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THE HEAVER HERALD, BEAVER; OKLAHOMA
WHKIU3 does It Up, tills pe
culiar lure of tlui Indian?
It grips us when Big Chief
comes to town, n pictured
Indian bravo quickens our pulses iiml
especially has the Uuun Cuun or San
Bins tribe nraused my Interest, writes
Allco S. Macqueen In the Los An
geles Times. Tor more thun four ceil
turlos they have dwelt '.ong the At
limtlc const of Panama, iiltout 00 miles
north of Colon toward Colombia. His
torical records toll us that formerly
their territory extended as far ns this
.valleys of this eastern reaches of the
Chagres river, covering both sides of
tho Continental dlvldo between the
present Cnnul zona and tho bays of
Atruto nnd San Miguel; but much of
their belongings lmvii gradually been
.taken from them, although they are
constantly on the wntrh for tho hated
Invader, ready to light for their pos
sessions. Tho very withdrawal of tho Snn
.Bias Indian women from contact with
.the outside world lends romance nnd
mystery to n visit to their country.'
Until recently, I nm told, white women
bad not visited their dusky sisters,
.who bear little rcscmblnnco to our In
dians of tho United States. These
dlmlnutlvo people, seldom reaching
more than live feet, with their dark
copper skins, could hr.rdly bo taken
for Africans, but for their telltnlo crisp,
Mack hulr. Years of ocenn bathing
and basking In tho rays of the sun has
given them n deep bronzo complexion.
At the Island of Cortl.
Karly on n bright July morning wo
nat on tho deck of tho S. S. Snn lllas.
Our llttlo steamer was low In tho wa
ter. Twice an alligator grazed her
bow, creating great excitement. Tho
brilliant sun Iiml converted tho ever
btuo Caribbean Into n glistening Jewel
box; coconut pnlms clothed In verdant,
hheeny green lifted proud heads from
water edge to horizon.
An hour's rldo nnd the Islnnd of
Cortl, our destination, was In sight.
"Cayiicos," Inrgo and small, danced
nbout on tho waves. Tiny Indian boys
of live or Mx years valiantly paddled
boats no larger tbnn themselves; each
ripple threatened disaster. Big broth
er manned larger craft. Sopietlmes
seven or eight occupied ono boat.
"Nucde" they greeted, so "Nuedo" wo
called back over tho water. This
meunt "How do you do?" tho captain
told us, although I cannot vouch for
the spelling, using sound for my guide.
Soon 11 reception comnilttco swarmed
ihe deck of our ship, accompanied by
"Charlie," tho Interpreter, nnd nftcr
considerable consultation nmong them
helve", ho advised us to follow him.
We Jiad seen many of theso Indian
men on tho streets of Panama, but n
closer study was Interesting. Hats,
fur too small, chlclly black derbies,
were pefthed nloft tho stiff upstanding
hulr. Shirts of different hues, worn
outsldo blue Jean or black trousers of
imcertalu length nnd nn occasional
necktio completed their costume.
(Iravely tho elders surveyed us, whllo
tlii! younger generation eagerly wait
'i) our tossing of coins Into tho water,
when their shining, naked bodies would
poise for nn Instnnt on tho bout's side,
then splash they went Into tho water,
only reappearing when the victor had
secured our offering. So clear was tho
water that their ngllo bodies were not
lost to sight for an Instant.
Before us lay a brown patch. A
"wart," wo agreed, on Mother Nature's
face. This wa3 Cortl. Tho Island
seemed n be lloatlng about on the wa
ter and looked ns though It might sink
any moment. Camera laden nnd tilled
with the spirit of adventure, wc crowd
ed Into "Charlie's" waiting "cayuco."
As wo nenred tho Island black beads
bobbed up here nnd there In tho wn
ter. How they chattered, those oni
ons boy Indians !
Tho doorways, opening fairly on tho
water edge, wcro crowded with' men,
women with babes In arms nnd chil
dren. The women were curbed In
"llestn" attire, ns a Ove-day celebra
tion, the nature of which wo were un
able to Ascertain, was being held. Gny
.turkey red, yellow end purple calico
encased them, whllo behind, covering
jj- JWt'p.L sssssfftM sssfAJ?fcBMB UJLc9wEL??lkH
Plw'J? . ssssm hiWiC IttdjKA SflnHHHi T Qpt SSRBfiLLLiVVEsSsH
ESKZHw lsiSttJnE tOksH&nfiHsssLwEt fiB aDHyiBK p'',''H
every available spot of ground, were
their Homes. Narrow sticks, bound to
gether by mountain vines, formed the
fides, nnd they wcro surmounted by
pulm-ihutchcil roofs. Ab wo drew nenr
tho women and girls quickly coucenled
their faces in bright mantles, but pierc
ing black eyes still spied at us In
quisitively. Abashed or nfrnld they
would not oven permit us to caress
"Come," said our guide, nnd wo en
tered tho first of the long lino of dwell
ing's. Each bne, wo wcro told, housed
from ten to twenty fnmllles. In'the
dim light, furnished by two low door
ways, we distinguished a tremendous
room, with lloors of hard packed cloy.
There was llttlo furniture, except n few
hammocks strung nbout, while clothes
lines seemed to form u division for tho
family quarters. An occasional wooden
bench was occupied 'by groups of men
recovering from too much celebration.
Cleanliness seemed tho rule. Tho
ocean serves as bath bouse, toilet and
medicine man to theso primitive peo
ple. Tho Indians stood nbout In groups,
ever watchful, npparently waiting for
Cong Hair Only for Young Girls.
Tho women nnd children soon bo
catno less timid, nnd followed us
through tho narrow passageways, en
deavoring to loosen our brooches,
trinkets and belt pins. They exclaimed
over our clothing nnd asked many
questions, which our guldo nnswercd
to his own, nnd npparently their, satis
faction. There wcro four women nnd
threo men In our party. Sail to say,
tho latter received slight attention.
Ono of our girls had very light bnlr.
This Interested them. They removed
Iter hat and quickly loosened her hair,
iiml lo, It was spread before them "pure
goldt" "Hut why bad this lovely
maiden long hnlri" they questioned
"Chnrlln." Wo found that only tho
young girls of their tribe wore long
tresses. This discovery was mnde by
our being halted beforo a booth sim
ilar to that of n church bazaar. Two
Indian maidens "w ere squatted on tho
lloor ready to be shorn of their stiff,
Jetty locks, tho priestess of this bnlr
cutting ceremony being a withered old
squaw. Twelve years, old the maidens
were today mnturo women, ready for
sultnblo husbands. So after nil the
children benring children In anus
wero young mothers, though Immature
of feature nnd form. A picture of
three little girls, daughters of a mem
ber of our party, was shown to the old
woman. "Humph 1" sho grunted; "too
bad, all girls." Then slyly sho slipped
tho photograph Inside her bodice, and
wo saw it no more. Perhaps It will be
treasured by her grandchildren, cer
tainly sho considered It a prize.
An unlooked-for bnrgnlulng spirit
was displayed when we endeavored to
purchase some of their handiwork.
Three, four and fivo dollars was asked
for the waists. Paper money would
not "bo considered, only silver satisfy
A Modern Battle Cry.
We'll rally 'round the hoe, boys, and
Join tho ranks of toll, shouting the bat
tle cry of "Feed 'cm I" We'll trnln tho
crops to grow, boys, ns tillers of tho
soil, shouting tho battle cry of "Feed
eml" Whero there Is work to do,
boys, we'll gather on the spot, shouting
tho bnttlo cry of "Feed 'em 1" To duty
wo'U be true, boys, nnd till tho vacant
lot, shouting tho battle crj nt "Feed
'em I" Nature, kind muter, will nid In
our need. Down with tho tnter; up
with tho weed! So we'll rally 'round
tho hoe, boys, nnd trnln the crops to
grow, shouting tho battle cry of "Feed
'cm I" lloston Post.
House Still Indispensable.
Owners nnd breeders of thorough
bred horses fcr rnclng nnd other pur
poses Insist that the horse still Is an
indispensable national nssct, Notwith
standing the enormous number of
motor vehicles now used In wnrfare,
they claim that tho Ilrltlsh govern
went has purchased considerably more
than ono million horses nnd a quarter
of n million mules since tho beginning
of tho European coufflct.
'--------- ,",. ' .-t
i SELF HELPS for the
By United Statu Army Officer
( Coprrljti l, WIT, lr Ibn Wheeler 8;nllcl, Inc.)
THE SOLDIER'S STEP AND ITS
As soon ns Ihe jntitig soldier 1ms
Icn mod to slum! cntrectly lio must
I en in how to step nnd to walk. If he
Iocs not learn bow lo walk, lie will not
know how to imircli. If he does not
l.nnw how to march, he Is of no more
uo to u mllltnry orgniitzntlun thun nn
notiuil "tin soldier."
A soldier must learn bow to step
Hint Is, lo walk for two reasons tho
must learn how best to utilize nnd con
serve Ids muscles, unit how to conform
to group movements.
All n soldier's work Is figured' on n
basis of the nnrmnl man's capacity.
The tiormnl man's capacity Is likewise
figured on the pos.'thllliles of the nnt
urnl - and iioriniiliiisu of the muscles.
It Is not founded upon the subnormal
or abnormal use of the muscles. The
readiest way lo (it oneself to brconTe it
soldier, therefore, Is to tench tho mils
'les to function correctly.
Tho normal step of the 'soldier is
thirty Inches. That fnct must lie kept
In the mind until It grows tiiere. Prac
tice lrf marching will extend the step
of some to that length nnd reduce thnt
Df others. If this standardization did
not take place did not become hnblt
the step of tho long-logged soldiers
would Invariably wnlk n-vny from the
short-legged soldiers nnd pull the
whole line out of shape. Tbls'ls wliut
nlwnys takes place with green troops.
Tho tall mnn strikes out at n swliu;
which keeps the short man on a trot.
And not only Is the united endurance,
reduced according totho proportion of
short men In tho company, but tho tall
men ennnot bold out with their equip
ment to nearly thq same extent that
they could If they adopted tho com
pany stride. Uniform motion Is con
tnglous, and tho stimulus Imparted to
all helps to carry tluise for whom the
Irtngcr step might at first be an exer
tion. A man must not wnlk on his heels.
This throws his 'whole physique out of
gear. It renders more illtllcult the
thirty-Inch step. A mnn must wnlk on
tho balls of bis feet. He must benr
tho weight of tho body cnsily with him
not drag It along behind him. The
length of the step, thirty Inches, is
measured from heel to heel and is tak
en nt tiio rate of 120 a minute.
Thirty Indies remember 1 No good
soldier ever steps, or marches, other
wise unless specifically commanded to
do so. Furthermore, the good soldier,
whllo marching In this tho soldier's
basic, or normal step, Is, except for tho
swing of tho legs and nrms, in the po
sition of attention described In n pre
ceding article us the fundamental po
sition of tho soldier.
HOW AND WHY, THE SOLDIER
CHANGES STEP AND DIREC
TION. Tho SO-Inch step known as "quick
time" Is tiio basis of all military
movement. Nevertheless, n soldier
should lie no more absolutely contlned
to this step tbim n baseball player is
to, say, base-running. Otherwise, n
soldier could not charge.
For this reason "double time" Is pro
vided. Tho "double tlmo" step (there
is no "doublo-qillek") Is .10 inches. It
Is executed nt n cadence of ISO steps
Thero K In addition, tho "rout step,"
for the march, whereby each man can
take tho step which suits him best;
yet after long training in tho "quick
time," he will find that his rout step
will approximate that measure. There
Is also tho "half step." 10 inches in
quick time, IS In double lime.
At tho command of "charge 1" either
from standing position, the- quick
step, or double time, the soldier brenks
into ti full run, In which tho step Is
governed only by tho reach of bis legs.
For the sunio reasons thot all mili
tary movements cannot bo reduced to
n single cadence, it Is no moro prac
ticable to limit u soldier to n single
direction of advance. For this, the sol
dier Is taught tho sido step and tho
back step, tho "left face," "right face"
and "nlwiit face."
Tho sido step, under tho command
"right step," consists of carrying the
light lfi indies to tho right nnd .bring
ing the left foot up beside It until com
manded to "halt!"
"Left step" Is, of course, tho reverse
of "right step." The back step Is ex
ecuted by taking steps 15 Inches to
venr at tho (jommanil, "Hack ward,
march 1" and continuing until brought
to r. halt. Tho sido step and tho back
step are utmost lnvnrlubly confined to
short dlstnuccs, and employed for tho
piuco of dressing a line. All Bteps,
except "right step," begin with the left
Tho facings "light," 'Heft," and
"about" nro executed from tho posi
tion of attention. In "rlgliffnce," ralso
tho left heel nnd tho right too slight
ly; fuce to tho right, turnlug on the
GET WEEKLY DAY OF REST
Munition Workers In Scotland and
England Breaking Down Under
Glasgow. Beginning with tho month
of May, Sunday is going to be a real
day of rest for tho employees of most
of tho big munition works in Scotland
and England. Tho enforced tension
under which tho men nnd women wcro
previously compelled to work seven
days a week began to wear upon Ujelr
right heel, assisted by n slight pres
sure on the Mil pf thedeft foot; place
the left foot by the side of the rfght.
The "left faeo" Is the converse-of this
movement. "Hlgbt (left) half face" Is
executed similarly to tin nnglo of iT
"About fnco" consists in cnrrylng the"
toe of the right fool' n half-foot iengtli
to tho rear and slightly to the left of
the left heel without changing thu po
sition of the left foot; fncelo the leaf,
turning to .the right on the cft heel
nnd right toii; place the right heel by
the side of the left. ' i
SALUTE AND ITS SIGNIFI'.
As soon as the new soldier s nble
to take his ejos off liTsfeet ami his
step, he sees that he is elbow to elbow
Willi o(h;r .soldiers. Ule sees that- lie
belongs to an orguniziitloii. lit sees
that Iiu has a ili'llnlto place In that
orgniilznilo.i. - The more constantly
tluit lie can be reminded of ills place
In the organization, the tporc adequate
ly will he llll ll. That. In the more mi
eqimtely will he llll It If ho Is an iM't
intelligent American soTdler.
Thu sti ileum: of thu organization
when ii unit Is not drawu up tit atten
tion, Is lus.ttlled lu ills mind through
mtlltmy honors nnd courtesies. This
is epitomized In thu salute. Thi mi
luto Is not n symbol of Inferiority It
Is n simple reminder of the sOiilkr's
pluco lu tho scheme ot the organiza
tion. It Is n reminder of the authority
to which he must nt nil times be sub
ject, if there Is to be discipline; nnd
It Is it recognition of thu source ot
Tho soldier salutes commissioned of
-from second lieutenant to gen
, . ,... .... :.7 ."..., .
iiu uuus uui-ntuuiu iiuiiiiuiuui'v
nioiicd ofllcers corporals and ser
geants. Hut lie grants them defer
enco nnd obedience, nevertheless, In u
limited degree, which keeps thu chain
of authority intact.
Thu salute not only is no symbol of
Inferiority, but Is n privilege. Only n
soldier In good standing Is entitled to
snluto his olllccrs mid to receive the
ollleers' acknowledgment In return. A
soldier under arrest .cannot salute.
Tho snlute Is performed nt present
with tho right bund only. Tho move
ment must be executed "smartly." A
lagging, ragged salute Is no rent mili
tary courtesy. It Is nearer to ah nf
front. For It Is neither courteous' not
mllltnry. Tho right hand, therefore.
Is raised "smartly," until the tip ot tho
forefinger touches the brim of the lint
or enp ut least the lower part of
the headdress or tho forehead above
the light eye, thumb and lingers ex
tended and Joined, palm slightly in
clined to thu left. The forearm Is In-,
cllned nt nn nnglo of about -13 degrees,
with the band and wrist straight. At
tho some tlmo tho soldier must look
toward tho olllcer snluted, nnd stnnd
nU attention, except for tho hand
rnlsed In salute. When his salute lias
been acknowledged, lie drops his hand
"smartly" to his side.
Salutes nro exchanged between ofll
cers and enlisted men ns they meet
each other, except when they nro In
military formation, or nt drill, nt work,
playing games, or at mess., At these
times, only, It is not neccsary to ex
chnugo snlutcs. If, however, the olll
cer speaks to n soldier at drill or nt
work, or tho mnn speaks to tho otllcer,
ho gives the prescribed salute with the
weapon he carries, or. If unarmed, with
his right band ns nbovo described.
Tho new soldier should become pro
ficient in the saluto nnd the rests af
ter n few earnest efforts; they nro
nmong the simplest movements re
quired of the soldier.
When a soldier Is nt nttcntlon, the
position may be relaxed by the com
mand "nt rest" or "nt enso." On re
ceiving the former command, the sol
dier keeps one foot In place, but is per
mitted to move tho rest of his body
tit will and talk, until bo receives the
command "attention." At tho command
"at case," tho soldier may do us when
ho receives the command "nt rest" with
the exception thnt ho must maintain
silence. From these two positions lie
must spring Instantly to attention and
Pnrndo rest is n ceremonial post,
Hon ot rest, nnd in the snino general
eutogory as tho salute. At the com
mnnd "pnrndo rest," carry tho right
foot six Inches straight to the rear, left
kneo slightly bent; clasp the hands
without constraint in front of tho cen
ter of the body; lingers Joined, lefl
hnnd uppermost, left thumb clasped bj
tho thumb nnd forefinger of the right
hand; preserve silence nnd stcndlnesu
of position. A common fault Is for
tho soldier to lean backward when
assuming tlds position. When execut
ed properly, tho upper part of tho sol
dtcr's body nnd Ids head uro held Hi
the position of attention.
"Listen, Susan, I'm going to havo u
little affair at tho house, here, which
will Includo n supper nnd n d.inw.
Now, you will linvo to show what you
can do, so ns to keep up tho credit of
"With pleasure, inn'nm, but you'll
hnvo to excuao mo from tho waltz aud
two-step becauso I can only dance thu
health nnd tho production suffered as
a result. Tho ministry of munitions de
cided it was better to glvo tho tollers
ono day of freedom it week rather than
endanger, the health of tho men and
women turning out tho necessary war
Mexican Dies for Allies.
London. So far as known, the first
Mexican to fall for tho allies was
Lieut. Juan Aldana. who waa killed la
tho fighting cast of Arras. He rose
from the rank.
ECONOMICAL FEED FOR HENS
Simple Ration, Consisting of Corn and
Protein Supplement Favored by
That n simple ration consisting of
corn nnd n protein supplement Is more
economical under usual market condi
tions tbnn n mixture of several differ
ent feeds for laying liens is shown by
feeding tests at the Ohio experiment
Corn and meat scrap have given
practically as good returns ns n ration
of, com, wheat, oats, brnu, middlings,
ollmcal and meat scrap. 'Tho hens fed
the simple ration had access to self
feeding hoppers containing n dry mash
pindo'of eight parts of ground corn
and five parts of meat scrap analyzing
CO per cent protein. They received
twico ns much corn, fed In equal por
tions In the Utter twice dally, ns they
consttmed of the mash, and als'o had
grit nnd oyster shells.
The hens fed the variety ration lold
more eggs, but not enough more.to pay
for tho extrn cost of their feed. Tank
age and skim milk, ns well ns meat
scrap, nro recommended to be fed with
corn for laying hens.
YARD FOR LITTLE CHICKENS
Wire Covered Device, Attached to
.Brooding Coop, Will Be Found
For tho person who hatches and
broods llttlo chickens In the good old
fashioned way, with Biddy to furnish
the heat, this little covered wlro yard
to bo attached to a brooding coop
should prove n mfghty handy arrange
ment. It will keep tho little fellows
from wandering fnr nwny from mother
until they are largo enough to know
enough to come In out of the rain
when ono of those frequent showers
blows up; nnd this wnuderlng, while
still young nnd foolish, Is cause for
tho death of n goodly percentage of
early hatched chicks, and Is Incident
ally cnuse for n whole heap of tire
some running nbout by the good house
wifo who looks nfter most of the
chickens on our farms.
This pen consists of four rcctnngular
frames, or woven wire wnlls. The two
side nnd end frames nro hinged to thu
top frnmo so that they can be folded
Collapsible Chicken Yard.
under or Into It when not In use, or
when being shipped to tho buyer; thu3
they can bo folded Into a small space
for shipment or for storing from one
brooding season to tho next. When
plnccd in front of n brooder coop, this
contrlvnnco gives tho chicks n llttlo
grassy range, nud yet keeps thera with
in sound of the coaxing call ot tho old
lien. Also, tho coop can be opened so
ns to allow the hen to havo tho same
rango as tho chicks, nnd a llttlo exer
cise is n mighty good thing for her ns
well ns for the chicks. Incidentally,
this llttlo pen keeps rats nnd other
prowling, murdering varmints nway
from tho chicks.
PACKING EGGS FOR HATCHING
Good Plan to Use Strong Basket Lined
With Excelsior Aim to Prevent
A good way to pnek eggs for hatch.
Ing Is in n strong basket. Tho basket
should bo lined with excelsior or other
spring material which will hold its po
sition, about nn Inch thick; then each
egg should bo wrapped with excelsior,
half an Inch thick, nnd carefully nested
in tho basket until all tho eggs are In ;
then they should be covered over with
an Inch of excelsior nnd a cloth cover
held on by tacks pushed Into the rim
ot tho bnskct, or sewed down by pass
ing heavy string through the cloth and
through tiio basket beneath tho rim.
Such a packago Is strong nnd does
not Jar tho eggs enough to hurt them,
even when quite roughly handled. A
basket with a strong, upright handle
should bo used, so that other things
cannot bo piled on tho basket and
COCKERELS TO HEAD FLOCKS
Wide Field for Farmer Who Wishes to
Specialize In This Business
Eggs Are in Demand.
Each year many farms sfart in tho
purebred poultry business, nnd in tlmo
nro wanting to purchase eggs to ralso
coctercls to head their flocks for an
So thero is a wide field open for the
farmer who wishes to specialize in this
kind of business.
Coops for Young Poults.
Early hatched poults (little turkeys)
should havo large, roomy coops where,
with their mother, they can exercise
Indoors when tho weather Is bad and
take advantage of good weathar to get
oat on the ground.
Sug gettions that may rm
Marysvllle, P.-"For twelve year
suffered with terrible, cramps. A
woum uayo V
In bed several day;
every montn. i
tried all kinds of
remedies and was
treated by doctors,
but my trouble con
tinued until one day
I read about ijyais,
table Compound and
what it had done for
others. I tried It
nnd now I am never
Mihlnl with eramns and. feel like a
different woman. I cannot praisa
Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound too highly and I arnrecormnend;
intr It to my friends who suffer as I oid.
-MrsTGEOROn 11. Naylob, Box 72,
Young women who ara troubled wlta
painful or irregular periods, backache,
hcadacho, dragging-down sensations,
fainting spells or Indigestion should
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. Thousands have been re
stored to health by this root and herb
"wrlto for free and helpful advice to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (con
fidential), Lynn, Mass. Only womea
opn-and read such letters.
Monrrbick without question
U HUNT'S CUKE mill In the
treatment ot ITCH. KCZE1IA,
Itchln? akin dlaeaaea. Trice
Wo at druwrUtt, or direct from
Lays Egg Daily for Soldier.
A lien enters a ward at Hath war
hospital and lays un egg dally in a
soldier's locker. Tho soldier, lying in
bed, draws asldo the curtain to enable
tho hen to enter her curious nest.
WOMAN'S CROWNING GLORY
Is her hair. It yours Is streaked with
ugly, grizzly, gray hairs, use "La Cre
ole" Hnlr Dressing and change It la
the natural way. Price $1.00. Adv.
Pcdlcr Madam, I am introducing a
now brand of sonp
Lady Don't wanf It.
redler It costs only hatf as much
as nny soap now on tho market "
Lady Don't want nny of It. f
Pcdlcr And It will do twico the?
work of nny other
Lndy Don't want It, I told you.
Pedler It softens tho skin ,and
makes tho complexion clear and beau- "
Lady How much Is it? Indlanopo- .
Us Star.- ' "' - ;
Her Off Day.
Florry Thursday Is our
Klslc You mean her "day oft"
Florry No; Wednesday Is her day
off, nnd that Is why Thursday la her
"What did Blank say ubout mo?"
"Thut you owed him ten dollars."
"Why, tho lying scoundrel I Well,
ho can Just whistlo for his money now
I won't pay it till I get good and
"Icemen can do something no othor
class of men can succeed In."
"What Is that?"
"They can stay whero they nro and
steal a weigh nt thu samo tlmo."
Somo women glvo moro thought to
the selection of n gown than to tho
selection of n husband.
Zone for Many Is
Some people find
it wise to quit coffee
when their nerves
begin to "act up."
The easy way now
adays is to switch to
Nothing in pleas
ure is missed by
the change, and
greater comfort fol
lows as the nerves
Postum is economical
to both health and purse.
"There's a Reason"