Tha Rambling Bo,. , ; ,
! . pogs are, doubt? excellent things
, to their place. "A place for everything
-:and everything: in its placed la put
Vto scorn - when a, community that'are
v to the sheep. business allow a lot of
: fv rm about.at random.
Get .rid Ofxthev.cnrslf .,,,.
' f J&SSWfi Reding - some kind of
feeder should be used. 'little wooden
, aw best; and may be made any
Inch block guttered out by cutter heads
-r gabble- saws, cutting slots half an
cn ide, and haying stationary , cen-
I give the bees a foothold, which keep's
them .from gdrowning in the syrup.
.When open troughs are used, some
tf.011 material should be placed on
the sytStp answer this,purpose.
' ' 1 8o Tot Seed.. '
Sowing seeds in the fall is the sur
est and, easiest, way for the, amateur
- to havCan abundance of early flowers,
says J. T. Scott in the Garden Maga
. zine. There are. however, certain
simple precautions to .be tafien. The
seedlings, must be sheltered from hot
sunshine -and the soil must be loose
and moist. Prepare the seedbed well
(not necessarily making it rich) by
lurmng u over and over to the depth
or at least one foot-Rake off and level
. xnorougniy; add one and one-half
inches of finely sifted soil on top.
A notable breed," which others have
displaced in public favor.
There certainly is no more beautiful
fowl than the Light Brahma, vet they
have been gradually relegated to the
background, until we. scarcely ever
hear of them.
They are the largest of all the pure
breeds, the males of them weighing
fifteen pounds, and the f emales ten and
twelvev Their j plnmage is beautiful
and they, are exceedingly "hardy. They
are fairly; good layers, yet they are
proving less popular ach year.
WhyJhis slxouldtha is hard to under-
standi as It Is a pity that so meritorious
a breed should be neglected or forgot-
k ten. Home and Farm.
Co-Operation in Cattle Breeding.
A good; many farmers who have but
small herds are using grade bulls be
cause they, say they cannot afford pure;
bred ones.. Why not do as neighbor-1
hoods, do In draf t horse breeding, wh ere
,a good pure, bred stallion is bought by
several ianners joining m tne pur-
s kind- of co-operation
in purchase or a prime
a neighborhood could
h nearlv t double whit
In few years by such
peration the cattle could
d on the market more
grade b?ef cattle would
fatted for the market
aving of grain and f ood-
c is remembered that-such
be put finished j on the
hing more at two to two
years old than common cat-
made to weigh at three years
13. Sdch a . neighborhood bulU would
if ran hl g ninnAT mnlrpr fnr thnSA who I
are now. using a grade, sire. Such co-
operation partakes of ; the :farm and
purposes of stock corporations in man-
ufacturlng, where several persons join
their capital because no one of them
has enough for the business. It is not
a new feature of industry, but can be
extended to cattle and other live stock
breeding and growing as successfully
as it is iu manufacturing. Indiana
Farmer. " " .3,1 ,
Sonnd Clover Hay
I prefer to cut in tiie afternoons, for
the reason that the clove? his but very
little .chance to cure before the dew
-falls and will not be affected by it as
if it jwere; par tjr cured.
The next-day, after -the dew is off,
go over.yourl clover, giving it a good
turning, either by hand or by a tedder,
and if the clover i& heavy it will be
well to give two turnings or teddings
By this, time the clover will begin to
show signs of being partly cured, and
still it isn't-dry enough to break off the
leaves, heads and smaller stems, which
are the best parts of the hay. Then
start the rake and rake it into' medium
sized windrows. I prefer to do my
raking in the middle of the afternoon
and avoid, raking in the evenings.
Next day, if you are not sure the.day is
. going to be such as to finish curing the
clover in the windrow, take your fork
and slightly tear the windrows apart,
letting the suu have a better chance
to shine on the clover and the breezes
to pass through, which is a great aid
in curing hay. After the dew is off.
lift the clover off the ground and invert
it: v Th"-afj-nef,.i!f-it
curedi begin to draw'tn andindw a
A good way to test this matter is.
take some stalks and twist them to-.
ether, and if they show no signs Of
moisture generally . your clover is all
right. If the day has been a bad bay
day I would prefer to leave it a day
longer by bunching it up.
Last year I spoiled what would have
been choice hay simply by drawing it
in when it was too full of moisture.
The weather was very threatening, and
LI did, not care to leave it in the field
over Sunday, so drew lit in; but next
time When I have hay under similar
circumstances I shall bunch it together
and take my chances j with . the rain
and last year it didn't rain after ail.
The stock eat it and seem to like it
as a change, but it is nbt choice hay.4
C. F. B., in Massachusetts Ploughman.
Xaylng Away a Corn Supply.
It is a common, practice among corn
growers to "lay corn by." When the
season is an exceptionally good one
and when the soil is free from weeds
seed corn may be laid by with no evil
results. In a dry season or a wet
season or where weeds and vines grow
rapidly and in untold numbers, laying
corn by is entirely out of the question.
To lay corn by too often means to let
the weeds alone, or it may mean to let
the surface crust cake, crack open and
through the maturing season allow the
much needed moisture to leave through
surface evaporation. If possible get
the cornfield free of woods and vines,
and after thehard rains of June and
early July are over and the summer
drought sets in run through the corn
once or twice with a shallow working
tool. It leaves the surface level, pre
vents surface washing and conserves
the moisture, Weeds require moisture.
When they grow, in corn they feed upon
the same plant food, take the same
moisture that the corn plant feeds
upon. Should there be a shortage of
either plant 'food or moisture, the weed
gets its part and lets the corn plant
go hungry and thirsty.
This is a very critical period in the
life of the corn plant. If it is tended
well, if it is to niake its largest yields,
the-work must be done at once. Delay
means loss. Be ready for the rush
when the rains cease. W. B. Anderson,
in the Indianapolis News.
Save Seeds or Buy Thein ?
One of the most prominent seedsmen
in this eountry recently told the writer
that the demand for cheap seeds was
alarmingr He said he knew, as every
trained seedsman- knew, that chean
seeds could only bring unsatisfactory
results, but as a merchant, he could
do nothing but supply the demand. Of
course, there are farmers and garden
ers who still buy the best seeds, but
they ere in the minority when the num
ber of seed buyers is considered. The
unfortunate part of this condition is
that the demand for cheap seeds comes
from farmers. The man with the small
garden. wants the best seed and pays
the price; the man whose entire income
depends -upon his crop buys the cheap
Some of the smaller seedsmen have
given up handling anything but the
cheap seeds and our friend was afraid
that after a time all seedsmen would
be forced to a similar situation. Many
of our correspondents " complain that
the seeds they buy are poorer each
year, which bears out the statements
of our seedsman friend. Farmers can
control the seedV situation for them
selves if thev will learn how to save
ood se d and j f tn imDressioa
that seeds as a commodity are becoin-
inff poorer, certainly farmers should be-
gin to look into the question of obtain
ing the best and then selecting the
best from each crop until they are in
dependent of the commercial seed sit
uation, at least so far as the seeds for
the main crop are concerned.
Farm pastures are never ' large
enough, and some way of economizing
them is very desirable. One way is to
divide them into plots so that one part
mav be used while the other narts are
Tepnvprincr from the use of them. Bv
value of the grass so that more sheep
may be fed on the same space of land,
J says American Sheep Breeder. This is
j m0st easily done by the use of portable
fences, which may be easily moved
and set up again where they are de
sired.' Such a fence is made in this
The panels may be made ten feet
long and of pickets set upright; at
equal distances apart there are three
posts in each panel which project one
foot below the bottom, and these are
pointed panei is ten feet long.
In the setting up of this fence each
panel is set somewhat out of the
straight line and a worm is made of
three feet out of the straight. E0ch
panel when set up is put on a slight
worm so as to support the fence
against winds, and the corners so
made are fastened together by short
ropes fastened to the nd posts of the
fence panels. .
When setting up this fence two men
are to work together. One has a steel
bar or iron rod sharpened at the point,
With this the holes are made in the
row for each post to be set in. The
posts are set with sufficient worm iu it
to support itself for, the fence and one
post goes in the middle of each panel.
The posts are well set down In the.
ground by means of a mallet and the
corners are well tied together by the
short rope and as well, by a loop made
of the right size to pass over the top
of the each two end posts.
The Populonn Chinese Empire.
to j the population' of Chin as i32,0w,OW,
New York Cityl No negligee has ever j
become quite so popular as the kimono.
While its accepted form is far from
being a replica of the one worn by our
Japanese cousins, it owes its sugges-
tion to them and suits our Western
ideas better than the original model.
This one is made of Oriental crepe with
banding of plain colored China silk and
A LATS PBS-IGK
is exceedingly attractive, but there are l
many other materials equally, appropri
ate. While there is a certain suitabil
ity, and eharm found in the Oriental
crepes and the like, cashmere, Henrietta
and fine flannel are all in use, as well
as a variety of washable materials.
The kimono is quite simple, made
with the yoke and the full portion, and
can be cut off in sacque length if better
liked. The sleeves are in flowing style,
gathered at- the shoulders, and are
finished with bands to match those at
the front and yoke. .
The quantity of material required for
the medium size is seven and three
fourth yards twenty-seven or thirty
two, five and' one-fourth yards forty
four inches wide, with one and seven
eighth yards of contrasting material
or five, and one-fourth yards of ribbon
for the bands for full length, four yards
twenty-seven, three and one-half yards
thirty-two or two yards forty-four
inches wide for shorter length.
'Overall! it ftYct.
A lovely evening dress is ol white
Irish crochet, and is composed of a
bolero and a broadly Vandyked skirt
.. : rariy Accessories.
AH party accessories accorin a
small get up, with shoes, stockings,
and petticoats of the daintiest. - Jew
elry in the way of little short coral
chains with gold lockets is considered
permissible as xa part of a small girl's
party attire. The "coiffure" of a small
maid's party outfit is also important,
for the bow, whichjnatches her dress
or ' sash, If ' .coiectrf - manipulated!
stands :up like a broad butterfly.
dour lace fill out the lower part of the
skirt. The whole is over palest-pink
silk and chiffon. The jacket is held on-
by a silver braid a half Inch in width.
ine effect is very rich.
Golf and the outdoor sports brought
the hair ribbon back into favor. Now
many a maiden who desn't know any
thing about any sport indulges in a
hair ribbon. - One inch is the proper
width, and any color may be chosen,
though black, white or light blue is
most seen. The ribbon is brought
around the Pompadour and tied flat
at the top of the head, or the bow may
be a trifle at the left.
Misses' Coat Sleeres.
The sleeve marks the garment as no
other detail ever can or does. If it be
correct and up-to-date the garment has
a smart effect. If it be out of style the
reverse is the result. In the illustra
tion are shown some exceedingly de
sirable models which will be found ad
mirable for the remodeling which is so
apt. to be necessary at this season, as
well as-for the new coats. They are all
newu all in the height of style and all
desirable, while all are suited to the
entire range of seasonable materials.
No. 1 is full at both shoulders and
wrists and is finished with the roll-over
flare cuff that is very, generally becom
ing. No. 2 is full at the shoulders, btrt
tucked at the wrists, where it is fin
ished with a straight cuff. ' No. 3 is in
regulation coat style stitched to simu
late a cuff, but generously full at the
BY WAY CANTON.
The quantity of material required for
the medium size (fourteen years) is for
full sleeves one and three-fourth yards
twenty-seven or seven-eighth yard for
ty-four or fifty-two inches wide; for
plain sleeves one and one-half yards
twenty-seven, three-fourth yard forty
four or fifty-two inches wide.
A crowning piquancy in the finest
French felt, of a snowy white, is minus
a brim at the front! This hat is turned
up at the back, and curves downward
at the sides. At the front the brim
disappears, being cut hp at the sides'
to the very root of the crown, leaving
a space bare to the width of four
inches. This gives the front hair a
A twist qt gold.ribDOU . ano.
reaching to the knees, which
oversklrt effect.' Flounces of
TO IMPROVE THE FISH4
Salt water fish are much improved
says Good Housekeeping, if they are
soaked in salted water for half an
hour before cooking.
FOR CLEANING VASES,
It will be found that vinegar and
tea leaves are excellent used together
for cleaning' vases that have become
discolored by flowers.
GARNISHING THE BEEF.
- A fillet of beef or a veal roast is ef
fectively garnished with artichoke
hearts, brimming with new peas each
choke placed in a nest of green. Deli
cately grilled, they are even more in
viting surrounded with asparagus tips
or little hearts of blanched lettuce.
POTATOES AS DECORATIVES.
Mashed potatoes are pressed in the
form of tiny pyramids with flat tops.
These are dipped in the white of an
egg, then in fine minced parsley, giv
ing the effect of small green pyramids,
through which the white of the potato
gleams temptingly. These may be
used with 'small pyramids cut from
stale bread and fried a delicate brown
In hot butter. They are arranged
about a dish alternately with stars 6r
cubes of lemon between.
Cream cheese in combination with
Chopped olives or with chopped nuts
Is recommended for sandwiches. Moist
en the cheese with a little thick cream
and add a little salt. About ten olives
stoned and chopped, to one cheese is
the proper proportion. Mix the two
and spread between thin slices of
bread and butter. Trim the crusts
and, if desired, cut the slices into
rounds or triangles. Peanuts, English
walnuts, or pecans, or a mixture of
these nuts, combines well with the
cheese. Prepare exactly as with the
olives. - 7
Delicious Salad A novel salad is
made of grape fruit and tomatoes.
Fill a ring mold with water, and set
away on ice to freeze; or set a small
mold heavily weighted inside.
; Sweetbreads in Cases Cut the sweet
breads, after being boiled, in very small
pieces. Season with salt and pepper,
and moisten well with cream sauce.
Fill the -paper cases and cover with
bread crumbs. Brown and serve.
. Peppermint Drops Boil one and one
fourth pounds of sugar with a pint of
water; add three drops of oil of pep
permint, and after five minutes remove
the mixture fro mthe fire and stir until
it turns white, when it must be quickly
poured out on buttered tins.
Broiled Sweetbreads Split the sweet
bread after being boiled. Season with
salt and pepper, rub thickly with but
ter, and sprinkle with flour.- Broil over
a Tather quick fire, turning constantly.
Cook about ten minutes, and serve
with cream sauce.
Plum Sherbet Cover plums with hot
water. Simmer until thoroughly
cooked. Then press through a wire
strainer. Add water and sugar to suit
the taste, and other fruit juices if de
sired. Then freeze. They also make
a nice pudding if used with tapioca
in place of apples.
Toast For InvalidsCut the crust
from slices of stale bread and toast
to a light brown. As ea"ch is done, dip
into well salted boiling water. Ar
range in a baking pan, salting and
buttering each layer, and cover with
boiling milk, adding cream if you have
it. Covet and bake for fifteen niin
utes. A Cake Without an Egg-Beat half
a cup of butter to a cream. Add grad
ually one cup of sugar, then half a
pound of seeded dates, chopped fine,
and, alternately, one cup of thick, sour
milk and two cups of flour sifted with
one scant teaspoon of soda and half
a teaspoonful each of cinnamon and
Cream of Squash Soup Put one
quart of milk with two stocks of celery
and a small onion in a double boiler.
Allow it to cook for one hour. Mix
one tablespoon of flour with half a cup
of sifted, .cooked squash, and stir with
the hot milk. Let cook about fifteen
minutes. Have half a cup of whipped
cream or a well beaten egg, and strata
the mixture on to it
French Beefsteak Dip the steak into
melted butter and- broil on a gridiron
over fresh coals. When nearly done,
sprinkle with salt and pepper; have
ready some finely chopped parsley, mix
with softened butter and beaten to a
cream and pour into the middle of a
platter. Dip the pieces of steak in this,
turning them around the platter. Serve
hot. A little lemon Juice improves
them for some.
Russian Salad Have ready cooked
peas string beans cut in pieces, beets
cut in slices, tomatoes cut in slices ana
shaped to resemble a flower. Let all
hese vegetables become chilled by
utanding on? ice. for ' somev time. Dis
pose crisp, well cleaned 'lettuce leaves
in nests on a large dish. In the cen.
tral nest place slices of hard-boiled
eggs with the other vegetable fn nests
around them, and a radish flower here
and there between the nests. Serve
either- French or mayonnaise:- dressing
Soda, in a 2-per-cent. solution, ia
recommended by Professor Esmarcb,
of Gottingen, as the best means of dis
infecting eating utensils.
. Flue dust mixed thoroughly with a
small portion of clay Has been used
successfully as fuel at the Johnstown
plant of the Cambria Steel , Company.
The first telegraphic longitude sta
tion in Labra'dor has been established
at Chateau Bay by Dr. Otto Klotz,
Dominion astronomer, in conjunction
with Sir William MacGregor, Governor
It has been suggested that the excel
lent" showing made by steel cars in
collision is due to the fact that the
wooden cats -in the train with them
acted as cushions and lessened . the
force of shock.
At an inquest in London., a medical
expert testified: "The man had a weak
digestion, and if mushrooms are not
quite fresh; when eaten they are apt
to have serious effects in the cases of
persons with weak digestions."
Walter 'Rothschild, M. P., who re
cently spent three weeks at Cau'terets,
in France, near the Pyrenees, brought
home to England with him nearly 4000
specimens of butterflies to add to the
million he already has.
From a small beginning two years
ago an arsenic mine near Elbe, Pierce
County, Washington, has been devel
oped until it is now producing twenty
five tons each twenty-lour hours. It
is the only mine in the country in
which the arsenic is taken direct from
A storing of sun heat in some of the
small salt lakes of Hungary was ob
served as far back as in 1901 by
Kalecsinsky, who recorded- the results
of his investigation's in a. paper before
the Hungarian Academy of Sciences.
He showed the warm layer of the
Szovata salt lakes, which lies at a cer
tain depth below the surface between
two colder layers and which is sev
eral meters in depth, to have neces
sarily derived its heat from the sun.
Bees as Acrobats.
When wax is needed a certain num
ber of self-elected citizens gorge with
honey and hang up in chains or cur
tains, each bee clinging by her front
feet to the hind feet of the one above
her, like Japanese acrobats, and there
they remain, sometimes for two days,
until the wax scales-appeaivpushed out
from every pocket. - It is not hard to
understand that, since much honey is
needed for the manufacture of wax, a
bee after filling"with the raw material
would produce much more wax by
keeping quiet than by using any of the
gorged honey for energy in moving
about and working. But the necessity
of "holding hands" while this, work
goes on must ever remain to us another
occult evidence of the close relations in
the bee commune. Country Life in
Se lasted Well.
They were in the family portrait sec
tion of the gallery, and it seemed to
Miss Golightly that her English visitor
was deeply impressed.
"Yes, these are all my ancestors,"
she said, proudly. "Now, this is my
great-great-grandfather, when he was
a young man, of course. Isn't he hand
some? My grandfather used to tell
my mother that his grandfather that's
this one was a splendid:looking man
as long as he Hved, and as popular
with -women as with men because he
was such a hero.
"Brave? I' guess he was! Why, he
never fought in a battle that he 'didn't
lose an arm or a leg or something from
being right in front of everybody! He
was in twenty-three engagements!."
Progress in Mexico.
In 1876 there were 7136 kilometres
of telegraph-line in the Republic of
Mexico; in 1904 this had increased to
50,324. The receipts of the Federal
telegraph in the first year mentioned
were $93,302, which in 1904 had in
creased to 1,508,748.
In 1876 there were 564 kilometres of
railway; in 19X14 they had increased to
The total income of the Mexican
Government in 1876 was $19,088,158;
in the fiscal year ending March 30,
Theer were 720 postoffice in Mexico
in the year 1876; in 1904 2301.
In 1876 the banking capital of the
republic was $300,000; in 1904 this had
increased, to 100,500,000. Modern
Factory for Flint-L.ock Markets.
An article in a recent number of the
Birmingham (England) Mail . states
that a factory in that city is turning
out weekly about 1200 flint-lock mus
kets", and that a large number of this
antiquated firearm are also made at
Leige, Belgium. These guns are sent
to Central and "East Africa for use
by the natives, to whom the possession
of modern firearms is denied by stat
ute. Scientific American. ' ' '
EgS So Common.
A. certain lady of wealth, living In
the north of Ireland, was , recovering
from a. serious illness, and one morn
ing called for an egg, which she ate
with much enjoyment.' As she passed
back the cup and plate to her nurse,
she said: "An egg is a delicious thing."
Then, with much melancholy: "What
fSipng tUte poorH.V.y -t ,: , , ,
Johnson City papers complain that
the Southern freigfit rate from "Knox
Ville to Bristol, 131 miles, s only 40
cents per hundred. It is alleged that
the freight rate from Knoxville to,
Johnson City, 106 miles, is 50 cents
per hundred.. . "
Nearly 200 Indians are working on
the grade of the South and Western
A Mere Matter of 'Size. ;
She' was "corpulent and on her way
to Chicago from New York, and was
traveling with her two children, aged
respectively- 3 and 4 years. As far as
Buffalo she had not been asked to pay
for the children, but at that point the
train cre'w changed and the new con
ductor, a gruff, surly-looking individ-'
ual, looked askance at the children
and asked for their tickets.
"Why, I have none," said the moth
er. "How old are they?" snapped the
man in blue.
"The girl is 3 and the boy 4, sir.v
"They look pretty big for that," was
the gruff rejoinder.
"Well," said she of the avoirdupois,
"if you're collecting fares according
to size, you'd better get another ticket
for me." t !
Needless to say, she did not pay for
the children. v
Peacock feathers are said to bring ill
Cores Rheumatism and Catarrh-
These two diseases are the result of aa
awful poisoned condition of the blood. If
you have aching joints and back, shoulder
blades, bone pains, crippled hands, legs or
feet, swollen muscles, shifting, sharp,
biting pains, and that tired, discouraged
feeling of rheumatism, or the hawking;
spitting, blurred eyesight, deafness, sick
stomaon, Headache, noises in tne head, mu
cous throat discharges, decaying teeth,
bad breath, belching gea of catarrh, take
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) It kills the
poison in the blood which e wises these awful
symptoms; giving a pure, healthy blood
supply to the joints and mucous mem
branes, and makes a perfect eure or tne
worst rheumatism or foulest catarrh.
Cures where alL else fails. Blood Balm
(B. B. B.) is composed 'of pure Botanic in
gredients, good for weak kidneys. Im
proves the digestion, cures dyspepsia. A,
perfect tonic for old folks by jrivine them
new, rich, pire blood. Thoroughly tested
ror tnirty years, urugists, 91 per large
bottle, with complete directions for home
cure. Sample free and prepaid by writing
Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga. Describe
trouble and special free medical advice
sent in sealed letter. - -
Young Fool and the Old.
There's no fool like a young fool
When fireworks are concerned
Behold them all. the victims small,
With hands and faces burned.
Behold the lamed and killed and maimed.
Their needless sufferings:
There's no fool like the Old Fool
Who gives, a child such things.
There's no fool like a young fool
In Klorioua July.
To fire a bomb and lose a thumb
And tear away an eye,
To touch a light to dynamite
And scatter death and noise:
There's no fool- like the Old Fool 4
Who gives a child such toys.
There's no fool like a young fool
To make the Fourth a crime.
When every nurse and every hearse
. is worKinsr overtime.
When East and West and North
The lists appalling grow:
There's no fool like the Old Fool
Who thinks a child should know.
There's no fool like the young fool
Who smells the powder smoke;
But the awful play that mars the Day
Has ceased to be a joke.
Yet Satan tempts the Old Fool
To chuckle 'neath his breath
And put among the heedless young
The instruments of death.
Clever Work of Detective.
In examining a jeweler's window in
Oxford street, London, which had
been broken to permit of the extrac
tion of nine watches, a police sergeant
noticed & little blood on the glass.
Later on In Soho he observed a man
with a cut finger, so he arrested him
and found the stolen watches in his
Life is short at best and perhaps
that is the best thing that can be
said about it. So. 45.
OLD FASHIONED FARE;
Hot$ Blacuit, GrMdle Calces, Pies aad
The food that made the. fathers
strong is sometimes unfit for the chil
dren under the new Conditions that our
changing civilization is constantly
bringing in. One of Mr. Bryan's neigh-
bors in the) great State of Nebraska
"I was raised in the South, where
hot , biscuits, griddle cakes, pies and
puddings are eaten at almost every
meal, and by the time I located in Ne
braska I found myself a sufferer from
indigestion and its attendant ills dis
tress and pains after meals, an almost
constant headache, dull, heavy sleepi
ness by day and sleeplessness at night,
loss of flesh, impaired memory, etc., etc.
"I was rapidly becoming incapaci
tated for business when a valued friend
suggested a change in my diet, . the
abandonment of heavy urichv stuff and
the .use of Grape-Nuts food, f fol
lowed the good advice and shall always
be thankful that I did so.
"Whatever may be the experience
of others, the beneficial effects of the
change were apparent in my case al
most immediately. My stomach, which
had rejected other food for so long, took
to Grape-Nuts most kindly; in a day
or two my headache was gone. I began
to sleep healthfully and before a week
was out the scales showed that my lost
weight was coming back. . My memory
was restored with the renewed vigor
that I felt in body, and mind. For three
years now Grape-Nuts food has kept
me in prime coordition.'and' I rpnp.se it
shall for the rest of my days.
"And, by the way, my 2 year bid
baby Is as fond of Grape-Nuts as X am,
always insists on having it It keeps
her as healthy and hearty as they make
thjN.'r Name given by Pbstnm Co..
JtatDe Creek, , Mich. There's a reason.
1 S&tf the Mttii "booroad tn