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?-r? BP/f/' fft tf* #|4v 'm tri *•&&" &fcT^ »1« P&J %«$ ltwl mWWt ^MARKETING POTATO CROPS. I In line with the classic case of the oyster shippers, cited by President Hadley of Yale University In his book on Railroad Transportation, is the case of the Aroostook potato growers brought by President Tuttle of the Boston and Maine Railroad before the Senate Committee on Interstate Com merce. Nothing could better show how a railroad works for the interest of the localities which it serves. A main dependence of the farmers of tf|(? Aroostook region Is the potato crop, aggregating annually eight tp ten million bushels, which find a mar ket largely in Boston and the adjacent thickly settled regions of New Eng land. The competition of cheap water transportation from Maine to all points along the New England coast keeps railroad freight rates on these pota toes always at a very low level. Potatoes are also a considerable out put of the truck farms of Michigan, their normal market being obtained In and through Detroit and Chicago and other communities of that region. Not many years ago favoring sun and rains brought a tremendous yield of potatoes from the Michigan fields At normal rates and prices there would have been a glut of the custom ary markets and the potatoes would have rotted on the farms. To help the potato growers the railroads from Michigan made unprecedentedly low rates on potatoes to every reachable marl?et- even In carrying them in large quantities to a place so remote as Bos- jpisate ton. The Aroostook growers had to $breduce the price'on their potatoes and even then could not dispose of them r: i£ unless the Boston and Main Railroad ..B:'. reduced its already low rate, which it did. By means of these low rates, making possible low prices, the potato crops of both Michigan and Maine were finally marketed. Everybody eats potatoes, and that year every body had all the potatoes he wanted. While the Michigan railroads made rat.es that would have been ruinous to the railroads, had they been applied to the movement of all potatoes at all times, to all places, they helped their patrons to find markets then. The Boston and Maine Railroad suffered a decrease in its revenue from potatoes, 7, but It enabled the Aroostook farmers to market their crops and thereby to obtain money which they spent for the var'ed supplies which the railroads brought to them. If the making of rates were subject to governmental adjustment such radical and prompt action could never have been taken, because it is well established that if a rate be once reduced by a railroad company it cannot be restored through the red tape of governmental proce dure. If the Michigan railroads and the Boston and Maine Railroad had been subjected to governmental limi tations they would have felt obliged to keep up their rates as do the railroads of France and England and Gfermany under governmental limitation and let .v the" potatoes rot.—Exchange. MAKING A NEW NOSE. Modern' Method Used In Constructive Surgery. Suppose it 16 a nose that the sur geon must construct. He makes a pear-shaped incision In his patient's forehead, and with a chisel splits a thin plate of bone from the frontal bone, which plate he fractures at the base. To the raw side of this flap he grafts skin to form the lining of the nose. The plate of bone is broken down the middle to make the bridge of the nose, the flap trimmed to the de sired shape, and then this new nose set into place and sutured there. Ver tical slits are made in the scalp over the ears, v^iich enables the edges of the forehead wound to be drawn to gether and sutured, so that only a thin scar remains. This operation, describ ed in four sentences, requires weeks, even months, for its completion. The new ,nose will not attract artist or sculptor, and its owner will be wise to do hie fighting by proxy, but it is far better than none at all —Leslie's Mag azine. The Great Divide. 4'j: Freddie—What is a pedestriah dad? Cobwigger— He's a man who can't afford an auto.—Puck. Arriving at a Verdict., KuqfeeQiia, Pa., July 10.—(Special)— Intthis section of Pennsylvania there is a growing belief that for such Kid nejr Diseases as Rheumatism and Lame Back there is only one sure cure and that is Dodd's Kidney Pills. •Thfca belief grows from such cases as that of Mrs. M. L. Davison of this place. She tells the story herself as follows: "I have suffered from Rheumatism for thirty years and find that Dodd's Kidney Pills have done me more good than any medictne I have evef taken. I was also bothered with Lame Back and I can only say that my back hasn't bothered me since I took Dodd's Kid ney PJUs." Considering that Mrs. Davison only took two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills, the resiilt would beconsidered wonder ful ff it were not that others are re porting similar results daily. Kuahp qua is fast arriving at a verdict that "Dodd's Kidney Pills are the one sure cure tor Rheumatism." fi:» fc,The increased fields of durum wheat moire .than makes up tor the difference in the price and. the indications are that the acreage in North Dakota will sere&ocd tbis/aeaaon.' ^MNtYour Peatarfor Allan's Foot-Ease. 4 powder. Itreatathe ieet. CureeSwol Jeii,Sore,Hot,C*Uou», Aching* Sweatinar Feet and IngTOwing N »ils. At all Drag* ftaaand Shoe stores, 8S cents. Accept »o substitute. 8apiple nailed FREE. *tyras»,A & 'Qlmstfe$' fctittogr, K. S— //Tbef'partiiig words- of a,b»rber are itgj. CHAPTER XVIII. (Continued.) "I thought he was dead." said Clar ence. 'For some months I believed t'e was dead. Had you mentioned his name to me, I should have been upon my guard." "You never spoke of him wheh we lived at Bradford." "No because I dared not. He had spies seeking me everywhere then. But of how I discovered that you were here I have not told you." "No and while you tell me. we will eat, for you must be famished," said Helen. "I can tell you in a few words," said Clarence, "though some time I will tell you all the particulars. I traced you from London to Liverpool, thence to Dublin, thence to Galway. I ar rived at Galway day before yesterday. At the inn where I stonped I chanced to hear several persons speaking of the sudden death of a bride at the al tar, on March 30tb. 1 made at first a careless inquiry, and nearly swooned with disr-.ay when I heard that the name of the bride was Helen Beau clair!" "Oh. my poor, dear Clarence," sigh ed Helen. "I made more and more eager in quiries. Some said you had commit ted suicide. Others denied it. saying that physicians had declared you had a spasm of the heart. An old woman, affected by my agitation, told me enough to arouse my suspicious that Zeno Sosia was not dead but that, disguised as a pew opener, lie had given you a note, which you read im mediately before you fell as if dead. The old woman had picked ua and preserved the note. She said it was only a blank piece of brown paper. She gave it to me, and 1 recognized a peculiar kind of paper—one of the cunning inventions of the sorcerer. Anything written upon it remains vis ible bit for a few moments being heated the faded characters will reap pear. I heated the paper. I read,tas if Written by my own hands, these words: 'Swallow the pellet, and with in five days you shall be in the arms of one who loves you—Clarence.' Then I knew that Sosia was alive that you had taken his trance pellet. It was very late at night when I made the discovery. I asked the old woman to lead me to a magistrate. She com plied. and on our way to find one we met an old beggar who was a.crony of hers. He took her aside and whis pered something about a grave rob bery fronj the vault of St. Mary's chap el. I had already learned that your body was there. I spoke with the beg gar. and he told me, after much hesi tation, that he had seen several men carry away an encased coffin., after leaving another just like it in its place that over three hours had elap sed since then, and that the robbers were going to Barna. hurried off to Barna. with the beggar for my guide. There I learned that a boat, containing seven men and a great chost. had departed thence already over an hfur, and that Dun Aengus cliff vcos their destination. A storm had begun, and no one would accom pany me. I hired a small sail boat and began my purnuit, amid storm and darkness." "Ah, devoted, daring, reckless Clar ence!" exclaimed Helen, embracing her lover. To rescue you, dear Helen, I would dare a thousand tempests in one!" re plied Clarence, returning the caress. I, knew these old ruins and their hid ing places well, I thought, and I hoped to be in the building before Sosia and his party could arrive. But the storm baffled me and finally cast me ashore at the base of Dun Aengus cliff, as 1 have already told you—and most or my afteradventures you know, or shall learn hereafter. "But have you exam ined the packet I gave you?" Not much, for my heart was with you in that dreadful passage all the time you .were away," replied Helen "There is a broken-sealed packet in it, addressed to some Galway magistrate. I did not break the seal." Clarence opened the larger packet, and as his eyes fell upon the address of the broken-sealed package he start ed and exclaimed "This is tlte handwriting" of Zeno Sosia!" The packet was that of which Sosia had spoken of to Lord Genlis, and which the sorcerer had left with a Gal way magistrate, to be opened at the end of a certain number of days, If within that time no one were to call for the packet Lord GenliB had told Sosia that his agent in Galway had Btolen the pack et from the magistrate ere it had been in the possession of the latter an hour, and that he had destroyed, it, after learning its contents. Lord Genlis, however, had not de stroyed it, and it was. now in Clarence DarreU'B possession—a. full, statement of the intended villainy of Lord Oscar Genlis and his son, Capt. Wilford Os red, and Zeno Sosia. The sorcerer,, ,However, had taken the wi«e precaution to select as a Keeper of, this perilous confession a magistrate of undoubted integrity—a gentleman who would sooner' have taken his own life than violate a seal «d communication entrusted to his •^5»r"'SRs«r' •. Twwi *V », TEe Sorcerer St. Giles By PROF. WILLIAM H. PECK. NM Sosia would have lost no time after prostrating the Osreds in retaining possession of this packet had he for an instant suspected that Lord Gen lis was speaking falsely when saying it was destroyed. That Lord Genlis should have lost no time in destroying it as soon as it got into his hands seemed most undoubtedly true to So sia, who certainly, under similar cir cumstances, would have destroyed it. Lord Genlis had retained it for this reason—the latter part of the com munication told where the private pa pers of the sorcerer could be found in his house in London, and those papers Lord Genlis believed would be of great value. There was no mention made of Clar ence Darrell nor of Helen's love for him, in the contents of the packet. Sosia's sole purpose in writing what he had, and in leaving it with the Gal way magistdate, was to destroy the Osreds, if they succeeded in silencing him—as he shrewdly suspected they might attempt to do—and to use the fact as a shield against their violence, were he to detect danger from them in time to menace them with the exist ence of this confession. And in the event of his death by the hands of the Osreds, not only would their villainy be revealed by the confession, when the packet should be read by the mag istrate, but the private papers in Lou don—pointed out by the confession— would reveal the names of many per sons with whom Sosia had been con nected in dark deeds during his life of secret crime. ,"If I perish," was the thought of the vindictive sorcerer, "many a gentle man and many a lady, whose heads are high how, shall mourn my death. My sting shall poison their pride and peace even from my grave. The stakes for which I play my Dun Aengus game are worth all the risks 1 may incur. Five thousand pounds from the Os reds, if they do not play me false a hold upon them which they can never shake off—twenty thousand pounds will I extort from their fears and crime, after the wealth of Helen Beauclair is in their hands fresh vex ation for the heart of Robert de La vet, cheated of his rich bride revenge, too, upon Lady Ida Beauclair, for her scorn of years ago, and agony for the soul of Clarence Darrell, who so loves this beautiful girl. Riches and re venge are in my scheme, and if I per ish, I leave woe and ruin after me! And still, I do not think these Osreds will dare harm me, if 1 see fit to .tell them of what I have written, and with whom I leave it. Within less than two days I shall reclaim the writing of Justice Lynch, who would sooner cut his own throat—the fool—than violate a trust!" And now, at Dun Aengus, the sor cerer knew that the packet was no longer in the magistrate's hands, or else Lork Genlis would never have daued attempt to delay Sosia's depart ure, after hearing his menace, and not doubting that it was destroyed utter ly, he was in no haste to leave Dun Aengus. Clarence told Helen the purport of the confession, and she related to him all that she could recall of the words spoken by the Osreds and Sosia in her presence. "So," said Clarence, carefully fold ing up the packet and placing it in his bosom, "Lord Genlis lied. He did not destroy the confession of Sosia. 1 have it here, and it may be of use to me hereafter. But let me read these letters, which are signed 'W. O.' doubtless letters of Capt Osred to Lord Genlis." Clarence having read the letters to himself, remarked: "I know now why Lady Ida Beau clair took you to Galway. She must have been alarmed by an anonymous note, written by Sosia, stating that her former lover, Oscar Osred, had a plan afoot for the abduction of your self, to marry you by force to his son, the captain also that you were about to elope with a young man of great daring—meaning me, though my name is not mentioned in the letters, nor in Sosia's confession. Jjord de Lavet was also to be deceived. He was to per suade Lady Ida to hurry you to Gal way. The whole affair appears to have been a plot of Sosia's, in which he made tools of Lady Ida, Lord de Lavet, yourself and the Osreds, to serve his own ends. By means of your wealth the Osreds hoped to purchase a recall from exile for Lord Genlis, and the restoration of the Genlis es tate, now held by the crown also the pardon of Wilford Osred* for gambling away the funds of his rugiment. You now perceivo why they were so des perately eager to make you Mrs. Wil ford Osred—and by the tone of .the captain's letters I think your beauty had also greatly charmed him." "Why, I never saw him till I saw him yestwday!" said Helen. "But he had seen you. He was the man who, in the garb of a sailor, tried tp pull off your hood." The ruffian with a patch over one eye whom you knocked down? I thought it was he yesterday!" "The same. But he is dead and we will speak no more of him. Let us speak of ourselves. To-night I shall go to Kilronan." As Clarence uttered these last words ijfeV V/hm1 "a-^r rS^lfS V,? &V* an ear which he thought was cold and deaf In death arrived within sound of his voice. It was now nearly night, and the sorcerer, having seen and heard all that he could in the building, had con cluded that it was about time to steal down to his listening place behind the leaning slab in the lovers' cave to find out what his "two charming inno cents" were doing or plotting. He reached his covert as noiseless ly as a serpent crawls, and just in time to hear Clarence say: "To-night I shall go to Kilronan." CHAPTER XIX. Clarence Departs. "Oh," thought the sorcerer, "to night he is going to Kilronan! I am just in time to hear his plans!" And crouching like a great toad in the mouth of the passage behind the leaning stone, he strained his ears to hear more. He had little need to strain his ears, for Clarence spoke clearly and in a distinct tone. "And you must leave me here alone again, dear Clarence?" exclaimed Hel en, cowering close to her lover's side. It was not a very pleasant place to be left alone in. Night had already begun, and but for the light of a lamp, and a candle which burnt upon that rock which had served the lovers for a table as they ate, the interior of the cave would have been as dark as a sealed tomb. "You need fear nothing, my dear girl," replied Clarence, kissing her. "Capt. Osred is dead, and their fierce henchman, Bashfort, is dead, too and, best of all, Zeno Sosia, the most to be feared of all, is dead!" "Ah, is he?" thought the listening sorcerer, grinning exultantly behind the slab. "If that wily wretch were alive," continued Clarence, "I should not dare to leave your side a moment. If I had not heard his dying groans in the well shaft and actually witnessed his buri al, as it were, I should not leave you. But all our enemies in Dun Aengus are dead except Lord Genlis and the wom an Martha, and I shall soon learn whether they are still above or not. But, in either case, you need not fear that you will be molested here. I shall go to Kilronan to-night. It is a mere hamlet now, or was three years ago, not having recovered from the disas ters it received during the Cromwell ian wars. It is not more than two miles from Dun Aengus—though Dun Aengus is as seldom visited by the superstitious peasants and fishermen of Aranmore island as if the cliff were a hundred miles away. I hope to be back here before to-morrow's dawn. Now that Bashfort and Capt. Osred are dead, we shall not be forced to remain here so long as I feared. When I was at Kilronan three years ago, I saved the life of an old fisherman there, and if he is still living there he will aid me to procure a good and safe sailboat. As soon as I shall have sr cured the boat I shall return here for you, and then, together, we will de part from Dun Aengus and for Gal way." "For Galway? Ah! doubtless my mother and Lord de Lavet are still there! They may see us and part us again" exclaimed Helen, alarmed by the thought. "They will not part us again, dear Helen," replied Clarence, accompany ing his encouraging words with a kiss, whose soft sound nearly made the lis tening sorcerer grind his teeth with jealous rage. "I will find some cler gyman in Galway," continued Clar ence, "whom I will persuade to make us man and wife within an hour after we arrive there." 'Oh, how fast this daring beggar trots!" thought the sorcerer. "Then, with you on my arm as my wife, dear Helen," continued Clarence, with another kiss that nearly drove the hidden sorcerer wild, "I wi(l seek for your mother and my father." (To Be Continued.) SO STRONG THEY'RE WEAK. Little Permanent Good Effected by Sumptuary Laws. Indiana, Wisconsin, Nebraska and a few other Western states have laws directed against the smoking of cigar ettes. Bills of the same sort have been before several states in the same section, including Illinois, Michigan and Minnesota. In most cases these laws are so strong that they are weak. They are so sweeping and so harsh that the offenders are taking their cases to the higher courts with the hope of having them declared uncop-. stitutional. These enactments, most of which are recent, are a manifesta tion of the radical spirit which aims to reform people by statute or by in timidation, wheh often breaks out in the WeBt. Kansas has prohibition^ but Carrie Natior. thought it was evaded, and she set out with her hatchet to perform in her own way, and without compensa tion ,a work which the police and the c0urt3, in a totally different sort of a way, were paid to do, but which 6he said they neglected to do. Ostensibly the 'anti-cigarette laws are in the in terest of public health and the public morals. So was the \vbisky barrel smashing crusade started by the wom en of Hillsborough, Ohio, a third of a century ago, of which Carrie Nation's outbreak is a bel&ted eruption. Some times these crusades do good for a time. Usually, however, they run their course quickly, and leave soci ety just about as they found it.—Les lie's Weekly. Some men waste a lot of time try ing to convince others that they ara truthful^ •W r^ ir v*^ 1 General EBBS V. 5\ *s South 'Dakota StAto.Newa Paragraphed. I N N N N N N ft W A The supreme court has admitted David Humphrey Roberts of Ashton. Telephone lines will be extended from Faulkton to connect with DeVoe, Chesbard, Roanoke and Price. Mr. Keith of Pueblo has been named to succeed Frank Coleman at Huron in the United States weather bureau. Several houses in the vicinity of Re villo were struck by lightning, but the damage in most cases was to chimneys. After efforts extending over a period of several years, prospects are now bright for Bryant to secure a modern hotel in the near future. John Martin, forty years old, was ly ing on the railroad track at Sturgis when a freight engine struck him on the head, tearing off his entire scalp. Work on the new elevator for the Moody County Grain company at Egan has commenced and it will be ready In about three weeks. L. O. Hickok of Minneapolis is the contractor. Governor Elrod has reappointed .1. C. Perkins, of Sisseton, as insurance commissioner for two years- H. E. Walseth of Clear Lake will be the new deputy in the department. The two-year-old daughter of L. H. Sclm'ltz of Fairfax drowned in a pool of. water which had been created by the rains near her father's house. The little girl wandered over to the hole into which she stumbled. West hall, the young men's dormi tory on the university grounds at Ver million was totally destroyed by fire. 1 oss, $20,00 fully insured. It was the work of a firebug. The loss to students on clothing and bedding stored for the summer is large. As a result of a meeting of the city council of Fulton, at which bids for the construction of a city hall building were opened, the contract for the erec tion of the building was awarded. An Alexandria, S. D., contractor was the lucky bidder. The work of construc tion will commence at once. The Mansion and the Totem, two of the largest saloons at Deadwood, closed the first of this month, the own ers failing to take out a license. Three saloons in Lead have followed their lead, and it looks as though the li quor business in Lawrence county had suffered a lasting blow from the ac tion of the county authorities. The stockholders of the Security State Bank of Ashton, which was re cently organized, have united with three Redfiefd men in purchasing the First State Bank of Ashton. The busi ness will be conducted in the name of the latter institution and the new bank will not open. T. P. Blain, cash ier, retires. William Cresso has escaped from the Brule county jail. He had been granted the privilege of the corridor, which gave him an opportunity to break through the rear wall of the building. He was a United States prisoner, sentenced to serve 6 months for taking whiskey upon the Rosebud Indian reservation. Potter was the first county of the state to get in full returns to the state census department. The count shows 2,978, as against 2,988 returned by the federal census five years ago. The loss is explained by the sale of smaller farms to individuals who combined them into large ranches Gettysburg, the principal town, has a population of 625, a gain of 40 in five years. Mayor John Gilroy of Lead, accom panied by the chief of police, closed all the dance halls and bars in connec tion with them. This order followed closely upon the county order concern ing gambling and saloon regulations. The mayor says that these places must remain closed permanently and that the houses in connection with them will not be permitted to sell in toxicating drinks. Hecla' has voted bonds at a special election in the sum of $5,000 for the erection of a higlf school building. At. the regular spring election, Portage township, in which Hecla is situated, voted in favor of a township high school. The recent election assumes the carrying but of the plan. The vote Btood 101 to 13 in favor of the bonds. Thirty-one women voted at the elec tion. The proposed building will probably be of cement blocks, two stories high. In trying to board a freight train at Revillo, Mr. Christofferson of Wa tertown lost his footing and was thrown under the caboose, his right leg being cut off between the ankle and the knee. He is one of the con tractors on the new Hamm brick building being built in Revillo- Ev erything was done by the train crew to hurry the injured man to the hop pit^l at Watertown, all freight cars be ing left at this point and only the ca boose .being attached to the engine. R. F. Thomas, the business man who disappeared so mysteriously from Hot Springs recently, was found in Edgmont, twenty-six miles from Hot Springs, where he had evidently walked. He seemed to be in an un balanced condition mentally, as he did not remember how he reached Edgmont, or why he went to that place. He was in his shirt sleeves, just as he was last seen at his home at midnight when he left the house to go into the yard to look after his horse. He was brought home and Is in a rational condition, though not able to attend to.his business. 4 A CONSTANT ACHING. Back aches all the time. Spoils your appetite, wearies the body, worries the mind. Kidneys cause it all and Doan's Kidney Pills relieve and cure it. H. B. McCar ver, of 201 Cherry S a Ore., inspector of freight for the Trans-Continental Co., says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills for back ache and other symptoms of kid ney trouble which had annoyed me for months. I think a cold was responsible for the whor5*\rouble. It seemed to settle in my kidneys, Doan's Kidney Pills rooted it out. It is several months since I used them, and up to date there has been no recurrence of the trouble." Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents per box. Fos ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Origin of the Tip. The word "tip" originated in the old coffee house in London. At the door was a brass box with a slit in it. Engraved upon it usually were the let ters "T. I. P.," and abbreviation of the words, "To insure promptness." Customers as they departed dropped coins in the box for the waiters.— New York Tribune. Avoid the Cheap and "Big Can" Bak ing Powders. The cheap baking powders have but one recommendation: they certainly give the purchaser plenty of powder for his inony. These powders are so carelessly made from inferior ma terials that they will not make light, wholesome food. Further, these cheap baking powders have a very small per centage of leavening gas therefore it takes from two to three times as much of such powder to raise the cake or biscuit as it does of Calumet Baking Powder. Therefore, in the long run, the actual cost to the consumer of such powders is more than Calumet would be. Cheap baking powders leave the bread sometimes bleached and acid, sometimes yellow and alka line, and always unpalatable. They are never of uniform strength and quality. Why not buy a perfectly wholesome baking powder like Calumet, that is at the same time moderate in price and one which can be relied upon? Calu met is always the same, keeps indef initely and gives the cook the least trouble. Fickle Woman. Museum Lecturer—The Bearded Lady's husband has been dead only two months, yet she's sprucing up again. Manager—What are the symptoms? Museum Lecturer—Why, this after noon she appears oil the platform with her whiskers trimmed Vandyke style. GREATEST NATURAL BRIDGE. One in Wyoming Is 180 Feet From Butress to Butress. "A great natural bridge is situated twenty miles southwest of Douglass, Wyo., where La Prele creek breaks through the foothills of the Laramie mountains," said Robert Jacobson of Bufte, Mont. "In span of arch it ex ceeds anything of its kind in the known world. From buttress to but tress the bridge is 180 feet, and the highest part of the arch is about. 75 feet above the water. The arch is al most as perfect as if built by man's hands instead of formed by the action of water. The stream here flows, or rather tumbles and pitches, through a narrow, ragged canyon about 1,000 feet, in depth. Near the lower end of the gorge a ledge or wall of solid rock, about 150 feet in height, stretches right across the canyon. In time long past the water has plunged over the top of this rock wall, which was then a nautral dam, but finally the water found its way underneath, and the re sult is the bridge."—Milwaukee Free Press. WANTED TO SLEEP Curious That a Tired Preacher Should Have Such Desire. A minister speaks of the curious ef fect of Grape Nuts food on him and how it has relieved him. "You will doubtless understand bow the suffering with indigestion with, which I used to be troubled made my work an almost unendurable burden, and why It was that after my Sabbath duties had been performed, sleep was a stranger to my pillow till nearly day light. "I had to be very careful as to what I ate, and even with all my care I ex perienced poignant physical distress after meals, and my food never satis fled me. "Six months have elapsed since I began to use Grape-Nuts food, and the benefits I have derived from it are very definite. I no longer* suffer from Indigestion, and 1 began to improve from the time Grape-Nuts appeared oa our table. I find that by eating a dish of it after my Sabbath work is done (and I always do so now) my nerves are quieted and rest and refreshing sleep are ensured me. I feel that I could not possibly do without Grape Nuts food, now that I know its value. It Is invariably on our table—we feel that we need it to complete the meal —and our children will eat Grape Nuts when they cannot be persuaded to touch anything else." Name ^7^ mm &: given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.?» There's a reason. Read the famous little book, "The Road to WellTille," in each pkg. i'V- p.