution; Pancho Vil
la, former bandit, and present
staunch supporter of Madero; Giu
seppe Garibaldi, and General and Se
nora Madero.
Much of the discussion was of a na
ture the publication of which is not
desired at this time. It may be said,
however, that General Madero has
the most authentic assurances of a
liberal attitude on the part of the
government. In fact, It may be said
President Diaz is anxious to adopt
every measure that will insure the re
turn of the revolutionary soldiers to
their farms and shops with the feel
ing that the government in Mexico
City is their government, and that
every aid the government can give
them to repair the ravages of neglect
Is theirs for the asking.
The government wants no rancor to
remain on either side. The liberality
of the president on every point imme
diately affecting the daily life of the
people, as shown in the assurances
given General Madero, exceeds the
dreams of the revolutionists them
It is noted that Ojinaga, where a
small federal force Is besieged, is not
covered in the armistice, the insur
recto activity in that district being
largely indepenednt. It is expected
that in the event of the settlement of
the rebellion in Chihuahua, the sit
uation at Ojinaga and other scattered
places throughout the republic will
receive attention.
The moral effect of the cessation of
hostilities in Chihuahua is regarded as
certain to make settlements in other
parts of the country simple.
Gomez is Gratified.
Washington.—Dr. Vasquez Gomez,
head of the confidential agency of the
Mexican revolutionists here, received
a message Sunday night informing
him tbe armistice negotiations in
which he had been engaged finally
were put into effect beweent General
Navarro and General Madero. He ex
pressed gratification and said peace
In Mexico was undoubtedly assured.
May Investigate Bribery Charges.
Denver, Colo.—Representative Dulin
Introduced in the house Saturday a
resolution providing for the appoint
ment of a committee to investigate
the charges made In the senate
Friday by Senator Bellesfield thai
members of the house had been ap
proached with many offers for their
votes In favor of the Moffat tunnel
bill. Under the rules the resolution
went over one day.
Pierce Resigns.
Washington.—Frank Pierce, assist
ant secretary of the interior, on Sat
urday tendered his resignation and it
was accepted by President Taft. Mr.
Pierce first tendered his resignation
December 1 to take effect this spring.
Saturday he renewed his request to
be "relieved in the near future." He
will return to the practice of law.
Persecuting the Jews.
Vitebsk, Russia.—On the receipt ol
a report that an Illegal meeting was
to be held, the police on Saturday
surrounded a synagogue and, identi
fying 300 of the worshippers, arrested
forty on the ground that they did not
possess passports.
Fifteen Persons Drowned.
Manila.—The steamer Charles Pol
zat, operating between Manila and
Corregidor. foundered in a typhoon
Sunday. It Is estimated that fifteen
persons were drowned. Fishermen
rescued a number of the passengers.
Trail of Assassin Lost.
Theodore.—Poses searching for the
assassin who murdered Arthur C.
Marsh In hls own home Thursday
night have returned from their long
but futile chase, having lost all trace
of the assassin.
Three Men Arrested on Suspicion of
Dynamiting Los Angeles Times
Building and .Committing
Other Outrages.
Indianapolis.— After months of In
vestigation, directed by William J.
Burns, a private detective, John J.
McNamara, international secretary of
the Bridge and Structural Iron Work
ers of America, the headquarters of
which are In Indianapolis, was
rested here Saturday charged with
complicity in the dynamiting of the
Los Angeles Times building on Oc
tober 1, 1910, and the plant of the
Llewellyn Iron Works at Los Angeles.
James W. McNamara, a union print
er and brother of John W. McNamara,
was also arrested at Detroit, while a
third arrest was made when Ortie S.
McMonigal, a structural iron worker
and member of Chicago local No. 5,
was placed under arrest.
McNamara's arrest followed an in
vestlgation lasting several months,
during which detectives have been in a
« « ,. r .
that large quantities of high explo
slves have been found in his posses
The three men will be taken to Cal
ifornia for trial.
Scores of other bomb outrages in all
parts of the country, involving the
fo a ss S o? minions of dollars, and pos
sibly some fatalities, are laid at the
door of the three prisoners and their
undiscovered accomplices by the de
tectives who made the investigations
leading to the arrests.
Method of Arrest, of Dynamite Sus
pect Condemned by Montanans.
Butte, Mont.—The method of secur
ing the arrest and hurried and secret
extradition of J. J. McNamara, secre
tary-treasurer of the International As
sociation of Bridge and Structural
Iron Workers, and others in connec
tion with the dynamiting of the Los
Angeles Times building came in for
denunciation at the session Sunday
evening of the Silver Bow Labor and
Trades Assembly, the central labor
body of the unions of Butte. Speak
ers branded the procedure as a "kid
naping," in which regularly constitut
ed officers of the law yielded to the
avowed enemies of labor.
Governor Defends Action.
who granted the requisition of the
governor of California for taking Mc
Namara from Indiana, issued a state
ment late Sunady declaring that there
Is no ground for the contention that
he did anything unfair.
Senators by Direct Vote.
St. Paul.—Governor Eberhart has
signed the Keefe bill providing for the
nomination of United States senators
by direct vote of the people. The
measure provides that each candidate
to the legislature shall take a pledge
to support the senatorial candidate
receiving the popular indorsement or
sign another pledge declaring his un
willingness to do so. In 1912 a sena
tor is to be elected to succeed Knute
Cattle Fall Into Crevices.
Ely, Nev.—Realizing that stia fur
ther losses are threatened to the cat
tlemen in the vicinity of Jake's valley
by reason of cattle falling into the
crevices made by a peculiar phenom
ena of nature a year ago, Captain W.
O. Moorman, one of the largest cattle
owners in that district, has appealed
to the Nevada senators, urging their
aid toward securing a permit from
the government to fence ths openings
In the earth.
m.l. .I - , j
Would Make New Calendar.
London.—A radical, novel and in
teresting change of the calendar is j
under consideration in parliament,
The author is Robert Pearce,
proposed to push the clock
hour so that people might have
daylight. His new scheme is to make
364 days constitute
to make Easter a stationary or fixed
on one
a year and also
Effort to Secure Release of Hyde.
Kansas City.—Attorneys for Dr. B.
Clark Hyde, in whose behalf the
preme court of Missouri recently
versed a verdict convicting him of
the murder of Colonel Thomas H.
Swope and remanded the
case for a
new trial, Saturday night filed with
the clerk of the circuit court here a
petition for a writ of habeas corpus
for the physician.
General Reyes Called Home.
Bernado Reyes,
the Mexican former minister of war
has received a call from President
Diaz to return at once to Mexico. Diaz
asms his aid in the attempt to settle
the revolution. General Reyes
pects to sail for New York within
fortnight—perhaps within a
Paris. —General
Grandmother at Thirty-one.
Susanville, Cal.—A
. grandmother
at the age of 31, Mrs. Hattie Mankins
died here suddenly. The funeral was
attended by Mrs. Mankin's mother
who, though only 45
a great-grandmother.
years of age, is
Hunting for Missing Girl.
Chicago—Thomas R. Marshall, gov
ernor of Indiana, Saturday afternoon
Issued an appeal to the citizens of
that state to join in the search for
Elsie Paroubek, who disappeared
weeks ago.
thing. The
IäbT treated me for di?
ferent things but
jgll ^ l||| did me no good. I
-'IjiliiyW -f?* JEM ?° bad that I
if day
j thiscomiitl^T 8 'î
of Lydia E
'fvmJUnumvl 1 1 ham's Vegetabls
fr< f| Compound, aud
—Z——__Jbegan its use and
wroteto Mrs. Pinkham for advice. I n
a s b°5" time I had gained my average
8> Box 81> -yvaurika, Okla. '
Another Grateful Woman.
Huntington, Mass.—"I was inaner.
yous, run down condition and for three
years could find no help.
"I owe my present good health to
Lydia E. Pmknanis Vegetable Com
ÿS*«"« ^be.
'«My doctor knows what helped rce
Bn( j does no t say one word against it."
—Mrs. Mari Janette Bates, Box
134. Huntington, Mass,
, Because your case is a difficult one,
doctors having done you no good do
not continue to suffer without giving
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound a trial. It surely has cured
many cases of female ills, such as in
flammation, ulceration, displacements
fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic
pains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, and nervous prostration.
I Was Cured by Lydia E. Pink,
ham's Vegetable Compound
Waurika, Okla.— "I had female tr
bles fo r seven, year s, waa all run down.
and so nervous I
could not do
Open-Air Schools Increasing,
Since January 1, 1907, sixty-five open
air schools for children afflicted with
or predisposed to tuberculosis have
been established in twenty-eight cities,
according to an announcement made
by the National Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis.
The first open air school in the United
States was established on January 1,
1907, by the board of education of
Providence, R. I., at the instance of
Dr. Ellen A. Stone. The next school
was established in May of the same
year at Pittsburg, and the third at
Boston In July, 1908. According to
the reports received by the national
association, the result of the open air
class-work has been to restore most
of the children to normal health and
efficiency. One of_ these open air
schools or classes should be estab
lished for each 25,000 population, es
pecially In cities.
Irish Landmark Gone.
The famous temple of liberty, on»
of Ulster's best-known landmarks, was
burned to the ground the other morn
ing. Erected at Toomebridge, on the
County Londonderry side of the River
Bann, by the late Rev. John Carey,
some 60 years ago. It had a romantic
history. Its founder was a remark
able man, possessed of considerable
wealth. He was a descendant of a
Cromwellian family, and had been ar
rested and tried for murder, but was
unanimously acquitted by the jury,
whereupon he erected the building in
question.—London Mail.
Labrador's Future.
According to statements made the
other day by Dr. Grenfell of Labrador,
j the Cinderella of British possessions
has a brilliant future before it. Dr.
Grenfell, who has lived twenty years
in that, snowy country, says that in
days to come it will carry a popula
tion as easily as Norway does today.
It is> he Ba / 8f a better country than
Iceland, and to be greatly preferred
j to Lapland, Finland, Siberia and
northern Alaska.
When the Food Is Not Suited*
When Nature gives her si//ial that
something is wrong it Is generally
with the food; the old Dame is always
faithful and one should act at once.
To put off the change is to risk that
which may be irreparable. An Arl
zona man says;
"For years I could not safely est
any breakfast. I tried all hinds of
breakfast foods, but they were a 11
soft, starchy messes, which gave me
distressing headaches. I drank strong
coffee, too, which appeared to benefit
me at the time, but added to the head
aches afterwards. Toast and coffee
were no better, for I found the toast
very constipating.
"A friend persuaded me to quit cof
fee and. the starchy breakfast foods,
and use Postum and Grape-Nuts in -
stead. I shall never regret taking h>*
"The change they have worked 1®
ms Is wonderful. I now have no m° r ®
j of the distressing sensations In
stomach after eating, and I never ho®
any headaches. I have gained
pounds in weight and feel better
every way. Grape-Nuts make a
ilciou3 as well as a nutritious
and I find that Postum Is
•jested and never produces
Name given by Postum Co.,
Creek, Mich.
Get the little book, "The Rom
W ellvUle," In pkgs. "There's
,! -
easily <j'"
»ne appenra from time to t,nl *' hn -a
are •enulne, true, and full of n
Ever rend the above letter f

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