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The L'Anse. Sentinel.
CEO. C JiCSIAR. Editor m4 Pablbfeec, . tAXSE, MICHIGAN. A WEEK'S NEWS IN F EECORD OP MOST INTERESTING EVENTS TOLD IN BRIEFEST v.-; MANNER POSSIBLE. HOME AND FOREIGN ITEMS Information Gathered from All Quar ter of the Civilized World and Pre pared for the Perusal of the Busy f" Man.. Justlco Roujot IX Marshall, of the supremo court of Wisconsin, Is the high court official referred to In pro ceedings of the Wisconsin legislative llfo Investigating committee, when State Manager J. O. Albright of the k Union Central Life Insurance com' pany, of Cincinnati, produced corre spondence showing that a supremo court official asked that the life agent's commission for collection of the premium on Ms policy bo puld to him. The authenticity of the corre spondence was vouchod for by Jus- ' tlco Marshall. Sheriff Groves, who has in his pos session a warrant for the arrest of John D. Rockefeller, based on the criminal Information recently filed In the probate court at Flndlay, O., by . County Prosecutor David, charging Mr. Rockefeller, ns the alleged head of the Standard Oil company, with violation of the Valentino anti trust law, says either he or one of his dep uties will attempt to servo the war rant upon the landing of Mr. Rocke feller In New York. The latest news from Syzran, Rus sia, Is that the city Is a heap of ruins. Hundreds of persons lost their lives in the flamo3. Several men suspected of Incendiarism were lynched. Food for the starving Inhabitants of Syzran Is being gent from Samara and from Saratoff. Fire at Yokohama destroyed 1,000 Japanese houses. The people of Colombia celebrated the anniversary of their Independence and, in honor of the occasion, the gov ernment released nil Klltlcul prison ers, l'caco rolgna throughout the re public. Walter Smith, who gives his home as Chicago, shot and killed Goldle Mess, 17 years old. In the doorway of her homo at Kalamazoo, Mich. Smith Is a rejected lover. - Frank Gotch, claimant of the Amer ican catch-as-catch-can wrestling championship, defeated Charles Ole pon, known as the southern champion, In a finish bout at New Orleans. Dr. W. D. McAfee, known In O. A. R. circles in the United States as leading marcher at national encamp ments, died at Rockford, III., after a lingering illness. President Roosevelt has been elect ed ns honorary member of the Asso ciate Society of Farnsworth post No. 170, O. A. R., of Mount Vernon. Manager MeCloskey, of the St. Louis National league team, announced that Out,fleldcr Smoot has been traded to Cincinnati for First Baseman Harry. Rr'G. Dun & Co.'h Weekly Review of Trade says: Tho best news of the 'past week comes from agricultural sections where progress is fully main tained, harvesting of winter wheat promising a larger yield than expect ed; and of good quality, whllo corn and outs exceed anticipations. Sheriff John II. Traxler arrested Livingston Quackenbush, tho . former banker ct Le Seuer, Minn., ami took him to Stllwater, where ho is to serve a four year term for fraudulent banking. A treaty of peace between Guate mala, Salvador and Honduras was signed on board the United States cruiser Marblehead, on the high seas oft tho Guatemalan coa3t. Fire that broke out at Aberdeen, S. D., In a vacant barn destroyed a quar ter black between First and Second streets, south of Second avenue we3t. The loss Is estimated at $20,000. Richard Clair O'Hrlen. of Detroit, Mich., aged 25 years, was drowned in Mooslc lake, Scranton, Pa., while at tempting to swim across tho lake. John nalley, a farmer living four miles east of Decatur, Mich., after mortally wounding with a revolver his farm hand, Albert Wood, gave himself up to Sheriff Chapel and then prob ably fatally shot himself. Claude Leppleman, aged 28 years, who for nine years has been a clerk in a drygooda store at Wichita. Kan., has been notified that he has Inherited $3,0(10,000 from the estate of J. C. In graham, a capitalist of New York city. Dr. Manuel Murblna, one of the best known naturalists In Mexico, and noted as a botanist, died suddenly at the ago of 63. Tho nrillsh cabinet has decided to rescind Its action cutting down tho naval estimates and to build two bat tleships of the Dreadnought class. Congressman Frank D. Klepper, of Kingston, was renominated for con gress by the Republicans of the Third Missouri district One man was killed and four seri ously Injured by a log roll in Blge low's lumber camp, near Alpena, Mich. The fourth annual meeting of the Toung Peopled Union of tho Indiana district of the German Evangelical ryncd of North America, couvenel at Mount Vernon, Ind. Lady Curzon, tho American wife of Lord Curzon. former Viceroy of India, dlcd'at tondon after an illness of sev eral weeks. Tho regular physician and two eminent specialists announced af ter her ladyship's death that the im mediate cause of dissolution was heart failure, due to her weakened condition and the hot' weather. Ella Farmerlo, 18 yean of age, en ployed In the dressmaking department of the dry goods establishment of Mc- Creery & Co., at Pittsburg, was . in stantly killed by falling down the ela vator shaft from the tenth floor of the building. The commission appointed to Inves tlgate tho surrender of Port Arthur has finished Its labors and recom mends that Lieut. Gen. Stocssel, the former commander of the Russian forces at Port Arthur, be dismissed from the army and shot. . With the peasant war spreading like fire through the central Russian provinces, where troops are shooting down peasants by hundreds and es tates aro burning in scores, the lower bouse of the douma adopted the long looked for proclamation to the nation on the agrarian situation. . The six-story brick building at the corner of Tenth street and Broadway, owned by the Frankel-Frank Whole sale Millinery company, 'was partially destroyed by fire at Kansas City. The fire started In the sixth story, which was struck by lightning. The Sewer Pipe Trade association, familiarly known as the "sewer pipe truat," practically entered a plea of guilty to the charges of a secret con tract to limit the production and control tho territory and prices of newer pipe before the federal grand Jiry In Jamestown, N. Y. Action of greatest Importance in la bor circles is contemplated in a dlrec tlon given by the president to officers In charge of public works, at the in stance of Secretary Taft. This Is to employ the goverment's own officers to direct and punish violations of the law of 1902, providing except In case of emergency, work upon government buildings, ships and other properties shall bo limited to eight hours each day for each workman. The reports regarding the earth quake at Socorro have been exagger ated, the damage to date being lim ited to the falling and toppling over of loose chimneys and shaking of some of the walls of buildings not of a sub stantlal character. The Georgia Bar association conven tlon was addressed by William Travis Jerome, district attorney of New York. "There Is one injustice which public opinion not Infrequently does," he said, "and It Is one which lawyers can do much to correct, and that Is the crltl clsm of Judges for decisions which they could not avoid making if they obeyed the law. Some Interesting railroad rate Eta tlstlcs as applied to the carrying of oil were submitted at Kansas City, Mo., when the Missouri board of rail way and warehouse commissioners re sumed the oil rate hearing postponed at St. Louis on July 9. Tho lnde pendent shippers presented the fig' ures which formed comparisons of railroad rates for oil in car load lots In several states. That a Justice' of the Wisconsin su premo court tried to obtain by letter a rebate from the Union Central Life Insurance company was the statement made by James G. Albright, of Mil waukee, general agent for the com pany, before the Insurance Investiga tion. A collision took place between the excursion steamer Thomas Patten, of tho Patten line, and Perseus, of the iron steamuoat company at New York. The vessel had about 1,500 passengers on board and a wild pan ic ensued, but no one was seriously Injured. The porte sent a note to tho am bassadors accepting the powers' de mands regarding the three per cent, increase in customs duties. According to a statement Issued by tho United States geological survey tho value of the products of ciay in the United States in 1905 was $149,- C97.1S8, ns against on output valued at $131,023,218 In 1904. Three thousand coal miners in tho Fifth Ohio district will return to work at once as a result of the settlement reached here by the operators nnd miners' delegates. The scale of 1903 was adopted in Its entirety. Rev. B. Royal Cheney, pastor of the Second Congregational church of Be- lolt. Wis., was killed in an elevator accident at Florence, Italy. Rev. Cheney was spending the summer In Europe. There was a demonstration at the tomb of Emlle Zola, commemorative of the acquittal of Dreyfus. The lat ter sent a wreath of roses and or chids. The government's colossal fight against the Standard Oil company Is to be transferred from Cleveland to Chicago Immediately. Claiming that enough evidence has been brought out to make a clear case against the al leged oil trust, but the federal court lacked tho legal Jurisdiction for Indict ment and prosecution, the government unexpectedly and summarily ended the proceedings before the Cleveland grand Jury. . That the properties of the Devlin es tate will be closed out completely by the first of the next year, is the an nouncement made by Cyrus Leland, one of the trustees of the estate. Lee .etcher and Joe Robinson, both colored, were hanged In the Jail at Fayette, Miss., for the murder of Lamb Anderson in January, 1904, over a game of craps. Over 100 cases of typhoid fever have already been reported about Ipswich, S. D., as the result of drinking lem onade wblcb was served at a celebra tion at Evarts. S. D. The water was taken from an old well. I A disastrous fire broke out In the bonded warehouse of James Watson & Co., at Dundee, the largest concern of Its kind in Scotland. Largo quan tities of blazing whisky ran Into the streets. Tho loss Is estimated at $1,250,000. District Attorney Morrison of Chi cago has received a transcript of the evldcnco taken before the Cleveland grand Jury in the Standard Oil Inquiry and ho la going over It with Oliver E. Pagln. special attorney delegated by Attorney General Moody to have supervslon of the prosecution of the Standard Oil company. ' Circuit Attorney Sager filed a huge Ice trust suit at St. Louis, In which he asks that fines of $71,400 be levied against the Polar Wave Ice & Fuel company and the Merchant's Ice & Fuel company. The suit Is the result of a' three-weeks' 'investigation and the amount named represents a pen alty of $100 for each day since the two ice concerns are alleged to have formed a combine and trade-restraining agreement. Much evidence was introduced at the ice investigation In Kansas City in support of tho theory of County Prosecutor I. B. Klmbrell that some Ice plants were closed down and the output of other plants was curtailed In accordance with a deliberate plan of the alleged Ice trust to reduce tne supply of Ice. . The New York World says: Harry Thaw will never be placed on trial for the murder of Stanford White. An ap plication will be made for the appoint ment of a commission to Inquire Into his sanity. There Is no doubt that he will bo declared insane and Bent to the hospital for the criminal Insane at Mattewan. The breach between Harry K. Thaw, accused of the murder of Stanford White, and his mother, Mrs. William Thaw, of Pittsburg, as to the char acter of the defeuse Is wider than ever. An armistice between the armies of the warring Central American repub lics was arranged 12 hours before the officials of the stato department be lieved the various forces could be noti fied. According to advices received by the bureau of manufactures, the Jap anese government has undertaken one of the greatest experiments In the world's history which Indicates a clear purpose- to protect, supervise, develop and nationalize all Japanese Indus tries. Four of the members of the interna tional policyholders' committee of the Mutual and New York Life Insurance companies, who were Included In the new board of trustees nominated by the Mutual Life Insurance company trustees as an "administration ticket," declined to permit the use of their names in this connection. Kate Millet, daughter of Francis D. Millet, ,lhe American artist, was mar ried at tho Parish church, Bradway, Worcestershire, to Frank Adlard, son of a Worcestershire landowner. J. Pierpont Morgan sailed for New York from Liverpool on the White Star line steamer Baltic. The Elm Grove coal mine3, at Eim Grove, W. Va., resumed operations with a force of nonunion miners. The strikers, who have been idle since April 1, offered no resistance. Archblsnop John Ireland, a member of Acker Post No. 21, department of Minnesota, Grand Army of the Repub lic, has accepted tender of an appoint ment as aide-de-camp on the staff of Commander-in-Chief James Tanner, and will ride with him in the Grand Army parade at Minneapolis on Wed nesday, August 15. 11 William M. Akin, Jr., twice elected mayor of Evansvllle, Ind., and presi dent of the Akin Manufacturing com pany, died of bronchitis. He was 52 years old. Miss Grace Howe McKlnley, niece of the late President McKlnley, and at one time prominent In White House social life, was married at Fort Des Moines to Capt. Grayson Vlllard Heidt of the Eleventh cavalry. The Joint scale commjttee, repre senting the Hocking Valley operators and miners met at Columbus, O., and settled two minor points remaining In dispute and signed the revised scale, which will be In effect for two years. Socorro, N. M., has been badly dam aged by an earthquake. Fifty-two shocks were felt. The courthouse is wrecked. The buildings of the school of mines are cracked and nearly every residence Jn the city is cracked or wrecked. At Lancaster, Mass., Lancaster Inn was burned; lass $75,000. Two men were Instantly killed and a third is believed to have been fatal ly Injured as a result of the derail ment of a switch engine In the Hous ton & Texas Central railway yards m Houston, Tex. The bureau of statistics of the de partment of agriculture has so extend ed the scope of Its work that Its re ports will hereafter cover a far larger number of agricultural products than In the past. A number of minor chiefs of the Guatemalan revolution who made an Invasion of tho northern portion of that republic say all movements of the revolutionists in Guatemala are brought to a standstill awaiting nego tiations for peace. The navy department has received a cablegram from Para, Brazil, an nouncing the safe arrival of Secretary Root and his party at that city on the United States cruiser Charleston. Baron Speck von Sternburg, Ger man ambassador to the United States, was overcome by heat at the South station In Boston as he was about to take a train for New York. Judge Henry W. Holt, In the case of Virginia versus the Baltimore & Ohio railway, declared the two-cent a mile rate bill to be In violation of the fourteenth amendment to the constitution. Manna, the Bread from Heaven riFTH-Ia Cloud and Pillar Series A ST0IT Or TOE WILDERNESS J0URNET Or TBB HEBREW rEOFLE By lit "Hiabwajr and Byway" PrcW (UopTrltfiit, mui. tij Win aulliur. W. H. EUion. Scripture Authority: Exodus, chap ter 16. HERE was not a little murmuring when beautiful, re freshing Ellm was left behind. On every hand was Jjeard tho spoken g'Sc.v word of regret, "-aod the faces of " tii npnnla as thev folded their tents and laded them selves for the Jour ney reflected only tot' plainly the dis content they felt within. How delightful had been the 6hort rest there. The cool water and the fruit of the date pains had seemed to them the very acme of human comfort, and ls they had rented under the shade they had talkel together of the delights of the place. After the long, fatiguing Journey across the dry and parched wastes since leaving Egypt the place had been like a perfect par adise, end they hnd wondered what the Promised Land 'must be if It was more to be desired than this place of 12 deep, cool. Inexhaustible wells of water, and the great grove of palm trees which not only sheltered from the searching rayi of the hot sun, but gave of their abundant fruits for the refreshing of the people. The provi sions they had brought with them from Fgypt, while wholesome and abundant up to this time, were dry and not particularly appetizing, and eo the fresh fruits of the laden trees had been eagerly ga'.hered and eaten with Intense relish. All this had made the people con tent to remain, and In the Joy and satisfaction of the present ease and comfort they b8d ceased to think of the Promised Lend toward which they were J urneying. They had rejoiced with l.earts overflowing with gratitude for lae leading of the Lord which had brought them thither. They were sure now the Lsrd had been directing their Journey. They quite' forgot the hard ships i.nd trials of the way over which they had come, and wondered how it could have been that they had ever doubted him or murmured against him. For while they rested there at beautiful Ellm It was easy to be Joy ful nnd to trust God. But at last when one morning the Cloul lirted and the trumpets blew, and the orders were given for the breaking of the camp, the people looked out disconsolately upon the stretch of sand and rocks lying bare before them. Again the heat and the fatigue of the Journey and the parch ing thirst which was poorly slaked by the tepid water from the water bottles, brought to them discomfort of body and irritation of spirit, and doubts and questionings began again to creep into their hearts. , Was the Lord leading them aright. after all? Why need they plunge Into such trying Journey, when Ellm, the place of refreshing, was Just behind them, r.nd where they might abide yet many days? Thus did the people quickly forget the goodness of the Lord, and doubt his ' wisdom as he faithfully led them forward towards a better country and a larger life. But es though the discomfort of tho Journey was not enough to try them and make them murmur, when the people had settled down in camp that night after the long march, they dis covered that the provisions were run ning low. W hile at Ellm they had not been conscious of the lack, but now shut :n on every side by the wilder ness of barren sands, and with none of tha fresh dates to take away the dryness of their unleavened cakes, they suddenly awakened to a realiza tion that little was left of that which they had brought with them from Egypt. Just who first made the discovery and sounded the first note of alarm is not known, but In an Incredibly short space of time the cry spread through out the entire camp and everybody was asking of his neighbor: "How much hast thou in thy lard er?'' This led to careful search, and ns the people came to understand how very low indeed was their supply of provi sions, for no man had more than enough for another meal, the cry wa3 raised that they would, perish of hun ger there In tho wilderness. Confu sion nnd tumult filled the camp. In the aiiger born of the terror tugging nt their hearts because of the calamity which the people saw staring them In the face, thev besieged their rulers, demanding of them what should be done. "Would to God we had died by the naau oi me iru in the land of Egypt," they cried, in their distress, wringing their hands In the intensity of their emotion. "In Egypt we did nit by the flesh- pots, and did eat bread to the full, hut now ye have brought us forth Into this wilderness to kill thl3 whole assembly with hunger." Thi.s did they cry out against their leaders until at last they were driven to seel: the face of Moses and Aaron, berore whom they laid the matter, showing how desperate was the situa tion, end how threatening the attitude of the people. "Why, had we not hastened to thee, wo verily believe they would have stoned us in their displeasure," they rrii. "for when they asked us where food twas coming from, we could not glvo them answer. And now what say est thou? Hath the Lord led us thith er to give us a prey to hunger?" Motes looked into the faces be.'ore him, startled and troubled, and not a little alarmed by this new crisis which had so suddenly opened before him. What answer could he make? What step could he lake to allay this tu mult? He knew not where food could bo had! He knew only that the peoplo were eating of their last cakes, and that h cry of distress nad been raised in tho camp. Yes, and he knew this one thing more, for as he raised his eyes from the aark, distrustful faces before him, they fell upon the Cloud which hov ered in faithful attendance over them, and ho became conscious of the Di vine presence and a restful calm and confidence stole in upon his heart. He remembered as in an instant how when face to face with the crisis at the Red sea tho Lord had delivered. He re membered the waters at Marah, sweet ened ruder the touch of the branches pointed out to him by God. He re called the wells of water and the palm trees tt Ellm to which the Lord had so graciously led them, even while the people were declaring that the wil derness was a dreadful place and there was no place where they could find rest. And as these recollections crowded In upon his heart, he took new cour age. God had helped In times past, he would not fall him now. With the confidence born of faith, therefore, he looked ngaln Into tho faces of tho men before hlra and said, with quiet cheerfulness: "Command that the people gather to gether betoro the Lord, for he has a messaqe for his people. Think not that he has forgotten thee, or that he will let thee perish here in the wil derness. Hast thou forgotten the de liverance nt Pihahlroth? or the mir acle at Marah? or the place to which he led thee nt Ellm? Go, then, and call the people together!" Almost shamefacedly' at the search ing rebuke, the rulers departed, and while they were making known to the people the message of Moses, tho lat ter was bowed before the Lord, telling him of this new problem and receiving from him the solution thereto. Like a smouldering volcano, resting frsm its first outburst of violence, the people gathered as they were bid, but it was plain to see that blind unbe lief hf.d shut out from their vision all thought of possible deliverance from the calamity which threatened them. With r.othing but barren waste on every hand, where was there food to be had? No, now, not even God could deliver? But Moses had summoned them. They would hear what he had to say before giving way to the pent up passions within. The sun had sunk to rest, bringing over the landscape the shadows of the evening hour, and while the earth light falls the Heavenly light of God's pres ence In the Cloud begins to glow and cast its cheering rays over that vast gathering. Unmoved by the sight, so hard In unbelief were their hearts, the people stood half sullenly, but withal attentive. Upon Moses' face, uplifted to the Cloud and reflecting Its glory, there shone a quiet peace which sub dued the spirits of the people as they behelj. Surely, indeed, their leader had a Diessage from God, they thought. "In the morning ye shall see the glory of the Lord, for he hath heard your niurmui lngs, for they have not been ngalnst us, but against the Lord," Moses cried In a loud voice, end to the far outskirts of the gathered throngs his words were repeated by those placed over the various divi sions of the people. "In the morning ye shall cat bread to the full, for ho has ,s.id: "Behold, I will rain bread from Heaven for you; and the people shall go out and gather a certain rate every day, that I may prove them, whether they will wain In my law or no." Half doubting, half Wondering, the people depart in silence, for none dared question how this thing could come to pas3, while the glory of the Cloud shone round them and the com manding wordsjof Moses sounded in their cars. " "'In the morning ye shall eat bread to the full " the people re peated over and over again as they staggered betoro the promise of tho Lord. How could It be? Yea, he had said St should be rained from Heaven, but bow better could they understand that wonderful thing. , The light has only begun to redden In the east when there Is a stir in the camp of the Hebrew people. There has come cne running crying that It was even bo as Moses had declared the Lord had said It should be, and he held out In his hands a something which looke.l white and round like coriander seed, for he had In ready faith gone forth In response to Moses words. And soon the people are eager ly scattered over the surrounding coun try gathering up this new and strange thing, and, as they return laden with their new-found treasure, they whis per one to another: "Surely, the Lord hath remembered us, and given us to eat of bread from Heaven. "Yea," came the glad response, "now do we know that there Is none other God like him in all the nations about. Now do we know that he careth for his people, so that ' even In the barren places of ths earth they are fed and are spt'sfled." i ' The Bomb-Throwing1 Anarchist. Emlle Castelar, the great Spanish statesman, once declared that "the bomb throwing anarchist Is a degen erate, whose brain has been excited by debauches or Ideas." TERRIBLE TO RECALLS Five Weeks In Bed with, Intensely Painiul Juaney xrouDie. Mrs. Mary Wagner, of 13C7 Kossuth Ave . BrldceDort. Conn., says: "I waa so weakened and generally run dowa with Kidney dis ease that for a. long time I could not do my work: and was five weeks In bed. There was con tinual bearing down pain, ter rible backaches, headaches and at times dizzy spells; when everything; was a blur before me. The passages of the kidney secretions were irregular and painful and there was considerable sediment and odor. I don't know what I would! have done but for Doan's Kidney Pills. I could see cn Improvement from the first box, and five boxes brought ft final cure." Sold by all dealers. CO cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Be grateful tho longer you are blind. The happiness is rare that can stau4 being scrutinized with keen eyes. Lewis' Single Binder Cisr.ir has n rich, taste. Your dealer or Lewis' Factory Peoria, 111. Cornelius Vanderbllt. In the name of his father, and Alfred O., in the name of his mother, made application for membership In tho Rhode Island So ciety of the Cincinnati as the repre sentative of the Vanderbllt family. The society decided th?it Cornelius was the proper representative and he waa elected with 13 ethers. Shelter Tents. There is a probability of the Aus tralian military authorities encourag ing the manufacture or Importation! of shelter tents, as used in Japan dur ing the late war. The tent consist cf a waterproof sl:eet with hoohs and eyelets, the weight being trifling. Each Japanese soldier carries cno of these sheets in his kit, and any num ber of them can be laced together, the custom being for four men to form a bivouac. Arms are piled in: the usual way, and the sheets are? spread over the pile weapons, afford ing shelter from both heat and rain. They can be utilized In many way for sheltering the soldiers. The Virtue of Abbreviation. A writer in the Evening Standard., complaining of the London habit or abbreviation, says ho would like to hang the "fiend who christened the Baker street and Waterloo railway tho 'Bakerloo Tube.'" We think he should canonize him. This column, speaks wllh a certain anxiety fcr It. at least gave currency to bcth those abbreviations. On the opening day of the Shepherd's Bush and -Mansion House line a forgotten omnibus driver fired the gibe, "It ain't nothing but: a twopenny tube," at the people wbo turned from his omnibus and took to the bowels of the earth. The officials, who could build a railway could not name it. The driver's gibe fixed tho word. In the same way the London public, though quite ready to travel' by the Baker street and Waterloo railway,' wanted to save its breath, ond for the economy of hurried speech the Bugscstlon was here made Ba kerloo. The two words have been taken to the heart of travelers, amC received official sanction; for at Trafalgar square you are directed to the "Bakerloo Tube." The phrase ls swift, convenient, as a matter of spcerh, and has Just as much relation to literary 'language a a bill of lad ing. London Chronicle. BACK TO PULPIT. What Food Did for a Clergyman. A minister of EUzabethtown tells? how Grape-Nuts food brought him; honlr in tila nnlnlt' "Sfimfl f VPftrS SCO- I had an attack of what seemed to be La Grippe which left me in a com plete state of collapse and I suffered for some time with nervous prostra tion. My appetite failed, I lost flesh, till I was a mere skeleton, life was a. burden to me, I lost Interest in every thing and almost in everybody save my precious wife. "Then on the recommendation of some friends 1 began to use Grape Nuts food. At that time I was a mis erable' skeleton, without appetite and hardly able to walk across the room;, had ugly dreams at night, no dlsposl- entertain or be entertained nndt began to shun Boclety. "I finally gave up the regular minis try indeed I could not collect my thoughts on any subject, and bocamei almost a hermit. After I had been. using the urape-mus iuuu mi time I discovered that I was taking; on new life and my appetite began to Improve; I began to sleep better and-, my weight increased steadily; I had lost some CO pounds, but under Jhe new food regime I have regained al most my former weight and havei greatly Improved in every way. "I feel that I owe much to Grape Nuts and can truly recommend the food Jlo all who require a powerful re building agent, delicious to taste and; always welcome." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich, A true natural road to regain health, or hold it, is by use- of a dish of Qrape-Ndts and creanv mornlng and nightv Or have the food made Into some of the many delicious dishes given, In, the. Ilttlo recipe book: found In pkgs.' Ten days trial of Grape-Nuts help many. "There's ft reason." Look In pkgs. for a copy the fa mous little book, "Tie Road U )VelU Tille." "Tf