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THE NEW SKA
WALDEN, .... COLORADO. THE WESTERN FEDERATION PRESIDENT MOYER'S ADDRESS AT MINERS' CONVENTION IN DENVER. SCORES ROOSEVELT FEARS UNFAIR TREATMENT AT HANDS OF THE COURTS. Denver.—In Ills address to the dele gates of the Western Federation of Miners’ annual convention in this city Wednesday. President Charles H. Moyer favored a working arrangement between this organization and the TJnited Mine Workers of America and declared that he would not oppose af filiation with the American Federation •of Labor, though he did not consider it advisable. He urged peaceful meth ods for reaching working agreements with employers, deplored the calling of strikes unnecessarily and recommend ed changes in the constitution to re quire local unions to consult with the executive council before ordering a strike. The reports made to the convention showed a considerable decrease in the federation's membership during the last year, which is attributed to the fact that nearly 20,000 miners have been thrown out of work because of strikes and the financial troubles since 'last fall. President Moyer in his report refers to dissensions in the ranks of the or ganization and expresses the hope that the defeated minority may bow to the will of the majority in all matters for •the common weal. Eight strikes \vere held during the •year just closed, according to the re ;port, the miners gaining better condi tions in several instances. The strike r on the Mesota range in Minnesota which was called July 30, 1907, and which resulted in complete defeat for 'the miners and the virtual destruction •of every local union in the state, is icharacterized as an unwise and pre mature affair, that was doomed to failure almost as soon as commenced. The sending of United States troops by President Roosevelt into the Gold field district during the strike last fall is condemned in strong language. Special attention is paid to the trouble that has arisen between the federation and the Industrial Workers of the World. President Moyer says that it is his belief that industrial unionism is by no means popular and is not wanted by the working class of the United States. Credit is given in the report for the ‘educational work in which the Federa tion has been engaged and the good results achieved. The d.!ath of John H. Murphy, conn eel for the Federation for a number of years, is regretfully mentioned and .« tribute paid to his memory. The trial of Steve Adams is spoken of and the hope expressed for his .speedy acquittal. , In concluding the report, President .Moyer uses this significant language • f in referring to the political situation: “There has just adjourned in this city a national convention of one of the old political parties. Before the commit tees of this convention there appeared labor’s representatives, praying that there might be inserted in the platform an anti-injunction plank. This prayer, as I am informed, was granted md it is now for the voters of the United States to decide whether or not this party should be placed in power. Far be it from me to say anything or do anything that might interfere with labor’s effort, organized or unorgan ized, to temporarily better its condi tion but have we any assurance or reason to expect an interpretation of these laws favorable to labor if they be enacted? “Mr. Mitchell in quoted as being par ticularly gratified at having included in this plank, the right of the workers to organize. When we remember that federal judges by their interpretation of the laws have vested supreme power in the executive of a state and that no court may inquire into his acts and when, as Mr. MitchelL says, the Su preme Court of the land has so con strued the laws as to make It a crime for labor to organize, what have we to hope for by placing further laws in the statutes?” Important Water Right Decision. Boulder, Colo.—An important case relating to irrigation law was decided in the District Court Wednesday, Judge Garrigues presiding. The case was brought by George Dunn et al. of Berthoud to change the point of di version of part priority decree No. 1 on Big Thompson from headgate of Big Thompson, or No. 1 ditch, to head gate of Consolidated Home Supply ditch. The court ruled that to change diversion of early priority from one lower down on stream, to one higher up, and above the point of discharge of reservoir depending on the jight of ex change for the use of the reservoir, would be injurious to such reservoirs, and held that the diversion could not be made. The big steel tank, thirty feet high and thirty feet in diameter, which has stood for twenty years on the hill south of Greeley and been used dur ing the entire time without repairs in connection with the old city water works, has been sold to the Windsor sugar factory as a storage tank for ayrup. NEWS TO DATE IN PARAGRAPHS CAUGHT FROM THE NETWORK OF WIRES ROUND ABOUT THE WORLD. DURING THE PAST WEEK A RECORD OF IMPORTANT EVENTS CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE. WESTERN NEWS. July 24th will be the sixty first an niversary of the arrival of the Mormons in the S*ilt Lake valley and will be in tensively celebrated wherever the churcn exists. Four deaths and raprons prostra tions resulted from tne extreme heat in Chicago Saturday. There were three deaths from heat in Saint Paul and one in Minneapolis. Frank H. Gilmore of Portland and Roger W. Anderson of Chicago started from Denver on the 14th inst. on a trip afoot to Juneau, Alaska. It is a 2,500-mile tramp. The bill in the Louisiana legislature, requiring insurance companies to pay Louisiana local agents the highest com mission they paid anywhere has been killed by a pocket vote. Hugh McCurdy, former grand master of the Knights Templar in the United States, and one of the authorities in the country on Masonic jurisprudence, is reported critically ill at his home in Corunna, Michigan. President Quinn of the Great Amer ican Life of St. Louis has submitted to Missouri insurance department an offer to make good the impairment of the Great Western Life of Kansas City and continue the company in business. After ten years of waiting, the town of Encampment, Wvo., now has railway connection with the outside world, the Saratoga & Encampment, which has been building from Wolcott for several years, having reached the town limits. The Rev. W. N. Dunham. Cheyenne’s famous "marrying minister,” died on the 14th inst. at the age of eighty-five ! years. A few years ago he gained much publicity by marrying divorcees from Colorado when all other Chey enne preachers refused to officiate. The canvass of the vote of the In ternational Stone Cutters’ Union for international officers was completed at New Albany, Indiana, Wednesday. Joseph Evans of Denver was elected president and Frank Byrnes of Red wood, Colorado, was chosen a member of the executive hoard. The hog market which has been ad vancing steadily since March, climbed to the high mark for the year at Chicago on the 13th inst. when prime animals sold at $7.05 a hundred. Scarcity of corn, resulting in a corre sponding scarcity of hogs is given as tlie cause of the advance. The jury in the sensational Stanley Peek murder trial, at Reno, Nov., was out but thirty minutes and returned a verdict of not guilty for killing An gelo Satero, who is alleged to have made a personal attack on Peek’s wife and was later shot down by Peek for not apologizing, and for declaring he would “cut oqt his (Peek’s) heart.” To save babies lives, the city council of Chicago has made a special appropri ation of SIO,OOO. Intestinal diseases have made a terrible slaughter of in fants an 1 the council appropriated the SIO,OOO to pay 100 physicians who will be employed by the city to disseminate information concerning the causes and prevention of summer sickness among babies. Beginning August 10th, the railroads will restore the old minimum freight rate on the shipment of packages weighing less than 100 pounds. Tho old rate Is 75 cents for any package weighing up to 100 pounds, regardless of the class to which it belong. The rate now in force, which was adopted last spring, is from 85 cents to $2.05, according tc the class to which the package belongs. GENERAL NEWS. The bubonic plague has made its ap pearance on the island of Terceira, one of the Azores group. Admirers of W. H. Taft in the Phil ippines have furnished the material for the flag which will be raised in Cin cinnati in his honor July 28th. What is declared to be the original painting by Rubens of the “Descent from the Cross” has been discovered in the Catholic cathedral of St. Nich olas in Rome. The Union Tank Line Company, a subsidiary concern of the Standard Oil Company, has filed papers with the secretary of state in New Jersey, in creasing Itr authorized capital from $3,500,000 to $12,000,000. The Prince of Wales and his suite sailed from Portsmouth July 15th on board the Indomitable, Great Britain’s newest cruiser battleship, to attend the forthcoming fetes at Quebec in honor of the founding of that city 300 years ago by Champlain. A code message to the El Paso Her ald, which escaped the Mexican cen sor, says twenty revolutionists who had been condemned to death were started from Casas Grandes Saturday morning for Chihuahua, where they will be executed in the state prison later. The New York health department has not received the report of a sin gle death due to tetanus from Fourth of July explosives, ami there have been no reports of cases that may develop into tetanus. This is regard ed as remarkable by the department physicians. At Nantucket, Massachusetts, on the 15th inst., the memory of Maria Mitchell, Nantucket’s famous daughter who. during her lifetime, attained world-wide fame as an astronomer, was honored by the dedication and formal opening of an astronomical observa tory and library building. Fire at Grand Fork, British Colum bia, on U»€ 10th inst. destroyed the buildings on two blocks and caused a loss of nearly $300,000. Burnaby Mnlo, a guest of the Vanhalia hotel, was burned to death. The executive committee on foreign missions of the Southern Presbyterian church in Nashville, Tennessee, has petitioned Rev. Motter Martin, mis sionary for the Congo Free State, to invite President Roosevelt to visit the mission during his trip to Africa. By a vote of 21 to 7 the city council of Cleveland passed an ordinance de creeing that henceforth no private cel ebration of the Fourth of July by the use of firearms or fireworks shall oc cur. The ordinance was the result of ihe death of ten persons in tills year’s Independence day observation. The lepers located on the island of Molokai have purchased a large quan tity of daylight fireworks which will be used to salute the Atlantic battle ship fleet as it passes the island. A large place which, on Up explosion will form the word “Welcome,” has been placed in a position of vantage. The bodies of H. D. Everett, a gov ernment forester and T. E. Wakeley, a school teacher, who were murdered sev eral weeks ago by tribesmen while on an expedition into *the unexplored mountain regions of the Island of Ne gros, have beeu recovered by Lieut. Ahern of the constabulary forces, after a difficult aitd dangerous search. Henry Farman's preparations for his trip to the United States from Paris are complete. His aeroplane will be shipped aboard the steamship Phila delphia. His paraphernalia includes a model one-tenth the size of the aero plane, with which a test of the wind and atmospheric condition wftl be made before his flights. Gen. Erasmus Blakeslee, soldier, minister, author and editor and promi nent in the Sunday school world as the author, editor and publisher of the Graded Simday School Lessons, died at his home in Brookline, Massachu setts, on the 12th inst. after a brief ill ness. He was many times commended for bravery during the Civil war and was a brigadier general. A lake of oil covering an area of more than one square mile, and of un known depth, in the state of Vera Cruz, Mexico, is on fire. It has been burn ing for five days and has created the wildest terror among the natives of that section. The blaze is seen for more than 200 miles at sea, according to navigators who have arrived at Vera Cruz and Tampico. Pressed to take some action to pre vent the American beef combine from obtaining control of the retail beef trade in Great Britain, Winston Chur chill. president of the Board of Trade, informed Lord Robert Cecil in the House of Commons that the operations of the six firms constituting the beef combine were receiving the careful at tention of the government. With a view of lessening the number of accidents occurring throughout the United States, the American Anti-Acci dent Association of Sharpsvllle, Penn sylvania, has asked the press of the country to make a special feature of all accidents occurring in this country, placing the occurrences under a regu lar heading as is done with sporting, financial and other features that are classified. A Berlin news bureau has received a private dispatch from Sosnowice, Russian Poland, stating that a plot against the life of Emperor Nicholas has been discovered there. Tin* con spiracy, according to the dispatch, was well planned and had many ramifica tions. More than 100 men and women were arrested at Sosnowice, charged with being implicated in the plot, and other arrests are impending. After two years of litigation over the will of Daniel B. Wesson, who died in August, 190 G, leaving a $25,000,000 estate, a compromise has been reached in the Supreme Court of Massachu setts. By its terms, after specific be quests of over $4,000,000 are filled, the residue is to be divided equally among Walter H. Wesson, Joseph Wesson, Sarah J. Bull and the four children of the late Frank Wesson. As a forerunner of the general in crease of about ten per cent in freight rates to be made by the eastern trunk lines soon, the New York Central rail road has filed with the Interstate Commerce Commission a new rate on sugar and coffee between New York and Chicago. This means an 11 per cent increase in the present freight rates on coffee between the two cit'es and seven and two-thirds per cent in crease in the present rate on sugar. NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. The State Department Monday re ceived a dispatch, from Consul Doty at Tabriz, Persia, recently the scene oi so much fighting, saying that the roy alists had robbed the business house which also was the residence of the chancellor of the United States consu late of $30,000. The position of chan cellor, it is explained at the State De partment, is simply that of a clerk. It is not stated whether any American funds were taken. The United States government l ns filed a petition in the Jamestown Ex position federal court litigation, ask ing protection as a creditor of the Ex position on account of its $1,000,000 loan, and claiming priority of payment over everything else owned by chc Ex position company. The petition nets out that the balance due the govern ment Is $897,953. Of the $1,000,000 loaned the Exposition the government had gotten back but $102,046.43. Walter C. Reeder is appointed post master at Pfctou, Huerfano county, Col orado, vice Lee Henderson, resigned. Albert C. Shannon of Denver has been appointed a guard at the United Slates penitentiary, Fort. Leavenworth, Kan sas. Indemnity school land selections by the state of Colorado in the Pueblo land district, aggregating 8.929 acres, have been approved to the state. In demnity school land selections by the state of Wyoming in the Cheyenne land district aggregating 6,929 acres, have been approved. COLORADO NEWS The new SGO,OOO hospital of the San ta Fe railroad at La Junta was for mally opened July 14tli. The women of Greeley have under taken to furnish the new public library which will be completed by September Ist. 9 I The Great Western Sugar Company will construct a warehouse for storing sugar, which will double its storage capacity at Fort Morgan. Mrs. Thomas Macon, wife of the late Judge Macon, died at her home in Denver on the 10th inst. Her health had been failing for some time. Gen. W. J. Palmer has donated a building site for a Jewish synagogue in Colorado Springs, and a SIO,OOO building will shortly be constructed. Calvin Madison, who was drowned on the 14th instant in the Gunnison river near Delta, was a member of the Knignts of Pythias lodge at Gree ley. A vein of lithograph stone four feet thick has been found at Turkey creek near Pueblo. The stone is of good quality, and has been used in Pueblo. It is worth S4OO a ton. Glenwood Springs has a new ce ment factory which is turning out good material and a number of new cement block houses are under way, the first one being nearly completed. William Ash is reported to havua made a rich strike of graphite ore, sixty per cent, pure, between Grape and Texas creeks, in Fremont county. The vein is eight inches wide and is continuous. It is expected that January 1. 1909, the Moffat road will run into Steam boat Springs. The road is now com pleted beyond McCoy’s and a new con tract will be let on the first of the month to complete the road nearly to Steamboat. Judge M. S. Bailey of Canon City, decided that the injunction suit to re strain the county commissioners of Pueblo county from going ahead with the building of the new county court house, was without meri: and dissolved the injunction. A factory for the manufacture of the Carr beet dump wagon will be in operation at Greeley in a few days, conducted by a company composed of Greeley business men and capitalized at SIO,OOO. Seventy-live larmers nuve given orders for wagons. The socitl science department of the Woman’s club of Denver has estab lished a loan fund from which small amounts will be lent to the deserving poor, notes and securities being taken whenever possible. The initial amount of the fund is SIOO. Elias Valdez, aged twenty-one, of Capulin, Conejos county, was killed on the night of July 14th by lightning. There was a small hole in the top of his head, the lightning in its course had burned out his tongue, and there was a jagged hole in his abdomen. J. D. Gwyn, the new chief engineer of the Rio Grande, left Denver Wednesday for a general tour of in spection of the road in company with General Manager A. C. Ridgeway and General Superintendent A. E. Welby. The Western Pacific will soon be com pleted and the Rio Grande system will be put in the best shape possible to make the connection perfect. After being ice-bound for six weeks the steamship Ohio, on which Edward W. Yetter of Denver, president of thc- Western Elaterite Roof Company was a passenger, has safely arrived in Nome. Since June Ist the ship was Imbedded in the ice floes of Bering sea. Finally it was sighted by passing ships and towed to Nome harbor by the revenue cutters Thetis and McCul loch. The total number of deaths from all causes in Colorado during the months of January, February and March, 1908, according to the sanitary bulletin of the State Board of Health just issued is 13,065, with an annual death rate of only 19.95. This rate excludes still births. Scarlet fever caused seventy three deaths, diphtheria forty-eight, and typhoid fever thirty during the quarter. The first hearing before the State Railway Commission has been set for July 31st, when the complaint brought by Congressman George W. Cook against the Colorado Midland will come up. The specific basis for the charge was the shipment of mangan-' ese ore from Leadville mines owned by Mr. Cook. Because of the exorbitant rate fixed by the road, he claims that the mines had to be shut down. The new double track between Flor ence and Canon City on the Denver & Rio Grande, which was tested Sunday, has been formally opened for traffic. Surveyors are at work in the Royal Gorge and it is believed it is the in tention of the company to extend the double track to Salida. The Loveland-Estes Park auto stage line now makes two daily trips each way, leaving Loveland at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. and leaving Estes Park at .8 a. in. and 10 a. m., thus making con nections with trains each way. The company Js operating eight steam autos. Louis Schneider, an old time ranch man living near Glenn, a small post office twenty-five miles northeast of Union, was shot in the leg Tuesday after a quarrel* with a neighbor over a line fence between their homesteads. After shooting Schneider it is said the homesteader used the butt of his gun to beat him over the head. The shooter was arrested. Having secured a young eagle from a nest high on a dangerous cliff near Atlantic City. Wyoming, Professor Ad ams, curator of the State Normal School at Greeley, determined to ob tain the nest for the museum. The nest Is seven feet across and weighs several hundred pounds. The contract for building a $200,000 live stock pavilion at the Denver stock yards, to be used by the Western Live stock Show in January next, has been let to J. J. Cook of Denver. The build ing will rival the Auditorium in size and beauty. NO PASSES FOR ADVERTISING DECISION OF UNITED STATES COURT IN MUNSEY CASE AT CHICAGO. IS NOT SAME AS CASH CONTRACT BETWEEN RAILROAD AND PUBLISHER VIOLATES HEPBURN ACT. "If it be lawful to make the ex change of railroad transportation for advertising, then it would be lawful to do the same in every transaction and the railroad business might lawfully become one of barter auu sale, limited only by the demaud. ’’ In a decision ifanded down today by Judge C. C. Kohlsaat in the United States Circuit Court from which the above is quoted, the jurist enjoined the issuance of transportation by the Chicago, Indianapolis & Loifsville Railway Company to the publishers of Munsey’s' Magazine in exchange for advertising. The decision was rendered in a test case in which the federal authorities brought suit to prevent the carrying out of a contract entered into in Jan uary, 1907, between the railway com pany and Frank A. Munsey & Co., providing for the issuance of trip tick ets or mileage to the value of SSOO in consideration of certain advertising space in the publication of the maga zine company. The contract was al leged to be a violation of the Hepburn law. After citing several decisions ren dered in somewhat similar cases, Judge Kohlsaat says: “It will be noted that the contract does not require that the advertising must have been furnished before the transportation is given. There is no restriction upon the part of the adver tiser to call for his railroad tickets only so far as earned. In the mere matter of interest the rate would be less and different from that which is published. "There is no mistaking the trend of the law making and construing powers. Every new step is tending toward a most rigid enforcement of the rule that requires exact equality in the matter of rates. When, by the Hepburn act, the word ’different’ was added to the words ‘greater or less,’ it is not unfair to as sume that Congress intended to make law more explicit and more difficult to evade. The plain intention is to close every avenue of discrimination. Bear ing this in mind, the courts have not been and will not be disposed to hesi tate in giving significance to changes in the language of the statutes as they oc cur from time to time. It is essential to the spirit of the statute that the value of transportation be fixed and certain. In no other way can it be held to he exactly the same to all. “If one person may purchase it with advertising, another with labor, and another with produce, the value of which is a matter of agreement be tween the parties, how can it be said the . schedule rate is always main tained? Would not the rate rest in the whim of the carrier? Such is not the intent of the law. To say to one man ‘You must pay cash.’ and to his com petitor ‘You may pay in services or merchandise at prices we may agree upon,’ be it less or more than the mar ket prices, would seem clearly to con stitute such a difference in transporta tion as is condemned by the act. . "Some claim is made that the gov ernment’s contention would exclude the use of checks, drafts and bills of ex change. This is without weight. In practical business usage these instru ments pass for cash. The action of the defendant is in dissonance with the let ter and spirit of the interstate com merce act." Notice of an appeal to the United States Supreme Court was at once giv en by attorneys for the railroad com pany. Attempt at Wholesale Murder. New York.—A dynamite bomb, ex ploding with terrific force early Wed nesday morning in the rear way of a fashionable apartment house in West One Hundred and Fortieth street, hurled scores of the occupants from their beds, shattered many windows and threw the tenants Into a panic. A huge hole was torn in the cement flooring of the court where the bomb went off. There were forty-two fami lies living in the apartment house, but as far as the police could learn none of these had received threatening let ters and the reason for the bomb throwing is much of a mystery. President Wants Airship Fleets. Washington, D. C.—That President Roosevelt favors aerial fleets for coast defense purposes, was brought out in the discussion by army officers of the proposed war balloon system for the Atlantic and Pacific coasts. While President Roosevelt was engaged in the battle royal with Congress at the last session for a four-battleship pro gram, he found time to impress upon members of Congress the necessity for voting an appropriation for the sig nal corps of the army to be used in aeronautical experiments. General Al len of the bignal corps wants $5,000,000 for this purpose. Utes Return to Reservation. Rapid City, S. D.—Five hundred Uto Indians, who revolted and terrorized the country after fleeing from their reservation in Utah, will have a 900- mile trek back from here Friday. The Indians will return under escort of a captain and ten United States cavalry men. The agreement to return is the outcome of a conference between the chief and President Roosevelt. The chief promised the President that the Indians would henceforth be good. §yruptffigl c^Oixirtf'Senna Cleanses the System Effect ually;Dispels Colas anti Hea daches duo to Constipation; Acts naturally, acts Truly as a Laxative. Best J 'orMenV£mum and Ckua rert -Vbungand Old. To jSet jts Beneficial Effects Always huy the Genuine which has wie jml name of the Com pany CALIFORNIA Jlo Syrup Co. m it is manufactured.printed on the ’ front or every package. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS one size only, regular price 50tj>«>- bollle. SICK HEADACHI E._»_ I Positively cured by DC these Little Pills. *’ They also relieve Die- P trcHs from Dyspepsia, In digestion and Too Hearty ’ R Hating. A perfect rein *l* edy for Dizziness, Nou* sea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste In the Mouth, Coat ed Tongue, Pain in the __Jside, TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. PADTCDcI Genuine Must Bear LArll tna Fac-Simile Signature I puls! MmM REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Couldn’t Fool Him. A custom house clerk, who, prior to his entry into Uncle Sam’s service, was a schoolteacher “a good many years yet,” as he proudly informs his associates, was standing on the corner of Fifth and Chestnut streets one cold day last winter, deeply engrossed in studying a legend which appeared on a dairy man’s wagon, as follows: “Pasteurized milk,” etc. His face wore a puzzled expression, but finally betraying evidence of dawn ing intelligence he remarked to a by stander: “Ain’t these here Philadelphia milk men a-gettin’ to be just as deceitful as anything! Pasturized milk, eh? But they can’t fool •me, ’cause I lived in the country, and know you can't pasture cows In winter.” Telepathic Thirst. News travels so fast nowadays as to render one almost speechless with wonder at the achievements of the wireless telegraph and telephone, says the Palmyra (N. y.) Journal. One night last week we won a case of whisky at the Elks’ fair in Lyons, and the night we brought it home there were three church members, a town official and two members of the band on hand to meet us on getting off the car. Since our arrival many people whom we have hitherto believed re spectable have gone out of their re spective ways to speak kindly to us. An Accident. A “perfect lady” was charged in the police' court with Laving broken her umbrella over the head of another “perfect lady.” "What have you to say to the charge?” asked the magistrate. "It was an accident, your honor.” “Do you mean to say that after smashing an umbrella over this wom an’s head you claim It was an acci dent?” "Sure, yes; but I meant not to break my umbrella.” DIFFERENT NOW Athlete Finds Better Training Food. It w*as formerly the belief that become strong, athletes must plenty of meat. This is all out of date now, and ifiany trainers feed athletes on the well-known food, Grape-Nuts, made of wheat and barley, and cut the meat down to a small portion once a day. “Three years ago,” writes a Mich, man, “having become Interested in athletics, I found I would have to stop eating pastry and some other kinds of food. “I got some Grape-Nuts, and was soon eating the food at every meal, for I found that when I went on the track, I felt more lively and active. “Later, I began also to drink Postum In place of coffee, and the way I gained muscle and strength on this diet was certainly great. On the day of a field meet In June I weighed 124 lbs. On the opening of the football searon In Sept., I weighed 140. I at tribute my fine condition and good work to the discontinuation of Im proper food and coffee, and the using of Grape-Nuts and Postum, my princi pal diet during training season being Grape-Nuts. “Before I used Grape-Nuts I never felt right in the morning—always kind of ‘out of sorts’ with my stomach. But now when I rise I feel good, and after a breakfast largely of Grape-Nuts with cream, and a cup of Postum, I feel like a new man.” “There’s a Reason.” Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read “The Road to Wellville,” In pkgs. Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. are genuine, true, and full of human interest.