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INSURRECTION IN NICARAGUA WANING
'ople who are crippled la the fc ls sympathy than any tnr cHa it plm TKHIP "RIP TL M CJ 4 fc vss-j TRIFLES FOR THE NECK DAINTY EFFECTS ARE PRETTY IN THE EXTREME. Innumerable Variety of Stylet from J Which to Select For School 1)h j the Simpler Forme Are the Mott Desirable. ( "NMkweuf. eald a Rirl receutly, auoBt have been Invented In heaven!" This La became neckwear la so lorely now, the girlish fixings partic ularly; because, too, a girl takes as na tujcally to the pretty throat folderols Med as a duck does to water. She knows that they are peculiarly becom ing to her, th various dainty trifles, that they add to her femininity and stress up the plainest frocks. Whut a variety of styles there are flat, dticp collars with matching cuff for' the maiden who knows that her ronnd, soft throat Is the best part of her; high choking stocks with llneu and lace turnovers; little square ra tals, plotted, tace edged and plain; sailor collars, of muslin, organdy, sat in and baby Irish lace; yards and yards of ruchlng, like scalloped plait erLjmow, of net and filmy Inexpensive lace for the neck and sleeves of coats; tiny ruchings or flat folds to catch the soil that attacks the top edge of a high plain blouse. For school use, the simple flat col lars, with matching cuffs, the protect ing stock folds, and the numerous lit tle bowa or simple jabots, worn with a. high Btock, are mainly to be consid ered. AID TO ECONOMICAL WOMAN Fichu a Means of Giving to Gowns the Requisite Appsarance of Freshness. To the woman possessed of but lender means the revival of the fichu comes aa a veritable godsend, for by It kindly aid last year's gowns can be brought to date. A fichu of jetted net, flecked with emerald green or cerise, will quite transform even the dingiest of black dresses, whilst on an ivory satin which has seen its best days a fichu of deep Ivory net will work marvels. And now that euch wonderful dyed nets and laces are to be had so cheap ly, no gown need be left out in the cold, be its color what It may. The fact that the fichu la one of the modes of the moment should not blind us to that other greater fact that though thfl ncha may, in a sense, suit every one, there yet remains a certain type ol womaa who, if she be wise, will weajr hers with a difference. Differ ent figures require not only different fichus, bat widely different methods of draping. Flannel Overcoats. Overcoats ore a necessity for trav eling and very pretty ones are being made la colored serges and flannels. They have many pockets, large but tons and should be suitable on an emergency to wear In a motor. Home spuns are also employed for this make of coat, except for driving, and little coats are replacing overcoats for dally wear; they are so much lighter and quite as warm. Some pretty red conts rer being worn with white dresses. Fashion's Fsncii Some of the new shadow laces have their pattern outlined with a thread of metal. The most favored fabrics for little girls' dresses are durable serge and w&vhable linen. ' Among the new ribbons are com binations of warp prints with brocade and moire. Young girls are wearing the large shepherdess hats with streaming rib bons and dainty (lowers. Large gilt hairpins, headed by arti ficial pearls are very much used by -women while motoring. Some of the new evening wraps cpnibine fur, lace, chiffon and brocade jh a most surprising way. Among the first felt hats small shapes are ilviding the honors with large, soft droopy shapes. Variety In Dresses. Accuroii'S t '11U Ur Goods Econo Jeia po'1, a' cewtst models in film m Tho folds, which are sold hv lha yard, can be made of scrim In cream or pure white. Cut tho fabric bias and make it all un Into two folds, one deeper than the other; bnste them to gether- and flninh the bottom with a band of lute-sttlnr ribbon. Uood scrim costs about thirty five cents a yard, but this will make enough collar bands for the whole wlntor. Only the least bit of the white hos above the stock line, but that little relieves a dark dress prodigiously and keeps the neck of It cjean. A handy trick li to cut up the fold, after It la made. Into neck lengths, and then keep them neatly In a box until needed. The sweetest little flat collars and cuffs to match may be evolved from more cheap fabrics butcher's linen In pure white, colored 'Oriental linen and crepe, net and black baby velvet, or gandie and net combined. The butch er's linen Is just the fabric for class use, rough, durable and laundering better and better each time. The sets of It look well when scalloped round by hand you know the stitch, simple buttonhole, done with linen embroid ery floss. Some of the filmier white sets the elrl mleht also want to wear to school on occasions are made to He entirely outside the coat neck and across the bottom of the sleeves, these being without the finish band, which seems so hard sometimes to dispose of Inside of the coat. One style of plain net, with side-plaited edge, has a row of the narrowest blaca naoy vei vet around the collar and cuffs proper the quilling extending below this. The DrettY fineries are fastened on wun small collar and cuff pins. Anything can be copied If you get the hang of neckwear sewing, that is do th work with the utmost neatness and have the fixing neither too large nor too smallj But then, considering lh T-ottlriooa nt thlne-s. fihOD DrlceS are cheap enough. One store Is show ing Robespierre chokers in every con ceivable neck material of a cheap sort for seventy-five cents. Little jabots of plaited linen or net with lace edge, topped by an "Imitation bow" of vel vet ribbon with bias ends, are forty nine cents. Gulmpes of plain and fancy net. finished oft with the shallow muslin bodice piece that holds them In piace, are twenty-five cents. Ornaments for the Hair. ' Ornaments are always worn In the hair, and a narrow bandeau of velvet Is still popular. A Paris house shows a narrow stiff oand of blue velvet sewn with colored beads, from tha center of which springs up a pea cock's feather of gold with the "eye" of the feather In natural colors, a bizarre and striking ornament. An other band of veUret la sewn with brilliants, and a white oBprey rises In the middle in a fashion that is both becoming and dignified which is more than may be said for many fashions of the moment. DRESS FOR SMALL GIRL This dress is in cherry and has i Magyar bodice. Materials required: 2 V4 yards zephyr 30 inches with but tons. A combination of black and cold Is especially favored In the new, velvet unj muBHt;i, dresses are made from fabrics which add considerable variety to the early lines. For Instance, there are dresrei In moire velour, faille, corded char mense, Pompadour chiffons, moire vel vet and brocaded crepe de Chine. While these materials ar comhined to some extent with the charmeuse, owing to the fact that charmeuse U now so extensively employed, there li an effort on the part of manufactur. ers to produce models wherein this material is not used. Due to the use of only the softest qualities, the moire velour models are very attractive. Gloves for Travel, The woman who Is to travel muck 4n the summer Is adding to her shop ping list "several pairs of chamolsetts gloves." These come in white and chamois color, and are a boon to any woman, for the double reason that they wear well end are also most rea eonable; they are to be procured In elbow length and short also. The new est colors in dress gloves are "old geld color" and "cafe au lait," the letter particularly are seen In twelvj-butto length, ft . '' v N 'U ' ' ':V .'.- ' I--.- .? .-f-.. xrr -! ).- v -l -r- - v-v" y-:M DISPATCHES from American naval officers Indlcam that the insurrection in Nicaragua Is on the wane, but there are still many bands c rebels engaged In such bush warfare as is shown in the accompanying photograph taken near Recno. HE SAVED Capt. W. H. Chelton Held Record as Rescuer. Took Many Desperate Risks, Braving Gales and Iceflows In Chesapeake Bay to Get Perishing Crews Ashore. Baltimore, Md Capt. William H. Chelton, a Chesapeake bay command er, died at his borne in Lawsonla, a suburb of this city, the other day. aged sixty nine years. Captain Chel ton had been a sailor from his youth and commanded a vessel when be was fifteen years old Captain Chelton had a record un equaled in America for saving human lives, the score to his credit being 83, and his work In this direction begin ning in August, 1839, when, as a boy of fifteen years, he leaped into the ba sin in Baltimore, at the foot of Cal vert street and saved a girl who had fallen overboard. An effort was made to raise a purso for the lad. but be re fused to accept anything and he never for his subsequent rescues earned a cent. To his dying day, however, he was proud of a United States medal awarded by congress in 1902. follow ing the publication In the Sun of an ac count of his lifework of humane en deavor. Captain Chelton, though a great life saver, has iJiso taken a life. This was when hi was a deputy sheriff of Somerset county. On May 28. 1907, he attempted to arrest Frederick Long, who was wanted for larceny. He ordered Long to surrender, but the man fired twice at him and then Chel ton used his pistol. The man shot twice again and ran through a field. where he was found dying with a bul let In bis lungs. On that occasion. too, he drove several miles with the wounded man to get medical Aid. Captain Chelton was born in North umberland county, Virginia, in 1844, but lived In Maryland during nearly all of his life. He was of medium height, but had the breadth of shoulders and depth of chest which betoken great strength and a pair of sturdy legs which stood him in good stead in many feats of swimming by which he saved men on the deep. He also made several res cues on land and saved three women from being killed by trains. He is said to have had ample cause for believing republics ungrateful, for he joined the fnion army at the out break of the Civil war. expecting a bounty of $300 besides his pay for a long service. When his term of en listment was over and he settled ur with Uncle Sam he received a check for ?6 which, he was told, was all that was coming to him. He never cashed the check, but kept it as a souvenir. . During a greater part of his time in the army he was piloting federal gun boats In Maryland and Virginia wa ters on blockade duty. In this service he piloted three gunboats in an attack on Cherrystone, the fieht lastlns from early afternoon until the next morn- Ing. Rescues by Capt. W. H. Chelton: 1859 August Rescued girl at head of basin. 1863 Fourteen United States sol diers. 1863 Two men at Pungoteague. swimming 100 yards to reach them. 1871 Man clinging to North point buoy. 1871 John W. Crisfield at Criafleld, Md. 1872 Girl at Crisfield. 1874 Girl, fifteen years old. Cris field. 1878 Nine men from a boat off Sharpe island. 1878 Nine members of crew of schooner Northampton in Magothy river. 1887 Captain and crew of five from sloop Samuel Bruster at Hog Island in the Potomac. 1888 Captain and crew of three of POTATO DIET IN GERMANY Chief Food of Poorer Classes In the Fatherland, According to State ment In Reichstag. Berlin. The agricultural chamber of Rhine province has just published ome statistics which afford a strik ing corroboration cf a statement ir.ade recently, by a Socialist in the Reich stag to the efToct that potatoes are the chief diet of the poorer clarses in large sections of Germany. 1 , ' , 4 X ' r . ' ja Tfc. T IT 1 : . ? . v r- -III 83 LIVES schoner StelfuK at Tally point, Mary land. 1889 Captain and son and crew of four of pungy Fleet lng in Tangier sound. 1889 Picked up t'vo men adrift in boat on coast of North Carolina. 1890 Man, two girls and a boy at Tangier Island. 1895 February 13 Captain and crew of five from schooner E. C. Thomas at Point lookout. 1895 Feb-uary 15 Thirteen mn from schooners R H. Dougherty and Lightning, landing them in the Patux ent. Rescues on land: Woman at Salisbury pulled from In front of an engine. Misses Mary Tawes and Nettle Crockett, knocked into a ditch at Salisbury, Md, from in front of a train. ' IMMIGRANT IS 7 FT. 2 INCHES Ship Has to Provide a Special Berth for Giant Pole, Twenty-Two Years Old. Philadelphia, Pa. Ignatius Ziemaz us, who arrived here with 514 other immigrants on the Prinz Adalbert of the Hamburg-American line, from Hamburg, came to the United States to grow up with the country. His ambition would seem to be doomed to disappointment, for Igna tius, who is twenty-two years old, haB thriven so well in his native land that he stands seven feet two inches above the earth. Zlemazus comes from Poland, and Is a farmer. He had to occupy a spe cial berth because of bis size, and at table no one could sit opposite him be cause of the length of his legs. To the immigration inspectors he said he would gu west to purchase a farm, and if he met a suitable young woman he would make ier his wife. Zlemazus was well supplied with money. Bad weather is chronicled for near ly every day of the voyage In the log of the Adalbert, which arrived one day late. Its 138 cabin passengers, most ly tourists returning hcne after a so journ In Europe, remained below decks during a greater part of the passage. The dark hold of the big liner was a veritable child's toyland, there being nearly three hundred big cases filled with playthings. SEES GROWTH OF LUNACY Dr. Forbes Winslow Declares There Will Be More Insane Than Sane ' In 300 Years. London. There will be more luna tics In the world than sane people three hundred yeari hence, was the prophecy Dr. Forbes Winslow made. This prophecy is based upon the pres- fnt rate of the growth of lunacy as revealed by recent returns. J Doctor Winslow expressed strong disagreement with the statement made at the Eugenics congress by Doctor Mott to the effect that Increase in lunacy was more apparent than real, and told a press representative that in making such a statement Doc tor Mott apparently referred to Lon don only. Dr. Forbes Winslow said that from his knowledge of the prog ress of lunacy la all parts of the world he had come to the conclusldn that "we are rapidly approaching a mad world." He added: "In every part of the world civilization Is ad vancing, and so insanity is also bound to advance. There were 36,762 regis tered lunatics in 1859, but 135,000 at the present day. That showed the alarming increase." If Doctor Mott's theory Is accepted, we shall wake up when it is too late to prevent a further increase. What happened to the pauper class in Lon don, as an alleged proof against the The agricultural chamber, which is a body legally constituted to gather Information for the government on agricultural matters, has been study ing how the peasantry lives. It pub lishes the family budgets of 30 peas ant families with annual Incomes ranging between $71 and $C90. About two-thirds of them had the higher figure and owned small farms of from 10 to 47 acres. It was found thit the average dally consumption of potatoes of the 30 fam ilies was nearly 3 1-3 sounds for each l. I . .. ill! BOY PROVES GOOD SLEEPER He Does Not Awaken When Thrown From Wagon Into an Au tomobile. Columbus, Ohio. Ye wild-eyed vlo tlms of Insomnia, who woo the sooth Ing goddess sleep by all the meant which fertile minds suggest, read thli unadorned ''tale of an every-day evenl and wonder. The strange phenomenon of an au tomobile running at a rapid rate, hit ting the rear end of a vegetable wag on, lifting a sleeping boy out of the rear of the wagon, tossing him Into th machine, which sped on for a dls tance, all without awakening the boy, occurred here. The boy was Stanley Cramer, living fourteen miles northeast of the city. The automobile belonged to Walter J. Jeffrey, a local manufacturer. It was not known at first that the boy had been transferred to the automo bile unharmed, and pedestrians rushed to the demolished wagon, expecting to find the boy dead and a search was commenced of nearby-alleys and streets. In about an hour the boy returned and told of how he had awakened to find himself In a rap Idly moving automobile. TRUANT GOLDFISH IN RIVER Pair 10 Years Old and 17 Inches Long Escape From Garden During a Flood. London. For five months now two monster Twickenham goldfish have had a lease of freedom In the Thames. They are the property of George Beale and his brother of Stoneydeep house, who. since their disappearance, have offered 2 reward for the re turn of either of them. About a fortnight ago," Mrs. Beale sals today, "a boy caught one of the pair. He grasped it and was stastled beyond measure when he saw what a monster it was. Just then a police man appeared an(3 the boy, thinking he had done wrong, returned it to the water. The goldfish swam away from home when the river overflowed into Mr. Beale's garden, where they had lived for many years. Look for the Pink Tint. Washington, D. C "Girls with plnk tlnted teeth have a loving disposition and will make good wives," declared Dr. Jacob S. Wells, a prominent den tist of Fargo, N. D., as the National Dentists' convention here. real Increase of lunacy, was very much beside the question, taken as a whole. Fifty years ago there was one lunatic In 575 of the population, but ntow one in 236. At that rate of prog ress, he said, in three hundred years' time there would be more lunatics in the world than sane people. SNAKES IN MRS. M'ATEE'S BED This Time a Blacksnake; 20 Years Ago It Was a Rattle, snake. Meyersdale, Pa. Going into her "spare room" Mrs. Carrie McAtee found the bed occupied by a big black snake, which sprang past her and dis appeared. A few hours later she tip toed her way to the spare room and there the snake again was curled up on the bed. This time Mrs. McAtee chopped off the blacksnake's head with a boe. About 20 years ago a big rattle snake got into bed with Mrs. McAtee and her grandmother. Mrs. McAtee discovered the reptile's presence when her bare feet touched its clammy body. When she ttfirned back the bed covers she was horrified to see a glistening snake with ' 13 rattles. She and her grandmother succeeded in leaving the bed without being bit ten and the snake was killed. person, whereas the consumption of meat was less than 3 ounces; of bub ter 1.13 ounces and slightly more than one pint of milk, of which nearly half was skim milk or buttermilk. "Votes for Women" on Checks. Newport In order to advertise the suffrage cnube. Mrs. O N. P. Belmont has had "votes for women" stamped on all her bank checks I Some men's idea of luck is to owe Lmore than they can pay. MANY FAVOR TOULOUSE GEESE Mors Compact In Shape Thin Other Breeds aid Gander Will Weigh About Twenty Pounds. (fir QKOItOR K, ItOVVAIUU Touloute geese are more compact la shape than other guese, and are prw ferred by many for this reaHon. ,Tbe head is .at her large and short, and they have a comparatively short bill that is stout at the base; the neck Is carried well up and is of medium length. They have a broad back of moderate length, which curves slight ly from the neck to the tall; their breasts are broad and deep. The body of tha Toulouse gooe is mod erate In length, broad, and very deep and compact, the more compact the better; and in birds in good condition the belly almost touches the ground. Their wings ara large, strong and fold nicely against the stdrs, and they have comparatively short tails and stout thighs and shanks. In color of plumage they are a dull gray. The head is gray and the heck dark blue gray, which shades to a lighter gray as It approaches the back; the back Is of d:k gray, while the breast Is light gray. The body plumage Is light gray, which grows lighter and becomes white on ihe belly; the white extends back to and around the tall, covering the fluffy parts. The pri maries of the wings are dark gray or brown;' the secondaries are a shade darker than the primaries, with very narrow edging of lighter gray, and the coverts are dark gray. The tall feathers are gray and white, the enda i Pair of Gray Toulouse Geese. tipped with white. Their eyes are dark brown or hazel in color; their bills are of a pale orange color, while the shanks, toes and webs are of deep reddish-orange color. The standard weight of the adull gander is 20 pounds; adult goose, IS pounds; young gander, 18 pounds, am' young goose, 15 pounds. SEPARATING YOUNG AND OLD Growing Pullet Requires More Food Than Old Birds and Feeds Better When by Herself. Young chickens, like young people have more or less timidity, and there fore it is not well to run young and old together, at least It is much bet ter to have them separate if you can well do so. Then again the pullets are still growing, and tuey need plenty of flesh-forming feed, such as barley, bone, meat with less of fattening foods. The hen should not be deprived of these either, but she can get along on less, as what you give her will not be taken away : from the purpose for which you intended it, as In the case with the pullet, which not only needs these things for making the egg, but to go toward the development of her body. It naturally follows, too, that the developed bird will require less feed than the pullet, and because the pul let Is somewhat timid she is likely not to get enough, or even her share. The young will feed more free among themselves, and, If you can possibly do so, keep them to them selves. lOEMNOTE1 Don't trade off the eggs. Sell them roultry and eggs are high every winter. All poujtry yards should have shade In them. Clean and scour the roosts thor oughly with creosote. MovaDie, separate nest ooxes arc the only kind to have. Three months should bring a broil er to the market stage. - Keep the fowls working. Never al low them to become idle. Hens are particularly quick to re spond to good clean feed. Ducks do not stand confinement well. Better turn 'em loose. Trim the upper bill of hens that pick chicks or other fowls. Turkeys are splendid insect -extermi nators. It pays to keep them on the farm. Now is the time to get into that poultry house end clean It out. Keep lime or fresh earth scattered under the porches during summer. The care of the fowls is one of the Important things that cannot be neg lected. Exposure to hot weather is as dan gerous to the egg crop as la exposure to cold weather. Keep the dropplng-boards clean and free from filth. They should be fre quently scrubbed. The poultryman must keep every thing clean and sweet about the houses and yards. Linseed meal is good to mix wltb the mash during moulting season. helps digestion and regulates th bowels. The average farm poultryman cares more for the number of eggs a hen lays in a year than the number prizes she wins at the shows. Rough timber used in the poiltrj house makes the best harbor for lice, Perche3, nests, etc., should be tr.ad of smooth lumber In all cases. For roup, try putting a few drops of carbolic acid on a hot fire shovel an then fumigate the poultry housei .th fowls in it. Keep houses 'dry. -' .,--, - . rrru D-I.-..J I- in Mi. Wmilf.tnTa Hrji Lotion I.T U "' " (onuttfiuus Itch. At IiruiriiinlM. Uplifting. "Walt till I hobble my horse." "Well, phase don't do It on the V. skirt of the lawn." As a tumntrr tonic Ht U p Bwlicin nt null rtimir o il h OXIDINK. It nt tllv MUll'l DO !" V'ICTll. pill ink'-" rr- InrH. nrvrnt M ilnrm, ltrtnilnr or Taate- Itmi formula at lruggtU. Adv. ' Conclusive. What am I to do atcut this man's Mark en tne? I can't answer htm " Then" why don't you call him llarT" PIMPLES CAME IN BLOTCHES Morrison. Tenn. "For one year I suffered from a very sever attack of acne or pimples, accompanied by enema. It first showed Itself by the formation of small red, rather hard pimples which were not only disfigur ing, but were painful. Tbey also ap peared on my neck and chest. Their Itching was often so intent as to cause Insomnia, and they very often caused pain and burning. I tried sev eral so called 'sure cure' remedies, but they did little or no good. 8ov cral months ago 1 heard of Cutlcnra' Soap and Ointment and wrote for a (ample. "I found them so soothing that I at one purchased a twenty-flve cent cake of CuMeura Soap, and a fifty cent box of Cuticura Ointment After using them for about a month, all of the itching and tho pimples had en tirely disappeared." (Signed) John Finger, Dec. 30, 1911. Cuticura Snap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Addresa post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston." Adv. Impossible. Jaggs is a man of looee conduct." 'Hardly, for whenever I see htm. he's tight" F Alt BETTEIl THAX QCI'tlJIE. t;ililr iiubrk cures inuiuria wnrr quiiuiir fail, mid it can l taken wiib mpunity by om nna youm?. ' Having- uiiurel irom Aiamnoos f e ver for Mtverul montlix. getting no re- U'f from quinine and belne completely broken down In health. -t-IUlr Kabrk' effected a permanent cure." William V. Marr. fclUIr llnbrk, fit) cnts. all drurarlsts. or iuwccewskt & Co., Washington, i.U Adv. Tht Style of It 'How do they serve meals from that lunch wagon?" "I suppose they serve them a cart" Raw ChicKene. Rose Pastor Phelps Stokes, In an address on behalf of a New York coun try week charity, told a quaint story. "A little slum girl," she said. "Btcod for the first time in her life In a barn yard a genuine, old-fashioned barn yard with its ricks, its lazy cows. Its plows and harrows, and what-not. "The slum child drank it all in de lightedly, then gasped half to herself: " 'An' Jest look at the chickens all runnin' around raw!" Washington Star. Appointed Day of tfedgment A horse dealer in an English town bad lent a horse to a solicitor, who killed the animal through bad usage. The dealer insisted on liavment and the lawyer, refusing cath, said he would give a bill for the amount but it must be at a long date. The law yer drew a promissory note, making It payable on the day of Judgment An action was raised, and the lawyer asked the sheriff to look akv the bill. Having done so, the sheriff replied: "This Is the day of Judgment 1 decree you to ey tomorrow." The First Toast. Wilson Mlzner, tne well-known viveur, explained, on a New York roof garden, the origin of the word "toast" toasting a lady. "You will remember,' he began. tbat in olden times it was the custom to serve punch with toasted that Is to say, roasted apples floating in It These apples were called the toast. The toast remember that. "Well, it happened at Bath one day that a celebrated beauty stood in the Cross Bath, surrounded by a throng of admirers, and one of these admir ers, intoxicated with admiration, took a glass of the water in which the ebauty stood, and holding it aloft drank her health, draining the water to the last drop. "Beau Nash, who stood near by. shouted : " T like not the punch, but I would I had the toast!'" HARD TO SEE. Even When the Facts About Coffee are Plain. , It is curious how people will refuse to believe what one can clearly see. Tell the average man or woman that the slow but cumulative poisonous effect of caffeine the alkaloid In tea and coffee tends to weaken the heart, upset the nervous system and cause Indigestion, and they may laugh at yon if they don't know the facts. Prove It by science or by practical demonstration in the recovery of cof fee drinkers from the above condi tions, and a large per cent of the hu man family will shrug their shoulders, take some drugs and keep on drlnk- ing coffee or tea. ji "Coffee never agreed with me nor ! with several members of our how r hold," writes a lady. "It enervatt : depresses and , creates a feeling o. languor and heaviness. It was only : by leaving off coffee and using Postum that we discovered the cause and way out of these ills. "The only reason, 1 am sue, why Postum Is not used altogethervto the exclusion of ordinary coffee Is, many persons do not know and do not seem willing to learn the facts and how to prepare this nutritious beverage. There's only one way according to directions boll it fully 15 minutes. Then it is delicious." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to Well ville." in pkgs. "There's a reason." Ever ra the abv leltert A nrw 9nf niipeini from time to time. They re Krauts, true, and fill tt liaaa tntereat. Adv.