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j Fri H 1 A Reflected Proposal By Nora Under 0 '..pyi Ight, by luilly "Wcli! Bo you've decided to re member my existence a! lust, have ynuV It Is no flattering In be home Hiti-c wicks and never even hear from our oldest iricniis Tlio girl ralHod herself among the cushions to extend u slim browu liaml in greeting, then curled tip again UK" a tired kitten, the bronze ot her tmlr mingling dlstraclingly with tlw golds and browns or the cushions, ami big .John Morton stood wondering at It tumbled glory when I"' should ,,nvn h....i. i. liiioi dip trlrl how much hi had missed her ami how pleased h was to sec her again, etc. "I hope nothing 80 dreadful dumbness has overtaken you, J the girl continued solicitously ; .III) 1 gray eves dancing bewltchiligly. "Nothing hns overtaken mi'. Peggy --that Is, nothing disagreeable." Mor ton Wed n whiiH killi'n out of a huge leather chair and settled himself com fortably before the glowing 11"'- "1,"t tiOl me about yourself, girlie, and your plcniciug In tin mountains - il was a picnic wasn't II?" He lift.il the kit ton by tin- cars and settling It on his kmc. much against its will. begun to stroke it reflectively. ".lark told mi? l'i-ti; Thompson joined 1hr party over on the other shir." 'Hi- was our salvation. John" 1-Cir;. sat up nnil pound.'.! th" pillows vigorously, t.lii'li heaped tin-in up a rainbow pyramid and sett I'd her lo ad on thi pile with a sigh of phys leal being ami feminine I'liuli'tit Dull Mums and cirrus hut inonlze I" -uutlfully with bronze hair, nnd somehow all tin- dull him- and green pillows w.io plb'd on top. "We hud grown dreadfully tired of rarh iiilur. Nirk had tohl all his jokes a hundred times and Sam and Rub had cracked their voices trying to sum Mother was growing tineusv about the raniird goods and father's winter flannels left out of the cedar chest; Aunt Hannah fell the n I of another course of massagi her pre diges'tod foods had all given out. too and I was on the verge of hyst. ila, mental alienations or something of that voit. when Pete 'ai'iove.' lb' soon had everything running smoothly again. And what a glorious time we had'" She ruildled down among the cushions again, and smiled at John In r way which only Peggy knew a smile that set all her dimples plating hide and seek yet left, her eyes calm nnd dreamy. "He knew Just where to i:u; could tell pupa all about the llsh lug and Aunt Hannah all about the rocks In thfi neighborhood; helped mama buy blankets and preserves at half price In a word, he was all him;.-' to all men." "And what was lie to Percy?" A spot of crimson gathered on each round check and anger blazed in tho clear eyes. "I don't S"e how that could possibly Stood Looking Bowed Interest, you, Mr. Morton. I am old enough to choose my friends without any assistance, and wise onouch, I think, to keep each In his proper place ," It was a very Krand Pccpy who slipped from the old sofa and crossed to a stiff backed chair on the other sldu of the room; "besides, I think it Is about titnfi you dropped that silly nam" relic of my tomboy days. Mar jjaret Is a much more" "Well, so on. Much more what?" John smiled lazily across at the little fury, "Whatever raised this tempest in a teapot? Just an Inoffensive, lnno cent little question about your trip It must have touched a soro spot.' His eyes, instantly crave, searched the girl's fare. Penny's eyes blazed. "If you came here to ho dlsacreea bio, Mr. Morton, 1 think It about time for you to so; you have accomplished your mission." Lines of perplexity Rathered on the ninn's forehead, then u sudden resolve showed in his eyes aud la the firm oresiure ot Lis Una. Down at Her Head. I Mb. Co.) "Come, let's he friends BKi'iu. Blrllr, I caino over to tell you a wonderful secret. I've found the future Mm. Morton." He crossed over to the Kill's, side and stood looking down at her boxed head. "Aren't you going to wish mu luck, for (dd times sake, Peggy?" "If you have found her. I don't so" what nioro luck you want." 1'egg.v's voice was quick, nervous. Just a trill" harsh, "i d hate to think that - Pete " and the words trailed off Into si liMice as Peggy smothered a sudden couch In the lace at. her wrists. John Morton's face lost Its fresh color ami his sipiare Jaws took on an extra ancle. An oath was utiiotlicred at Its birth "l'vo found her. all right." he re turned, "but, you see she doesn't know anything about It yet I raine over to nlcht to ask your advice a bout the best way to break It to her; you sr.-, Clrlie, I'm nul used to this suit of i li int: " "Come, tell me about her. John. What Is she like'.'" l'ecc slipped fi"in the stiff burkrd chair on to n foot stool. John dropprd down beside hei, and wiih bands i la-ped aroiir.il lie u iipdiawn knees, ihey sat c-mhC into the cave'-iioiis lireplare, much as limy had done In the chllillnh das when Pi-ccy w as an enchanted pi hirers, and John, a fairy prince In overalls. slew the dracon as epie-..-uir,! by the ciinnlnc iinlcorn fonnltic the and Irons holdlnc the "ror.- sihk' In the wide lirrpiare and rescued the princess from eternai eaptivity "I o I know her. John "' I'rciry i- llnued. as John's eyes still i-lunc to the blazlnc Iocs, "can t you even tell me about her; ou know we iu-mt had anv serrrts from r other w! n her tide and ir ot when - " "Yes, I know," the man caim to re.-i ue as In- noticed the crimson sweeplnc up over her tbroa cheek, "when we used to plav hoiisekeeidiic and you tied iu 1 our I Mrs mother's aprons on and In cam" John Morton. Jolly old times. weren't they, Pcco '.'" Watehln;: the Chi out of the comer of bis eye hi was almost sure lie saw her lip flutter before the cruel while teeth vlo.-eil down and held It last. "Well, yon see we were kids then, mid tellliiK thinits came imtuial. I'o vou suppose Pete, for Instance, would r ) iiil It an easy matter to dosei Mu cin of cll'ls" I'eccy shifted lor position So il tin brine her face in shadow swerinc. "You needn't tell me her b. I'i name, ou know, or her little lntlinati w a s - Just describe her In ceneral " "A sort of outline sketch ami leave the lillinc in to the hearer's linacina t lull." Morton lunched "Well, since I came to you for ad vice 1 cuess I'll have to mention In-; chief charms." He caucht the stool and twisted It around till Pe'-i'.y tared the lire acaln. The old fashioned mir ror, tilted from ceilinc to mantel, re fleeted a very quiet I'eccy with a very serious face. "She's small nnd dainty and lova ble -Is that the way the story hooks becin? I am rather clumsy when It comes to describing a clrl, so you'll have to make allowances, Pec, hut she's just the dearest cit'l in creation and her hair In -wellIts a kind of golden brow n, aud In r eyes are a Jumble of colors sometimes blue, a:nl then attain they're brown or creen, hut. mostly they're gray. Mouth small, teeth like pearls--hanc It. P'-uy, I can't descrlbn her, but I have a pic ture of her If you care to see it." Ho tried to look In the clrl's face, but she kept. It turned away. "I know It's that. Scott girl, who spent the Hummer with the UaytotiH the description llts to a T - but she's a perfect little cat. I never cared for her." Peggy's voice was very distant and Impersonal '(luess again," Morton laughed, "I never met Miss Scott. Peggy reached for Iho white kit ten curled up on the rug at her feel, but Morton caught the hand and held It close. "Suppose you look at the picture, Peggy- you might recognize It." The girl sprang to her feet, but Mor ton drew her down beside him and held her close a moment a struccling, panting little fury then placing one hand under her chin, he lilted her head back till her eyes met the eyes In the mirror above the mantel. "Do you know the future Mrs. John Morion?" he asked, with his lips close to her crimson ear; "IS" she a cat?" I'cggy gazed at her own rellertlon a moment, then turned in his arms till she could hide her face on Ills breast. "How could you do It, John?" she sobbed; "It wasn't like you." "I had to he sure abniA Pete, dar ling, nnd past occurrences M a similar nature taucht nie wisdom You've kept me on the rack longer than I can remember, Peggy. I hau to lake you by storm, dear." A Giddy Round. "Did your country cousin you are entertaining make the city rounds'.'" "Should say lie did. Was half tint morning trying to get through a re volving door." llaltimore American. That life only Is truly free which rule and Bufncea for Itself. Uulwer. Htort- OUR COUNTRY BOYS CHANCES THAT THEY SOME TIMES OVERLOOK. BRAINS FOR THE BIG CITIES Opportunities for the Rural-Born Youth to Gain Success by Making Hit Start in Hit Home Town, There Is no use In complaining be cause you perhaps were born on a farm and fortune dditined that you must get your Initial business experi ence In the four-corners' grocery store, or some other business estab lishment in the home town. The aver ng country boy has a kind of hanker ing for city life, and for a ehaiuo to climb to the front. Some, however, never stop to think that if they are built, of the proper material they will drift, there without realizing the change Yes. the country town Is the kindergarten of success, and If you don't make a winning there you might ns well make up your mind to go hack to the plow. Business men. much like poets, are born, not made, nnd If one has not the talents requisite for success in mercantile life, he will have a hard road to success Business principles are the same the world over, and the little country store affords the calnltic of knowledge thai is necessary to the winner. The most successful mer chants In the world gained tlu-lr start In the country store. The gieates? statesmen found tlu ir ambitious while following the plow. Thru tie- country hoy should not be sorry that he Is not in the big city. The on- with biains and ability In these days will win out. The country is the fertile field for the growing of brains for city use Tlu'ieln Is held in icserve tie energy that goes to move the world of busim s Study li.to the lives of tin great men of today, ami you w,!l Qinl three fourths of tie most sue cessful ones the product of tin- farm and the country town. Then. II you are a country store clerk, b- thank ful. and If you use honest endeavor In time you will tlnd that Instead of you sreklnc tl itv. the city will be sees lug you. Merit always finds its ie W Ki ll What you learn, learn well H" thorough In everything you do. licit. -be a good grocery clerk than a poor lawyer lletter be a good plow bo;, than a poor clerk Drains barked up by Industry and honesty of purpose lire essential to success, llouis spent In study of whatever business you may enter are hours well spent You can never learn too much. If you ivdv learn rightly. Ambition Is one of the things thst assists In working wonders Have n aim In life, and let that, aim be your loftiest lib a I Once you decide upon a worthy m i: pllshmont never rest until ou sue ceed The small country store or b'isi ncsN place gives splendid opportunity to study. It has advantages that tie city store never affords There are Bpure moments that ran be profitably utilized Make the best of them, and remember that a well-stored mind is great capital In business, and the talent thnt enables you to make the bust of what you know is an Important factor. Study. Improve every mln me; don't grumble; keep at work. and your chance will onie 1 1 M CAin; KF.EP TO THE FRONT. Energy and Progressiveness Demand ed by Present Strenuous Times. Do yon h cf the who If you are your mind ar the rumble'' The hois. Is of the car of progress " deaf to it Just make op to join the ranks or tir site and the failures Tin nonprogr' is a strenuous age, and a time ttn.-n t. sin -d In business requires wot k. In trlligent work, and a lot of It. Sys.et. Is the watchword, nnd work, worl. steady and dim P-d by bialn. Is whip brings fti ss. 'I her who are engaged In t little equipped lor It i- arc so mailt ado that a:e These days to succeed. It Is necessa-y thai evert phase of the business you are In be Understood. What rules today may tiiulerco a change to morion Tin man in business must he up to date . r very likely be will s i be iho lou Keep posted on tin- markets, the con dltlons of trade in geneial, on tl. latest methods of doing business If yo-.i do not well, just put tour naiiu on the hark -number list and drop out The sooner the better lor your own poeketbook and (In- weliaru id you. tuinlly Don't keep In the rear of the pro ression. Theie Is plenty of room up front. Once In the rear, you may b" inclined still to further lag behind and let the procession get clear out of sight. Uits of room In the front. and If you can carry the banner, nil the better, flood old Step-Lively Is al ways there, nnd he ran hear every romir.nnd, and right from the front ton He can watch the maneuvers ol tho enemy and has by far tin- b chance of doing Ills duty well, boy In the rear can only see movements if those before him Is nrettv likely to get a stray Tb the . and shot from a point outside bis view. If you wan. to succeed In life, don't get In the rear. Sounded Like It. Mrs. de Style I listening tn daughter practicing on piano) Shiirc, Patrick, music Is the food of love. De Style Kood. Is It? Thin thnt must be steak Mary'B poundln' on the. piamiy Judge. R.IFE. Science and Invention Revrtutlonlje Methoda In Agricultural Dutrlctt. Old fashioned life on the farm Is fast disappearing. Things have quirk eni'd sumo and science has wrought changes for the better. Drudgery has been obliterated through Improved machinery and there is no reason why the farmer of today should not lead a life of comparative gentle ease. In stead of following the plow he rides the plow The sowing of the crops and all this cultivation Is done by ma chinery It Is no uncommon thing tu llnd the farm bouse equipped with all moib-ru conveniences known to the city folks, gas or electric lights, hot nnd cold water and every sanitary In novation. The telephone and the rural delivery bring the farm close to the t.iwn, and no longer need the avei.ige farmer be behind the times as to pa-sing events He has HnHleient lelsuie at his home fireside to acquire a Bir.per fund of Information ftom the dally papers ami other good literature which he receives than lias the busy merchant or piofcsslohul man who re fides In the city. This closer communion with the world at large has revolutionized farm life and has robbed It of many uude sirable phases No longer does the farmer feel abashed when among town-people on account of his lat k of Aifoi niat ion ; rather he is proud of the fact that he is quite as up to. late and well informed as any intelligent citl zeii, It matters not when- he may re side This feeling on th pa: ! of th- altitude ,is rome farcer has chanc-d hi toward the home tuw n II to a twee nun: farm mail is it ten- Tie - him latin giro met' rulti It llla Int.. i-.-all.-atl.in thai Hi i the farm and the itlated and that hi Is an Impoitaiit e di.-tatice be tnwn has b. m i work on the th.ng In the t. nam e nested f the to at by lowu I i' ii good roads, he Is io d In all lot il Iniprov rmet.t -of iiiiportam to things illrertly re Tbe fat Pier is be are matters i.-t as well a. ; to bis farm. ig to realize ev n mo!,, man i n e haul, the relationship of tit- rl a! district to the home t.e.i i, is how up to lb.- resiib-nts i f the o-s and tin- small cities to study c.uidi'ious and to place 'he pro;., r estlli.atr fariit. : s upon Hulk the llliuoltal r th 111 town uuiinteiial'. HOME NEWSPAPERS. THey Bring Many Benefits to Town and to T lie i r Patrons. the If ; lii.-ri h.ilit would r .the rnato-r of b.-n aim .tits He i . t in be trough! around by Ml el', th liter Wouid receive liberal adv.-i tislng nation, ig.- me The country town paper lills a pe culiar field There Is no siib.itll tit . for It. It Is the purveyor of local news, the criterion of the degree ot prosperity of the town Week aft." week the editor talks to a thotisatil or more people of the .--uiiitiumt: . 1! i.-. the mellle.- of public opltll.ltl. !U"I his pap. i ,-t no' alone his own mouth piece, bin the mi-g.ip'ione of iti whole ot roundlt.c couut-y lVo...' r.-ad daily papers that nr.- published In the large cities f"i ' lie la: ge amount of current c.-iietai news, the local paper Is rend for the little doings i;i the local field. ll.'ltely does lb" Still SCllptlon list repleselll dollats enough to pay runiiih" expenses The paper must have advertising to be a success Let it be announced n single time thai thure will be an auction sale of John .lours' live stork, agricultural Inipb tnents and other wares, and see how many will he at the auction Tim proves Its value as an adM-rtlsing no- dlUIII Note the niosi surressf.ll .tori-keeper in any town, ami you win tin.! he 1; the home the most liberal patron of paper Power III th'- progi slctll Is git. of Advertising. of tin1 tllllll-ord , tVOIIllelflli IllUSt. of advertising ail who hate s, oy.-d It is an e hair of Hie dog I lie- of 'he sur. I -it,l.- to combat t don of Ho- p. the ni.-atis ede.l have ,yinc "that nod for 'it- 1 ays for tie- i hilt omp. ,- colic : ns tt I alcli t rn ! bt eiii Itlg Is to a, buy I'r ! nr.liy a ids If rt th.- Ii i mi eftlsr rirll!:. .all order I" he same pin oseil oil the tore. If lite he low r.ers "ii for th Hi! el S hnu: "s sold coo ilrh they . l.ii in. prollts would not tun up into the ions yenily The rural delivery !i. mad.- to si rt" tl " local d ttiil- ale as well as lite iai off catalogue lions. The nn reliant sn. uld not I"' afraid to no n little adv. ; I Wnz; yes. a good bd of advertising, for If it is done right'' i will bring n gr- liter pin-outage of profit 'ban ni"!M-y invested In inv other way in business. Perhaps there are 4UU or .".uu fanners In the terri tory of a certain town. For a few dol lars the home pi inter will print sufll dent circulars to reach them all It will cost one c ut each to mall them. Place an advertisement In your home paper. Merchants In different lite s in the same town can get up a joint circular, and I litis save some on pru t ing nnd postase This plan can be nicely carried out If merchants all pull together. Stand by Your Home Place. Stick up for home industry. If there is a good food product, a household ne cessity, boots or bIhics, clothing of any kind, anything along the line of manufacture made In your city or town, Bell It, use I!; It uie.iua keeping money at home, and helping along the employment of home labor. Make a resolution to stand by borne lrnd. hoihe Industry and homo protection, and thus build up your town and ena ble its manufacturer to cet out a better ptoduo , PLEASURES OP FARM. A Suggestion to the Moat Efficient Arrangement. There Is practically no piece of farm machinery that the gns engine will not operate more successfully, cheap er and more efficiently than any other known portable power. The writer has u tvo horse power gas engine that op erates the cream separator and churn, pumps water, grinds feed, saws wood, turns the grindstone, and i hope to milk the cows with it In the near fu ture. The cost of fuel for ouatlng It Is about 1 'u cent per hot se power per hour When we wish to start any of the different machines land we fre quently operate all of them at one time i M-ept tlie sawing outfit and feed mllll, we give the wheels n turn or two and off slie goes, no smoke, no dirt, no Intel, no fire. The illustration pa B .a ii - 4 ; e Plan for Machinery on Farm, show s my plan of arrangement. Py a very simple device of my own con trivance I heal all the water for use about the creamery with this engine It Is possible for this same little on giue. mount. d on light trucks and lltte.l up with the traction wheel of an old liiscaided grain or corn hamster, to do the greater p.ut "f the farm trucking Theie is no end to the In tb- things 'he gas engine will do II will Urn il" washing machine, the H.-wing ma. bine, the sausage gunder The iltu abili' y of t It.- gas engine I be lieve lo be 1,11 III evcrss ,,f the Sti.llll power, as with go.sl .are ami proper lllliri. all. ui there Is piacilcally little Well! o most S faun l.i stalling ami 'lo Hied The I' ,1 V..s k-r. i. in In fact of Hut uu 'orv solutions ol lb. i "f l'1 of mod. fat nt. r i : alive . in-tlo- today I? the in l.irm machinery. who adopts modem to his ow n interests Kits the P.llial .W r th-- most imlispms Th tat tu Ui.e line s Is ,l.. abl t all mode KEEPING GRINDSTONE TRUE. In the Grinding of Tools Do Not Let Stone Get Grooved. The age griliilslon. oil the The farm I plettl toll :!l Illlr S the Its stone, iho haid'-r usage It receives lot is almost as haul as that o ;,e bo-, on tie- latin, who has t. lorn it In the hour The gi in. ling sur o I III. s one i., tin apt t. COIICUU- t tl il tl face, or sllgh The cotioav grinding a It I b hat. an n betel I .-till. If Ul.lit o S. Mb ill! I nun machine knives eti wise of th with their Slolie lllslea. ig. s lelir.i II ot ac-oss It This can not be help.-. I in ci hiding Some tools Pill. SUgget i'taili'' Parmer, when the stone does as. time tins shape, making it impossible to grind a chisel or any Hal edged t.i.tl decently, It is a I'ood time to g'' a spade or two -spades are usually dull ami hold tie-in mi the stone titi'll shut pom .1, when the Ii regularities In th.- sin face of the stone will have .lis appeal i .1. -llldstnlle I l. r be le't . M' iglit ol the linn e portion ot t the i d t. ttat, should the Still 'I he alttiiy s .-.lllse ii" lo remain pernios!, an I thb p an ni H reach a di le ss Irom the tin W Illle the Sl-U" a elide I! It I lie open, il t' allied t" ,-et t . .- ol hard that alter round ...it on.- ha I. ami Feedinq Molassrs to Stock, i .'..ck lat or 1 mo!, be :.: food and ;ii:. r I ol d I. d lit pi cat -fi use p led With the :-lc It is a iit tin- sat lavaliie iil:n nit .. teat In II. g to animal I. ml he - , hlly apt" elm .- and i o.bu-in It! off- I t. II. tl e ems I may b. . wh. p I!- -ii nnd I ,,rs' s, the the feed, if al h usi ::u lie din i turn. cent I II I! -i'.ol! I II! ' Uo!ils.-es Willi Un its IIBO. ihoiibl In diluted with wain is mixed balance. When b.-glntiiuc uuiy it small annum! per day giteii. sat half a cupful creasing the sain.- with ula. luaily In lilt food In glvlll.f molasses to mill 11 colts. iiulrcnionis ol each individual should he studied Hie re aiiim.il Keep Cows Comfortable, is very poor economy to I It ft the cold cows roam over the In Ids in or stormy weather liiintjtig for some thing to eat. The tie ui who inak the most money out of their cows keep them In u warm stable all winter, only permitting them lo go out in th.) yard on warm days. It takes feed m pro ducc body beat and If the cow is not kept conifoi'iuble a whole lot of body beat must come from the fee,). The more body bent used the more feed Is iieedud for bodily maintenance. A Minnesota friend haB solv.-d the farm labor problem. He hlied two buxom t'.ernian girls for farm labor ers, and don't have to keep horses nnd buggies for th'in. They don't keep late hours, but arc ready for work everv morning. ENGINE DIFFERENT EFFECT. Mrs. Goodsole My boy. It make me sick at heart to aoe you smoking. Kid Dai's funny. It seems to ketcB Die right la the Btumrulck. Hog Cholera. The greatest drawback lo the hn( Industry which breeders In this cotin try have to contend with 1b what il known as "hou cholera" and 'swim plague." Dog cholera Is a highly contagious disease and unless checked Is llablaj to carry off a great number of hogs la a vety short time Mr A P. Williams, of Harnett Creek, Inil , tellB of an experience! which he had with Home hogs that hail the cholera. "Five years ago," says Mr Willlnnia. "I was in the em ploy of Mr J D. Itlcbardson, Lafay ette. Ind , ns bis barn foreman Soma line hogs that I was fouling took thu cholera 1 gat" them Sloan's Lini ment Din! did not lose a hog. Soma were so bad they would not drink sweet milk and I was compelled to drench them. I have tried It at every opportunity since and nlways find it o 1 " Write for Dr. Sloan's free book oa the treatment of Horses, rattle. Hogs, and Poultry. Address: Dr. Karl 3. Sloan, I'.la Albany Street, llottou, Mass. The "Patrollum" Wagon. The telephone in police hcadquar fers rung. "Is this the police station?" In quired a woman's voice. "It Is." said C. K. McVcy, tho doaK sergeant. "Well, I wish you all'il send tho pa trollum wagon over to Fuerth nutl Oak etreets right away. Olo Hill's got drunk again and lie's ust raisins Cain. And Bay," the voice added. "If you all don't send that wagon mighty quick you all might as well semi a hearse, 'cause I m coin' to hit that fool nigger In a minute." The wagon made a "hurry" run. hut returned empty a few inluutcB later. The driver reported that he could llnd no trouble Kansas City Slur. Similar Result. There aro certain delicate shades of expression of which a Frenchman Is, as a rub-, past master, flue member of that fluent nail. in, stranded In New York, was setting forth his troubles tot a lawyer. "I understand from what you say that you are convinced your friend Le ninite has stob u your puisc," said the lawyer "No. no, monsieur, not so fast'" cried Ids client. "I only say that If Le cointe had not asslHtc-i me to hunt for It I should have found It again." Youth's Companion. Cause for Alarm. A young man had been courting girl for nine years. "Jennie," he said, one evening, "I read the other day that In 60,0110 years Nlagura falls would dry up." Jennie clutched his arm excitedly. "Why, what's tho matter?" ha asked "Why. you promised to tako tne there on our bridal trip. Don't you think you had belter be a little care ful that It docs not dry up before we liet there?" OLD SURGEON Found Coffee Caused Hands to Tremble. Th Jutl.ti surgeon's duties lit ami a i t. -inly require clear hand. A slip or an ntuioeess n parable dam h. II he ton caused l:is hat: : v Iih isbui may do Ir ge to the patient. :d that cuff IrinkiiiR Is to Ir.-inlilr. an Ills. siti i enn . o,'i:;ei. niton dy gate it up nnd tins is bis si uy "For yeat it I was a c.ff. drinker until my nervous system was nearly broken down, my hands trembled so I could hardly write, and imiotiinia tor tured in" at nli'b'. "Iteshies, how .'.uibl I safely per forin op1 rations vvlih unsteady hands, e.-.ng knives and Instruments of pre cision?' When 1 saw plainly tho bad efforts of coffee. I derided to stop It, nnd three yearn ago I prepared some Poslum, of which I had received a sample. "The first cupful snrpilscd tne. It is mild, soothing, delicious. At this time I gave some Posttim to a friend who was In a similar condition to mine, from the use of coffee. "A few days alter. 1 met him nnd he was full of praise for Postuin, de claring he would never return to cof fee but stick to Post urn. We then or dered a full supply and within a short time my nervousness and consequent trembling, ns well as Insomnia, disnii-p.-iiieil, blood circulation became nor mal, no dizziness nor heat Hashes. "My friend became a Postuin en thusiast his whole family using I. ex clusively. "It would be the fault of the una who brewed the Postuin. If It did not taste good wlpui served. 'The best food may ho spoiled It not properly made. Postuin Bhould be boiled according to directions on tho pkg. Then It is nil right, anyone cau rely on It. It. ought to become the national drink. fin-re's a Keasor." Name given by Poslum Co., llultla Creek, Mich. Head "The Hoad t4 Wellvllle," In ikgs.