The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, May 04, 1906, Image 7

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uts from
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ter thar
re nour
nd to be
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ir owner.
CE ———————————
For Sick Women
To Consider
First, —That almost every operation
in our hospitals performed upon women
becomes necessary through neglect of
such symptoms as backache, irregular
snd painful periods, displacements
of the female organs, pain in the side,
burning sensation in the stomach,
bearing-down pains, nervousness, dis-
ziness and sleeplessness.
SecoND.—The medicine that holds
the record for the largest number of
absolute eures of female ills is Lydie
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.
It regulates, strengthens and cures
diseases of the female organism as
nothing else can,
For thirty years it has been helping
women to be strong, curing backache,
nervousness, kidney troubles, inflam-
mation of the female organs, weak-
ness and displacements, regwating
the periods perfectly and overcoming
their pains. It has also proved itself
invaluable in preparing women for
childbirth and the change of life.
Tairp.—The great volume of unso-
licited and grateful testimonials on file
at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass. suy of which are from time to
time published by permission, give ab-
solute evidence of the value of Lydia
B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
Mrs. Pinkham’s advice.
Mrs. Pinkham’s Standing Invitation
to Women.--Women suffering from any
form of female weakness are invited to
romptly communicate with Mrs. Pink-
am, at Lynn, Mass. All letters are
received, opened, read and answered
by women only. Fromsymptoms given,
your trouble may be located and the
quickest and surest way of recovery
advised. Mrs. Pinkham is daughter-
in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham and for
twenty-five years under her direction
and since her decease she has been ad-
vising sick women free of charge. Outot
the vast volume of experience in treat-
ing female ills Mrs. Pinkham probably
has the very knowledge that will help
your case. Surely, any woman, rich or
poor, is very foolish if she doesnot take
advantage of this generous offer of
Substitutes For Coffee.
Among substitutes for coffee not
only roasted grains are used, but also
roasted dandelion root, figs, turnips
and even acorns. The last are much
used among the poorest people in
To Launder Lace Curtains.
Shake the dust from the curtains, and
soak over night in cold water. In the morn-
ing rinse through several cold waters before
utting them into the suds. Then wash
hrough hot Ivory Soap suds bysopping and
squeezing. Use a second suds and leave for
an hour in boiling water. Rinse, dry and
then starch. Stretch in frames or by pinning
to sheets.—ELEANOR R. PARKER.
The consumption of spirituous lig-
uors in Canada last year was less by
$709,000 than in 1904.
$3.50 3° SHOES
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Gilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
| July g 876:
||CariTaL $2 500,000]
$10 00 REWARD to anyone who can
3 disprove this statement.
If I could take you into my three large factories
at Brockton, Mass., and show you the infinite
care with which every pair of shoes is made, you
would realize why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes
cost more to make, why they hoid their shape,
fit better, wear longer, and are of greater
Intrinsic value than any other $3.50 shoe.
W. L. Douglas Front Made Shoes for
Men, $2.50, $2.00. Boys’ School &
Dress Shoes, $2.50, $2,931.75, $1.50
N.—Insist upon having W.L.Doug-
las shoes. Take no substitute. None genuine
without his name and price stamped on bottom.
Fast Color Eyelets used ; they will not wear brassy.
Write for Illustrated Catalog.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
Don’t Get Wet!
will keep you dry as
nothing else will, because
they are the product of
the best materials and
seventy years’ experi-)/
ence in manufacturing.
Ast prY®
amount of stock free in the greatest gold-mining
roromtion in the world’s history. Many fortunes
Boston, U.S.A.
Toronto, Can.
re 0 ba made. ‘This is your golden OrTorIty
rite toda, Don’t delay. AERO-CONCENTRA-
TOR 00., Tract Society Building, New York.
for book, 10c¢., to C.L.Seward, Liberty,Ind.
48 U. LOUK free, Highest refs
S Long experience. Fitzgerald
&Co.Dept. 54, Washington, D.C
P. N. U. 16, 1906.
warvact Thompson's Eye Water
SOM. LEN the little
A X United States
© © mission explgrers, on their
foe Rr return from Karluk Lake,
ON were vesting their tired
limbs in the genial company of Captain
Larsen, in Uyak Bay, they found
themselves temporarily storm-bound
behind a little island which makes a
good lee for the salmon fleet in west-
erly winds, The steamers Haytien
Republic, Bertha and Aleut and the
bark Coryphene were anchored in this
gnug harbor when Captain Larsen's
Ella Robifss dropped anchor in their
company. Our natives speedily pad-
dled themselves away to the barabaras
of their friends, and we joined a so-
ciable gathering in the cabin of Cap-
tain Brown, of the Haytien Republic.
Here Captain Anderson, commanding
the Bertha, related one of his cele-
brated bear stories in language some-
what as follows:
An exceptionally brave man of Ka-
diak was noted for his intimate ac-
quaintance with all the appliances for
killing big game, and particularly bear.
There apparently nothing about
the pattern and caliber of rifles, si
shape and proper combination of parts
in shells that this man did not know
to the tips of his fingers. The vulner-
able points of a bear weére open as
day to this mighty man of the gun.
A short time ago this bear slayer
went forth heavily armed to search for
his favorite quarry. He stepped brisk-
ly and confidently into a densely wood-
ed glen, through which a salmon
stream tumbled and sparkled on its
way to the sea. A sudden noise startled
him, and, looking for the cause, he was
astonished, grieved and finally terri-
fied in beholding a bear which looked
totally different from the one he was
gunning for. The bear was not in
the least disconcerted by the unex-
pected meeting: he welcomed the in-
truder and acted altogether unlike the
conventional bear of our hunter's ex-
perience. What did the hero do then?
I blush to say it, buat he promptly and
unmistakably ran toward a convenient
tree, and the shameless brute came
fumbering after. It was a tremendous
dilemma, with a bare chance of es-
cape from both horns, if the odds in
climbing turned in favor of the man.
The precious rifle fell from the nervous
grasp of the climber, whose sole ac-
tivity (both soles in fact), was con-
centrated in the effort to got up higher.
The bear had not seen a gun of that
pattern before and he sat down to
look it over, while the hero barked his
shins in agony overhead. Bruin felt
comfortable with his new toy and, not
being in a hurry, lay down to wait for
Its agile owner. Time passed and it
was growing late and the hunter was
becoming cold, hungry and very red in
the face. Presently a small boy ap-
peared in the distance, and the prison-
er was horrified to see him coming in
the direction of the bear. He shouted
at the top of his voice, “Boy, run for
your life! Danger! Bear!” Appar-
ently the boy did not realize the dread-
ful state of affairs, for he came straight
on. “Boy. Danger! Go away! Run
for your life!” again shrieked the
frantic hunter. But the boy heeded
bim not. Right into the jaws of death
he marched. He deliberately walked
up to the bear, took him by the ear
and said: “What are you doin’ here,
you young scamp. Come home and
let the gent come down outen that
tree.”—T. H. B., in Forest and Stream.
party of
Fish Com-
Showing plainly the marks of his
battle for life with thousands of storm-
terrified sea fow! on Eagle Island
Ledge, a Saco boy, Arthur Whalen,
one of the crew of a small Down East
coaster, went to Portland, Me., and
bad his wounds bandaged. His face
was badly cut or pecked around the
cheek bones, one eye was black and
completely closed and he was stiff,
sore and black and blue from head to
foot. Whalen bad ten or fifteen dead
sea fowl, representing several differ-
ent varieties, which he had killed with
a club.
Whalen’s story of his all-night con-
flict with the feathered hordes is al-
most weird. When his vessel came to
Portland last week he was taken ill
and left her. On Friday morning he
took a motor boat and made a long
sail to Eagle Island. The storm over-
took him, his engine gave out and he
was marooned for the night. After
dark he lit a fire and this may be
what first attracted the sea fowls.
“The first thing I knew,” said Wha-
len, *‘there was a noise like a train and
then a dozen big ducks and gulls went
plunk up against the rocks behind me.
Then the air was full of them. I picked
up a club and a big gull, coming about
a mile a minute, hit me in the chest
and knocked me clean off my feet. 1
thought I was killed. I was so worked
up I forgot to put out the fire and I
suppose that kept the blamed things
coming. The storm drove them like
bullets, and when they got to the fire
those that were not killed by the rocks
back of the fire, hovered around and
kept hitting me in the face and chest
with their bills and wings. First 1
kept swinging the club round and
roufid my head and I knocked a lot of
them down, but I got so tired that I
had to lie down flat on my face for a
while till I got so cold I had to get up
and build the fire, and than I had to
fight them all over again.
{ would have sent the girl headlong on
“When morning came I was all done
up. I killed about a hundred birds"
-New York Press,
While a thousand of her fellow oper:
atives watched her, scarcely daring to
breathe, lest they should vibrate the
narrow plank on which she was walk-
ing, Yvonne Marcelle, a pretty eigh-
teen-year old French mill girl, walked
300 feet across a foot-wide girder, for-
ty feet above the swirling rapids of
the Naco River, A single misstep
the jagged black rocks that pierce the
rapids every few yards in that part of
the river, When the daring girl had
safely crossed, the crowd on the oppo
site bank gave vent to one great shout
of admiration and relief, Two women
in the crowd fainted.
Yvonne seemed to think nothing of
her really wonderfully feat, and did
not attempt it either as a foolhardy
“stunt” or to test her courage. Many
of the operatives who work in the big
Popperell cotton mills in Biddleford,
Me., live on the Saco side of the river
above the mill, and they cross on the
Samersville wooden bridge every night
and morning.
During the day the underpinnings of
the bridge were destroyed by an ice
jam and the bridge came down. This
necessitated a walk of two miles to the
lower bridge. Miss Marcelle preferred
the short cut over the narrow girder
and didn’t hesitate for an instant.
Once, in the centre of the girder, the
wind caught her skirt and for a few
seconds it looked to the breathless
spectators as though she would lose
her balance, but she only moved ahead
all the faster and at the end she gave
a little jump, landed safely on terra
firma and, waving adieu to her friends
on the opposite bank, walked leisurely
Old river drivers said:
miracle.,”—New York Press.
The horsemanship of the Cossacks
has been famous for more than two
centuries. The author of “A Journey
through the Caucasus and Persia,”
published thirty years ago, writes of
their feats of skill and daring as he
witnessed them. Startling as they are,
they can probably be matched by the
feats of West Point cadets, and even
by some troops of American cavalry.
After being paraded, the men, about
sixty in number, mounted on strong,
ugly little horses, were ordered to per-
form a sham skirmish. Forming them-
selves into two camps, each combatant
attacked his opponent on his own hook
and after his own fashion.
Here was a fellow standing bolt up-
right in his saddle and discharging his
musket at another, who, hanging pen-
dent by his legs, returned fire under-
neath his horse's belly; there were two
Cossacks clinging like cats to the flanks
and ribs of their chargers, and thus
completely sheltering their own bodies,
they watched a favorable moment for
pinking each other, although to me
they almost appeared like a couple of
riderless horses. Others flattened
themselves at full length on their
beasts’ backs and maneuvered for the
chance of some unguarded movement
on the part of their foes. All this at
full gallop accompanied by a good deal
of screaming and yelling.
Other feats were then performed.
Galloping with the head downward in
the saddle and the body and legs erect
in the air seemed a favorite one; still
more so, picking up a stone or even a
coin at the same pace, the performer
holding on the while to his saddle by
his feet.
Two hours of this sort of work
seemed to be enough for horse and
man, so, closing up into a column four
deep, the Cossacks marched home,
singing in remarkably good time a
native chorus with an accompaniment
of two kettle-drums.
“It was a
One of the arduous Alpine exploits
of the winter is the climbing of the
Shonhorn, which has just been suc-
cessfully accomplished, with the aid
of the well known guide, Anton Dor-
sag. The ascent was made from the
side of the Simplon village. Fortunate-
ly, though the mountain side was cov-
ered with ice, the weather was bright
and clear, and several fine photograph-
ic views were obtained of a landscape
covered with snow and throwing off
dazzling reflections in the sunshine, |
though at a temperature ten degrees
below freezing point. The ascent of
about 9800 feet took ten bhours to
complete.—London Globe.
A monster eagle flew into the cab of
the Rock Island Railroad's Rocky
Mountain limited, and while the train
was going full speed attacked and
knocked senseless the engine driver,
and then made an attack on the fire-
man. The bird fastened its talons in
the fireman’s arms, but was beaten
down with a shovel and captured. The
bird overtook the train and evidently
becoming bewildered by the smoke and
noise, flew into the cab and attacked
the engine driver and fireman. It
measured seven feet eleven inches
from tip to tip.—From a Limon (Col)
Emmette Coylem, aged ten years, and
his sister, aged eight years, a few days
ago ran down and killed a large gray
woif without assistance. The young-
sters had set traps for the pests. One
animal was caught, but snapped the
chain and started off with the trap on
one foot. The children followed and
killed the wolf with a .22 calibre rifle. |
—Newecastle correspondence Denver
Republican. ;
It's impossible to c¢onvince a girl
that exercise at a washtub improves
'he coraplexion.
Wanted the Insurance,
Applying for relief to the poor
guardians of a London parish, an old
woman sald she had a daughter who
did not allow her anything, but kept
up the payments on her insurance
Music for the Poor.
Queen Wilhelmina of Holland is
bearing the cost of concerts given
by well-known singers in the slum
quarters of The Hague. Only the
poorest people are allowed to attend,
Rise Liars,
Uncle Sam's Library,
The Library of Congress now con-
talus 1,344,618 books, 410,352 pieces
of musie, 183,724 prints and 82,744
maps and charts, according to the
annual reporti of the Librarian,
Herbert Putnam, just presented to
Congress, The library gained 68,961
books and about 50,000 pictures and
pieces of music during the last year,
There were bought 22908 books,
16,248 were received by gift, 11,763 hy
copyright and 6,174 gained by ex-
change with foreign governments
Wild Oats.
The seed of the wild oats seems
be endued with a sort of life of
own, Wild oats, when held in the
hand, will move about in a manner
that strongly suggests the motions of
larvae of certain insects,
Romans Ate Oysters.
The ancient Romans ate oysters as
the first course at banquets because
of their quality of stimulating the
appetite, Pliny recommends oil and
onions as condiments,
And Salute Your Queen
Ho, All Ye Faithful Followers of Ananias
A Young Girl said to a Cooking School Teacher in New York: ‘If You make
One Statement as False as That, All You have said sbout Foods
ue Ameri
This burst of
dignation was caused by the
the popular
saying that Grape-Nuts,
pre-digested food, was made of stale
bread shipped in and sweetened,
The teacher colored up and changed
the subject.
There is quite an assortment of trav-
pias who tell their false-
tribe of An:
hoods for a variety of reasons.
In the spring it is the custom on a
cattle ranch to have a “round-up,” and
brand the cattle, so we are going to
have a “round-up,” and brand these
cattie and place them in their proper
Cooking school teachers—this in-
ca enor m——r————
cludes “teachers” who have applied
to us for a weekly pay if they would
say “something nice” about Grape-
Nuts Postum. and when we
have hire them to do
this they get waspy and show their
true colors.
This also
tors” and **
made t
declined to
’ gent out by a
e, and these people in-
—to tell tions (you
can spe word if you
like). Th
ducts a
there is a
to corresy
questions as
being written by the
In this column some time ago ap-
peared the statement: “No, we can-
not recommend the use of Grape-
Nuts, for it is nothing but bread
with glucose poured over it.” Right
then he showed Lis badge as a mem-
ber of the Ananias. He
may have been a member for some
time before, and
the answers
ny of
aforesaid doc-
tribe of
so he has caused
these I to end into
the ways of the tribe ver they
When the y dy
York put the “iron on”
and branded her r
sent $10.00 to the girl for her pluck
and bravery.
as grocers’ papers.
y of “Trade” papers known
Remember, we don't put the brand
on all, by any means. Only those
that require it. These members of
the tribe have demanded that we
carry advertising in their papers
and when we do not cousider it ad-
visable they institute a campaign
of vituperationand slander, printing
from time to time manufactured
slurs on Postum or Grape-Nuts.
When they go far enough we set
our legal force at work and hale
them to the judge to answer. If
the pace has been hot enough to
throw some of these “cattle” over on
their backs, feet tied and ‘“bellow-
ing,” de you think we should be
blamed? They gambol around with
tails held high and jump stiff leg-
ged with a very “cocky” air while
they have full range, but when the
rope is thrown over them “it's dif-
Should we untie them because
they bleat soft and low? Or should
we put the iron on, so that people
will know the brand?
Let’s keep them in this pasture,
an girl in-
eling and stay-at-home members of the |
is Absolutely Unreliable.”
Now we come to a frisky lot, the
“Labor Union” editors. You know
down in Texas a weed called “Loco”
is sometimes eaten by a steer and
produces a derangement of the
brain that makes the steer “batty”
or crazy. Many of these editors
are “Lecoed” from hate of anyone
who will not instantly obey the }!
“demands” of a labor union, and it
is the universal habit of such writ-
ers to go straight into a system of
personal vilification, manufacturing
any sort of falsehood through which
to vent their spleen. We assert that
the common citizen has a right to
live and breathe air without asking
permission of the labor trust, and
this has brought down on us the
hate of these editors. When they
go far enough with their libels, is it
| § harsh for us to get judgment against
them and have our lawyers watch
for a chance to attach money due
them from others? (For they are
usually irresponsible).
Keep your eye out for the “Lo-
coed” editor.
| oT the dish.
| producing the most satisfactory results,
| for the baby has food that it can digest
{quickly and will go off to sleep well fed
land contented.
Now let all these choice specimens
take notice:
| We will deposit one thousand or
{| fifty th and dollars to be covered by
[a e amount from them, or any one of
i them, and if there was ever one ounce
of old b d or any other in
different than our selected wh
barley with
in the mak
lose the money.
Our pure food factories are open at
{all times to visitors, and thousands
| pass through each month, inspecting
(every department and every process, |
clean that
eat a
{Our factories are so
could, with good relish,
| from the floors.
| The work people, both men and wo-
men, are of the highest grade in the
State of Michigan, and according to the |
State labor reports, are the highest paid
iin the State for similar work.
| Let us tell you exactly what you will
| see when you inspect the manufacture
sape-Nuts. You will find treme
| dous elevators containing the choi
wheat and barley possible to buy
These grai are carried through long
quantities of this flour in the proper
i to the big dough mixing machines, there
| water, salt and a little yeast are added
{and the dough kneaded the proper
length of time.
Remember that previous to the bar-
ley having been ground it was passed
floors and slightly sprouted, developing
the diastase in the barley, which
changes the starch in the grain into a
form of sugar.
Now after we have passed it
dough and it has been kneaded
enough, it is moulded by machinery
or 6 inches in diameter. It is put into
this shape for convenience in second
These great loaves are sliced by ma-
chinery and the slices placed on wire
trays, these trays, in turn, placed on
great steel trucks, and rolled into the
secondary ovens, each perhaps 75 or 80
feet long. There the food is subjected
to a long, low heat and the starch
which has not been heretofore trans-
formed. turned into a form of sugar
generally known as Post Sugar. It can
be seen glistening on the granules of
Grape-Nuts if held toward the light,
and this sugar is not poured over or
put on the food as these prevaricators
ignorantly assert. On the contrary the
sugar exudes from the interior of each
little granule during the process of
manufacture, and reminds one of the
little white particles of sugar that come
out on the end of a hickory log after
it has been sawed off and allowed to
stand for a length of time,
This Post Sugar is the most digesti-
ble food known for human use. It is
so perfect in its adaptability that moth-
ers with very young infants will pour
a little warm milk over two or three
spoonfuls of Grape-Nuts, thus washing
into loaves about 18 inches long and 5 |
gredient | PET cent; fat, 1.60 per cent.: proteids,.
; 1 | 15.00 per cent.; soluble carbohydrates;
1j .
one |
| proportion and these parts ave blended |
| into a general flour w hich passes over |
through about one hundred hours of |
soaking in water, then placed on warm |
Then this milk charged
» is fed to the infants,
h Post Sug
When baby gets two or three months
[01d it is the custom of some mothers to
allow the Grape-Nuts to soak in the
| milk a little longer and become mushy,
{whereupon a little of the food can be
fed in addition to the milk containing
the washed off sugar.
It is by no means manufactured for a
| baby food, but these facts are stated as
lan illustration of a perfectly digestible
| food.
It furnishes the energy and strength
| for the great athletes. It is in common
use by physicians in their own families
and among their patients, and can be
seen on the table of every first-class
college in the land.
We quote from the London
analysis as follows:
“The basis of nomenclature of this
preparation is evidently an American
pleasantry, since ‘Grape-Nuts’ is de-
rived solely from cereals. The prepara-
tory process undoubtedly converts the
food constituents into a much more di-
La neet®
gestible condition than in the raw
cereal. This is evident from the re-
markable solubility of the preparation,
no less than one-half of it being soluble
in cold water. The soluble part con-
tains chiefly dextrin and no starch. Im
appearance ‘Grape-Nuts’ resembles
fried bread-crumbs. The grains are
| brown and erisp, with a pleasant taste
jot unlike slightly burnt malt. Accord-
to our analysis the following is the
position of ‘Grape-Nuts:’ Moist-
6.02 per cent.: mineral matter, 2.0%
49.40 per ecent.; and unaltered
rbohvdrates (insoluble), 25.97 per
The features worthy of note in
{ this analysis are the excellent propor-
| tion of proteid, mineral matters, and
soluble carbohydrates per cent. The
ineral matter was rich in phosphorie
*Grape-Nuts’ is described as a
rain and nerve food, whatever that
may be. Our analysis, at any rats,
| shows that it is a nutritive of a high
order, since it contains the constituents
of a complete food in very satisfactory
and rich proportion and in an easily as-
similable state.”
An analysis made by the Canadian
mment some time ago shows that
| Grape-Nuts contains nearly ten times
the digestible elements contained in or-
wry cereals, and foods, and nearly
conveyers to grinding mills, and there | tWice the amount contained in any
converted into flour. Then the ma-| other food analyzed. ;
chines make selection of the proper | I'he analysis is familiar to practically
| every successful physician in America
and London.
| We print this statement in order that
| the public may know the exact facts
upon which we stake our honor and
will back it with any amount of money
that any person or corporation will
put up.
We propose to follow some of these
choice specimens of the tribe of Ama.
When you hear a cooking schoo
teacher or any other person assert thaf
j either Postum or Grape-Nuts are madg
{of any other ingredients than thosg
the sugar off frem the granules and
carrying it with the milk to the bottom
“There's a Reason”
Grape-Nuts and Postum
into | printed on the packages and as we
long | say they are made, send us the name
and address, also name of two or three
witnesses, and if the evidence is clear
enough to get a judgment we will right
that wrong quickly.
| Our business has always been con-
ducted on as high a grade of human in-
telligence as we are capable of, and we
rropose to clear the deck of these pre-
varicators and liars whenever and
wherever they can be found.
Attention is again called to the gens
eral and broad invitation to visitors te
go through our works, where they will
be shown the most minute process and
device in order that they may under-
stand how pure and clean and whole-
some Grape-Nuts and Postum are.
There is an old saying among busi-
ness men that there is some chance to
train a fool, but there is no room for a
liar, for you never can tell where youn
are, and we hereby serve notice on all
the members of this ancient tribe of
Ananias that they may follow their
calling in other lines, but when they
put forth their lies about Grape-Nuts
and Postum, we propose to give them
‘tunity to answer to the proper
The New York girl wisely said that
if a person would lie about one item, it
brands the whole discourse as absolute-
ly unreliable.
Keep your iron ready and brand these
“mavericks” whenever you find them
running loose.