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The L'Arise Sentinel,
arga Oounty PwbUahing Oowpawv L'AXSE. . MICHIGAN. BHIEFHEIUOF ft WEEK'S EUEHTS RECORD OF THE MOST IMPOR TANT HAPPENINGS IN ITEM IZED FORM. HOME AND FOREIGN NEWS Information Gathered front All Quar tor of th Civilized World and Prepared for the Paruaal of the r Busy Man. Tho town of Fontanet Ind., was practically destroyed by tha explosion of tho plant of tho Dupont Powder company. The dead number from 25 to 60. Over 600 poraona were Injured and every building In the town waa wholly or partially leveled with the ground. Seven, mllla blew up, one after another, and when the great magazine exploded the shock was felt for many miles. Thirty-eight Uvea ; snuffed out, 600 injured, of which number 60 were seriously hurt, and a property loss of approximately $760,000 was the latest estimate of the destruction wrought by the explosion at the Dupont Pow der mills at Fontanet, Ind. The Illinois bouse and senate adopt ed two joint resolutions, one providing for submission to the people in the general election next fall of a proposal for a constitutional amendment to al low a $20,000,000 bond Issue for funds to proceed for the deep waterways work, and the other providing for a deep waterway commission to submit a report on tho subject in time to in form the people so they may vote in telligently on the proposed amend ment Marguerite Magill testified at Deca tur in behalf of her father and step mother, on trial for the death, of Ma gill's former wife, and her story strongly supported the suicide theory. It was unshaken by cross-examination. Sergio Osmena, nationalist, who for merly was governor of the Island of Cebu, was chosen president of the Philippine assembly. Secretary of State Root returned from his Mexican visit, pleased with the trip and bearing many gifts. The Ileinze corner In United Cop per collapsed In New York and prices, espoclally of copper stocks.dccnnecr violently. The stock exchange firm of Groua ft Kleeberg suspended. Marx Bros., Paris, antiquaries, who sold the statue of St Catherine to the Metropolitan Museum of Art In New York last May. while unable to ac count for the exact origin of the statue, are quite certain that It Is not a product of the recent church rob beries in France. The wooden , steamer Case of the Gilchrist fleet waa aunk In a collision with the Pittsburg Steamship com pany's steel steamer Mariska opposite Amherstburg, Ont, in the Lime Kilns Crossing. President Andrews of the University of Nebraska In a speech at Washing ton advocated hanging for muck rakers who maliciously misrepresent the acts of public or prominent men. Five men were drowned and 20 others narrowly escaped a like' death by the capsizing of a small boat in the Illinois and Michigan canal about ten miles from Jollet : ' - t t Fire which started in the opera house at Plant City, Fla., destroyed 20 business houses and residences: . The losa Is estimated at $75,000. Hospital physicians having declared both Rev. Maxwell Walenta, pastor of St Lucas' German Evangelical Luth eran church of Williamsburg, and Mrs. Dora Bauer, his "affinity," Insane, the couple was discharged In police court In New York. Burglars butchered Mr. and Mrs Charles Selfred, .an aged couple, .near Franklin, La. Dr. C. W. Hotchklss was arrested In bis home In East Springfield, Pa., on a charge pf arson. He la accused of having burned bis home and office to secure the Insurance of $2,500 on the contents. ; George H. Kuhl, of Chicago, secre tary of the National Racing assocla tlon and one of the best-known race horse men In the United States, died In Pueblo, Col, from Intestinal tuber culosis. . ' The Cargill company's branch house In Columbus, O., has closed. It was , a racehorse investment concern which paid from three to five per cent per week. ' The general offices are In .New York. . Five political prisoners were shot In Hayti according to a dispatch received at the state department;, In Washing.- tOn. ,-' ' V ' ( The Oceanic Steamship company's steamer Mariposa, which was adrift without fuel 70 miles off Monterey, was, towed Into port, by the. tugs Dauntless and Relief. ' . . " Chicago Nationals won , the- world's championship by defeating Detroit Americans for the fourth time. The emperor of Austria, was de clared to be-considerably worse and bis physicians . feared an- attack of lobular pneumonia. Rev. Dr. Willard Scott, pastor of Piedmont, church," Worcester, Mass!, ' for nine years, resigned to devoti all tl I'rof fo golf. .; .... The wholes.! price of spirits waa advanced one c:at a gallon at Cin cinnati, O. Tts advano bring the basic, price of a proof gallon of spirit np to $1.35 per gallon, minus tho reve nue duty, the highest reached since tha civil war. . Simon von Vetsera, scion of a noble Austrian family and a notorious foot pad at the time of his Incarceration In San Quentln prison, California, was released on the ground that his sen tence had been too severe. He. had served seven year. According to advices received by the steamer Empress of China at Vic toria, B. G, the Japanese government will organise a bureau of immlgra tlon and colonisation. The . drubbing of Theodore Roose velt Jr., In the Exeter-Harvard toot- ball came was deliberately adminis tered, say the college boys, to test the president's son's nerve. At St Gregory's hospital la New York five stitches were Uken In the eyeball of Frank Post, an Iron work er, a silk thread split Tour times being used. An attempt to extort $20,000 from J. Grler. manager of the Homeatake cold mine, under threat of dynamiting his home unless the money was placed in a designated place was frustrated at Lead. S. D.. by the arrest of the al leged blackmailers. That the uniform bill of lading which It is proposed to put Into effect on all the railroads of the country on January 1 next by the interstate com merce commission Is not satisfactory to the commercial Interests and that two separate bills of lading should be adopted Instead, was pointed out at a hearing of these interests before the interstate commerce commission. Interstate Commerce Commissioner Lane announced that his inquiry In San Francisco had disclosed the fact that the Southern Pacific had been paying rebates since the Hepburn rate law went into effect The state department designated Algernon Sartoris, of the District of Columbia, to be secretary of legation at Montevideo. Mr. Sartoris is the grandson of President Grant Gustavus L. Monroe, Jr., of Michigan, has been designated as secretary of legation at La Paz, Bolivia. The supreme court of Wisconsin de cided that fine-cut tobacco in a leaf wrapper is not a cigarette and that the sale of such product is not a violation of the anti-cigarette law. . Henry Nieland of Dane county, Wis consin, committed suicide by hanging himself in the toilet room on a Chi cago ft Northwestern train. W. W. Ward, mayor of Fairmount Minn., disappeared and it .was feared he had met with foul play. George White, aged 35 years, shot and mortally wounded his brother Louis, aged 32, In Philadelphia, and then attempted to end .his own life by sending a bullet Into his- head. Dion j. Arnold, for five years, ad viser of the city of Chicago in trans portation matters, was appointed con sulting engineer for the subway sys tems In New York city by the public service commission. A fall of slate In a coal mine at Portvlew, Pa., crushed a man and a young girl to death. The girl's mother was probably fatally Injured. Nineteen persons were killed and many Injured when a train left the tracks and was wrecked near Shrews bury, England: Standing on a temporary platform, where an office desk served as a pul pit, and with his back to the gray stone of the old custom house, the bishop of London preached the Gospel in the open air of Wall street, New York. , - All, the railroads entering Toledo were served) with notice from freight handlers that ten days would be given the.road8 to Increase the wages of the handlers. The heavy . rumbling of an earth quake was felt In Lowell, Mass., and all suburban towns. The shock lasted two or three seconds and was followed by what appeared to be a sharp ex plosion. , . The failure of the First National bank of Dresdon, O., was announced by the comptroller of the currency In Washington.. Bank Examiner Robert Lyons has been appointed temporary receiver. . Five persons ' suspected of being the parties who dynamited the Joplin (Mo.) News-Herald plant on the night of September 13 were arrested. They are Minnie St Clair, Charles Smith W. S. Martin, Bessie Bean and Hazel Ray,' alias Hazel Reed. -In the arrest near Matalbany, La of Mrs. Georgia Wren and her young son Charles, the .Tanginahoa parish authorities allege that they have two highway robbers who have been ter rorizlng the people of that section of the state. Miss Ida H. Scott, 19 years old, sis ter of Mrs. Augusta Hartje of Pitts burg, Pa., whose husband Is suing for divorce, has quit Miss Dana's Morris town (N. J.) seminary for girls, on ac count of unpleasant notoriety connect ed with the caae. It Is declared in Paris that Philip Coon, the young New Yorker who dis appeared from a well-known hotel there October 12, has eloped. ' The Madrid government has decided to recall Gen. Santa Olalla, the Span Ish commander at Casablanca, 'whose differences with , Gen, Drude - have caused endless frictions' between the French and Spanish forces. Because-John O.-Mflburn, counsel for John R. Hegeman president of the Metropolitan Insurance company, under Indictment on charges of per Jury and forgery, 'was engaged In-the Standard Oil case, the arguments In New York on the motion to dismiss the ten Indictments against Mr, Hege man was postponed until next , Mon- Eckard Brandon, 1 ytzn cl tict and probably fatally wouz'ri L!j fa ther, A. D. Brandon, Jr., proprietor cf a saloon and hotel la Granite City, IlL - Robert, L. Carson, a prominent financier and street railway magnate, died suddenly while watching a play In a Philadelphia theater. Upon motion of the district attor ney Judge Langan, at Goldfleld. Nev dismissed the cases . against Vincent St John and other members of the Western Federation of' Miners ac cused of conspiracy to murder Silvet the restaurant keeper. V ' Hampton G. Westcott vice presi dent of the Standard Oil Company of Kentucky, testified la the hearing of the federal suit against the oil com bine, that In several of the southern states the Standard had found It ex pedient to sell much of Its product through companies which the public believed to be Independent, but which really were owned by the combine. ... Drunken men headed a mob that at tacked a Japanese laundry., in San Francisco. Two Japanese were badly Injured and many of the rioters were clubbed by the police. The emperor of Austria was de clared by his physicians to be out of Immediate danger and his chances of recovery were considered good. Four persons were killed and one probably fatally Injured when a Phila delphia ft Reading train struck an automobile on a grade crossing In Pottstown, Pa. One man was killed, five others were probably fatally hurt and six or eight were badly Injured when 17 cars of a work train crashed through a trestle on the new Erie ft Jersey rail way at Stony Ford, N. Y. Jack Slmpkins, the Miners' Federa tion man who was reported dead, was seen and Interviewed In Spokane, Wash. . - The ferryboat running between Point Pleasant W. Va., and Kanau- gam, O., sank in deep water. . The crew were saved with life belts and life preservers. Capt John L. Wells, formerly Amer- lean consul to Madagascar, and asso- : elate editor of the Yonkers Standard, '' died at his home in Yonkers, N. Y. ! The Dixon (111.) high school build- : lng was burned. All the 400 pupils . escaped, without Injury, j The 18 trunks of Mrs. Henry But ters, of Piedmont, Cal., containing in part the trousseau of Miss Marie But ters, who is soon to marry Victor H. Metcalf, Jr., son of the secretary of the navy, were held by Collector Strat- ton at San Francisco for adjustment of the duties. Nelson A. Randall, editor of the Western Horseman, died in Indianap- oils. A son was born In London to J. Austen Chamberlain, eldest son of Joseph Chamberlain. Mr. Chamber lain was married a year ago last July to Miss Ivy M. Dundas, of Datchet, Buckinghamshire. Twenty-five person were seriously injured in a trolley collision at Erie, Pa. The schooner Martha Tuft is report ed in Seattle, Wash., to have foun dered October 6 at the mouth of the Katalla river,' the crew being rescued from the rigging. The Central Federated union at New York has received an appeal from President Gompers, of the American Federation of Labor, which has been sent to all the affiliated unions asking them to request all political candi dates In the present campaign to com mit themselves openly as to govern ment by injunction. The Canadian secretary of state re ceived a telegram from Dr. Munro, the Immigration agent at Vancouver, stating that the number of Japanese arriving at Vancouver with passports since January 1, was 3,000. About three-fourths of these came from Hon olulu pr were destined for the United States. ' The Insular goyernment of Porto Rico refused to honor United 8tates Marshal Hubbard's requisition for funds to 'pay the expenses of the fed eral court, because' of the marshal's failure to conform to the provisions of the recent law changing the former methods of disbursements of funds of the Island- Commercial telegraph operators throughout the chief cities In Ameri ca rejected the suggestion advanced by President S. J. Small of the na tional union that the time had come when the strike against the Western Union and Postal companies should be declared off. In every city where a vote was taken the executive head of the keymen's body was : excoriated without mercy. Charges of treachery were frequent and demands, for his resignation were many. The bodies of 19 members of the crew of the steamer Cyprus, which foundered In Lake Superior off Deer Park, have been recovered. One man was killed and the steel steamer John W. Moore was sunk In a collision between the Moore, and the Queen City In the Detroit river. The widow and four children of Nel son Morris, the packer, agreed out of court to break his will, which pro vided for a long trusteeship, -and di vided the" $30,000,000 estate In equal shares. " s,' . Norfolk ft Western passenger train No. 3 and an extra coal train side swiped in a cut near Montvale, Va, resulting In , the death of one man and (he Injury of a dozen passengers. Campbell Slemp, member of con gress from the Ninth district of Vir ginia, died of angina pectoris. He was the only Republican member of the Virginia delegation In congress. Albert Klrby Fairfax, scion of the family of Fairfax, prominent In Vir ginia since prerevolutlonary times, has become an English citizen In order to qualify for, a seat In the v house of lord as Baron Fairfax, v , . ' ', A Ve-.-j Cofnpevsr. ". sracheL aei 12, wrote an ecr: sltlon on wi: J. Cowers In which tie praised the : arbqtus, tha liverwort, the spring beauty, the blood root, and all of the other blossoms of dell and dale. But she wrote on both side of her sheet of paper, aqd when she asked her father,-who was an editor, to publish her article, he called her attention to that fact' . "You've written on both sides t ot your paper,", said he. Well,", was th reply, "and don't jroa print on both sides of yours f' ALL THINGS IN PROPORTION. Invalid's Meal Evidently Had Not In creased Good Humor. : For many weeks the Irritable mer chant had been riveted to his bed by typhoid fever. Now he was - conva lescing. He clamored for something to eat, declarica; that he was starr ing. . . '. , ' .. "To-morrow you may have some thing to eat" promised th.. .doctor,. The merchant realized that there would be a- restraint to his appetite, yet he saw, In "vision, a modest, steam ing meal placed at his bedside. "Here 'is your dinner," said the nurse next day, as she gave the glow ering patient a spoonful of tapioca pudding, "and the doctor emphasizes that everything else you do must be In the same proportion." . Two hours later the nurse heard a rrantlo call from the bed chamber. "Nurse," breathed the man heaplly, "I want to do -some, reading, bring me a postage stamp." HAVE . CRAZE FOR FORMULA. 8moker Follow Fashion in the Use of Tobacco. "Make me up a package of tobacco according to the formula used by Ed win Booth," said the man with a southern accent "That is the third man who has asked for that kind of tobacco to-day," said the dealer. "It Is strange that - people from remote parts of the country as well as New Yorkers make a fad of buying the same brand . of tobacco that Booth smoked. And It Isn't always the Booth mixture that they want I have filed away the formulas for mixing the favorite tobacco of many famous per sons. Smokers the country over have beard of this collection of recipes and one feature of every man's trip to New York Is to try a pipeful of some big ' man's favorite tobacco. In most cases - this special mixture is so strong that the nerves of the average smokes, cannot stand It He has to give up after a few plpefuls and go back to a popular mixture, but he has the satisfaction of having had the ex perience." Tho New York Sun. Shouts A Doctor of Divinity, now Editor of a well-known Religious paper, has written regarding the controversy be tween Collier's Weekly and the Re ligious Press of the Country and oth ers. Including ourselves. Also regard ing suits for libel brought by Collier's against us for commenting upon Its methods. . These are his sentiments, with some very emphatic words left out V "The religions Press owes you a debt of gratitude for your courage In showing up Collier's Weekly as the "Yell-Oh Man." Would you care to use the Inclosed article on the "Boo Hoo Baby" as the "Yell-Oh Man's successor?" "A contemporary remarks tha V Col lier's has finally run against a solid hickory "Post" and been damaged In Its own estimation to the tune of $750,000.00." "Here Is a publication which has, in utmost disregard of the facts, spread broadcast damaging statements about the Religious Press and others and has suffered those false statements to go uncontradicted until, not satisfied after finding the Religious Press too quiet and peaceful, to resent the In sults, It makes the mistake of wander ing Into fresh field and butts Us rat tled head against this Post and all the World laughs. Even Christians smile, as the Post suddenly turns and gives It back a dose ot Its own medicine." "It is a mistake to say all the World laughs. No cheery laugh comes from Collier's, but it cries and boo hoos like a spanked baby and wants $750,000.00 to soothe Its tender, lacerated feel ings." . , "Thank Heaven it has at last struck a man with "back bone" enough to call a spade a "spade" and who believes In telling the whole truth without fear or favor." Perhaps Collier's with Its "utmost disregard for the facts," may say no such letter exists.- Nevertheless it Is on file In our office and Is onlv one of a mass of letters and other data, news paper comments, etc., denouncing the "yellow" methods of Collier's.: This volume Is so large that a man could not well go thru It under half a day's sieaay wort jne letters come from various parts or America. ' Usually a private controversy Is not Interesting to the public, but this Is a puouo controversy. , ... Collier's baa been using the "yellow" methods to attract attention to Itself. 'but. Jumping in the air, cracking heels togetner and yelling "Look at me' wouldn't suffice, so-it started out on a "Holler Than Thou" attack bn the Re ligious Press and on medicine. We leave It to the public now., as we did when we first resented Collier's attacks, to say whether. In a craving tor sensation and circulation, its at tacks do not amount to a systematic mercenary hound Inc. We likewise leave It to the public io say whether comer s, by its own policy, and meth Tha c:----1 Ct Lot: recces la tla t-"rl;ut of Uound City from the bet ti-xt tla original settlers 'found there many elevations which It Is supposed, were relics , of that strange peopl who dwelt In the Ohio and Mississippi' val leys and are known to modern times only as the Mound Builders. No ade quate explanation baa yet been found of their strange mode .of leaving memorials of their existence. .,' The limestone, bluffs on whfchVa part of St Louie stands furnish -h solid foun dation for the business buildings. v. . Hold up; l ' V'Stop!" shouted the man on the country road, holding op a warning band. Muttering something about rural cops, the automobllist obeyed. ' "Turn around and come back to town with. me," said the stranger. "You were going at leaat 35 miles ah hour.". . .' v - '." . ( ' ' "You're a constable, I suppose," said the automobllist, with a covert sneer, when they had reached the village. "Me?" replied the passenger. "No, I'm a farmer and. had, to come Into town when, all the teams was . busy. Nice growing weather? Thanks: Good by." : - ' ' V- - ' Ensuing comment Is purposely omit ted. Philadelphia Public Ledger.. Belling a. Rat v ' You have -probably read or heard that the best way to rid a house of rats is to catch one and fasten a bell about Its neck. A boy In Delaware tried the experiment two months ago. He was badly, bitten In making the bell fast hut he turned the rat loose and expected the tinkling of that bell would have great results. It did have. In the first place, the rat who wore It was constantly on the move all night and the tinkling bell kept the. family awake, and' In the next the sounds brought scores of new . rats to the house. Instead of being afraid ot the bell, they were charmed with the mu sic. Had the boy . tied a harmonica to another rat's tall, the rodents would have bad a dance every night .' , She Was Willing. "Yes," says . the husband, "I hav consented to accept the nomination.- "I am so glad the party la begin ning to recognize your merit," beams the wife. 'Now my dear," the husband con tinues, "you know that political af fairs are not love feasts, by any means. You must expect to see me vilified and attacked in a scandalous manner. No doubt the opposition will try to dig up sensational rumors about me, and all that sort of thing, but you must not . 'Well," she Interrupts, "I am really glad of It You have always been strangely silent about whether or not you ever were engaged to anyone be fore you met me." - . . . - a Spanked ods, has not made Itself more ridicu lous than any comment of ours could make It Does Collier's expect to regain any self-inflicted loss ot prestige by de monstrating thru suits for damages, that It can be more artful in evading liability for libels than the humble but resentful victims of Its defamation, or does it hope for starting a campaign of libel suits to silence the popular In dignation, reproach and resentment which It has aroused. ' , Collier's can not dodge this public controversy by private law sulfa. It can not postpone the public judgment against it That great jury, the Pub lic, will hardly blame us for not wait ing until we get a petit Jury In a court room, before denouncing this prod igal detractor, of institutions founded and fostered either by Individuals or by the public. Itself. No announcements during our entire business career were- ever made claiming "medicinal effects" for either Postum or Orape-Nuts. Medicinal ef fects are results . obtained from the us of medicines. Thousands of visitors go thru our entire works each month and see for themselves that Orape-Nuts contains absolutely nothing but wheat, barley and a little salt; Postum absolutely nothing but wheat and about ten per cent of New Orleans Molasses., . The art of preparing these simple ele ments In a scientific manner to obtain the best .food value and flavor, re quired some work and experience to acquire. - Now, when any publication goes far enough out of Its way to attack us be cause our advertising Is "medical," it simply offers a remarkable exhibition of Ignorance or worse. We do claim physiological or bodily results of favorable character follow ing the adoption of our suggestions re garding the discontinuance of coffee and foods which may not be keeping the Individual In good health. We have no advice to offer the perfectly healthful person. His or her health Is evidence in Itself that the bever ages and foods used exactly fit that person. Tnererore, why change?- -But to the man or woman who Is ailing, we have something to say as a result of an unusually wide experience in food and the result pf proper feed ing. . ' N - ' . . , In the' palpably ignorant attack on us- In Collier's, appeared this state ment, J"One widely circulated para graph labors to Induce the Impression that Grape-Nuts will obviate the ne cessity ot an operation In appendi citis. . This is lying and potentially deadly lying.",. . .. , - In reply to this exhibition of well let the render name it the Postum Co ays: . - . : v Let It be understood that appendi citis results from long continued dis turbance in the Intestines, caused pri marily by undigested starchy food. A ' f t-l tizzzf passed t'. l.Ji L..r wu rl-:; la a car with t: tizVtzr, wt;a tit were asked the C"zizxrr quettlrii, "How old-la tha UyT After ht'.z? told the correct age, which Aid cot require a fare, the conductor par 1 -on to the next person. ? The boy sat quite still. as ft pon' lng over some question, . and- tf jju concluding that, full . Information had not' been given, called loudly to tha r conductor, then at the other-end ot the car : - "And ' mother's Sit" ' , f A Definition of Success. - . r .How .have the hypothetical scien tists and the exponent of r unbelief benefited themselves or humanity at large by sowing the seeds of doubt broadcast In the world? The real sci entists do not fall In this category, tor they are believers In the real sens ot the word; they hnow too much, they, have seen too many mysterious, mani festations of the. Divine creative pow er,, Now, those who have disposed ot the Bible and all evidences of inspira tion, have written a great many books and some of them have won what the world at large lightly calls tame. Ac cording to the ordinary measures Jhut are applied in such cases, they hava been extremely successful, but real success means the benefit of human ity In soma form or other. If nonsuch benefits can be shown as the result of their labors, their success Is not equal to that achieved by the direst poverty and the deepest Ignorance. Joel Chandler, In Uncle Remus' Magazine. WHEN A "HUNCH" HELD GOOD. "v Chine Laundry Ticket Suggested Bet on rwing Ting." Kay Spence, a well-known horseman of Mexico, Mo., won $1,000 at tha Louisville. Ky, race meeting a short time ago as the result ot a "hunch." Mr. Spence has a . large breeding stable of "runners" near Mexico, and attends all the big racing event la the country. Not long since he was In Louisville and entered the betting ring to aee what odd were being of fered on the . various ; entries. He found- that Joaquin was the favorite -at even money, and pulled his wallet from his pocket Intending to bet oa that horse. His attention waa at tracted by something that fell from . his wallet to the ground, and he rtoon ed and picked It up. It was a Chi nese laundry ticket' He looked at the "books" again anTfcand that there was an entry with a Chinese name. Wing Ting.-at ten to one. That set tled it for he considered he had re ceived a "hnnch, thatcould not be overlooked. Wing Ting won handily. Needless to say, those who backed th favorite considered Spence the . sev enth son of the seventh son. Kansas City Star. , Baby. such as ' white bread, potatoes, rice, partly cooked cereals and such. - Starchy food Is not digested In tha' upper stomach but passes on Into the: duodenum, or lower stomach and in testines, where, In a healthy Individ-' ual, the transformation of the starch Into a form of sugar Is completed and' then the food absorbed by the blood. But If the powers of digestion art weakened, a part of the starchy food will He In the Warmth and moisture ot the body and decay, generating gases and Irritating the mucous surfaces un til under such conditions the whola lower part of the alimentary canalr In cluding the colon and the appendix, becomes involved. Disease sets up and at times takes the form known as appendicitis. When the symptoms of the trouble make their appearance, would It not ' be good, practical, common sense, to discontinue the starchy food which la , causing the trouble and take a food In which the starch has been trans formed Into a form' of sugar In the) process of manufacture? This Is Identically the same form of sugar found In the human body after starch has been perfectly digested. .- . Now, human food Is made up very largely of starch and Is required by the body for energy Njd warmth. Naturally, therefore, its use should be continued. It possible and for the rea sons given above it Is made possible -In the manufacture of Grape-Nuts. In connection with this change ot food to bring relief from physical dis turbances, we have suggested washing out the Intestines to get rid of the Im mediate cause ot the disturbance. - Naturally, there are cases where tha -disease' has lain dormant and tha abuse continued too long, .until ap parently only the knife will avail. But It Is a well-established fact among tha. best physicians . who are acquainted with the details above recited, that preventative . measures are far and away the best. v Are we to be condemned for suggest ing a way. to prevent disease by fol lowing natural methods and for per fectlng a food that contains no "medi cine" and produces no "medicinal ef fects" but which Ms guided literally thousands of persons from sickness to health? We have received during tha years past upwards of 25.000 letters from people who have been either helped or made entirely' well by fol lowing, our suggestions, and they are simple. ' . - . ' v If coffee disagrees and causes any of the ailments common to some cot fee 'Users quit It and take on Postum. ; If white bread, - potatoes, rice st other starch foods make trouble, Q I and use Grape-Nats food which 1J largely predlgested. and . will ; nourish snd strenihen. when form of food do not . It's jurt pLJj old common sense. ' V. "There' a Reason for Postun,tr2 Grape-Nuts. .. , Postum . Cereal Co., Lt !.v -.