Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 9, 1904 · Page 12
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 12

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 9, 1904
Page 12
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12 MONDAY EVENING OAKLAND TRIBUNE MAY 9,1904 oldbei How i ' T m : J Articlee told at Special Sale prleet mU ' nZei ordered untt ofter flrood unll not QUALITY STORES be delivered C. 0. D. Quality and Price Sale ' All the Week We recofrimend it confidently, because many of our best customers speak of it highly.' Their praise, added to our own judgment of what is good tea makes evidence in favor of Bee Brand. The teas are all packed in' lead foil, quarter, Bee !' Brand Cejloi half and one pound packages, and those from the Coombroo Garden "Queen Bee" are packed in fancy Cey-lonese baskets Per lb soc 60c-80c-i-try it. 1 Table Butter 2 squares for 2 lbs full weight Hams-Old Dominion 13 Everv-one euaranteed ree'ly 16c lb Gelatine Cox 2 for 25 Standard for vears rez'lv 15c Pine-apple Oval 3 cans 35 ; For fruit ices grated v. 1.25 . cocktail reg'iy $1.50 doz r Aooles 3 cans 25c doz 1.00 Lemons Reg'iy 25c doz Lard Sea Foam s, b. Reg'iy 45c 70c special 35c 60c Chutney R. B. & Co. ; 15 10. $1.35 . J.io pt 30 qt 50 .". Bombay reg'iy 40c 60c Ammonia Qts 20c Greer reg'iy 25c 50c gal 35 Prunes Italian 4 lbs 25 RUh tart fruit reg'iy 10c Ib . , : Salad Dressing Reg'iy 30c bot 25 ' Sierra Madre mayonnaise . Bovril Beef extract Fluid reg'iy 35c 65c jar Pulled FigS Smyrna 274 f '.W 1.10 L Regly J 1.50 box o ids Vanilla' Extract-GB& Co 202 20 Use just a little-reg'ly 25c-50c 4 " 35 miltS Alcalde 6 cans 5U All but cherries ana pears ao y. reg'iy 2.25 doz Pea Beai)S white-clean 6 lbs 25 Reg'iy 4 lbs 25c i SSardineS pBoneless 27 Lareran-reg'ly 32c-$3.75 doz 3.25 Liquor uepariniciic WhUkv-G B & Co. v .-3 for 2 Reg'iy $L00 bottle-$4 gallon , 3 Claret V V Zinfandei -? v.ry ir Reg'iy special $1.00 2.90 2.25 70C 1.40 Imported Sherry Pearl Reg'iy $1 bot f 4 gal 75 ;. 3 Scotch Whiskyvt) s , TrTTJWHnii.iirr."lv lt.28 ht i Sweet Wines California- 35 ! Muscatel-Angelica-Malaga 1.10 j Madeira-Reg'ly 50c bot-$1.50 gal ! Syrup Raspberry Strawberry 40 ; Grenadine-Lemon-Orgeat ) 35 Pineapple-Sarsaparilla-Gum 1.20 ! Vanilla-reg'ly 50c bot-f i:50 gal ) ..; t,v. , i.0 r C(H.llUld-"f8 "X "v ippetiMf 1 QUI OI IUW11 OIUCI5. "j Vi ' Porcelain refrigerators-rTile and crystal lined cast brass with nickel plated mountings ornamental durable practical. Illustrated Catalogue free; 426-432 Pine St, San Francisco, 230-234 Sutter St " 2829 California St " Cor. 13th and Clay St Oakland JOHN L. HOWARD TALKS OF HIS RESIGNATION. . v- ; Tells About Central Park How Fain i lies Enjoy the Great Pleasure in Heart of Big City. Mayor OIney has received the follow- ' ln letter from Councilman John I Howard:' "New York, May 2. 1904. "Warren Olney, Esq.. 101 Sansome street, San Francisco, Cal. Dear Olney: On arrival here this morning, I find your letter of April 19th, and am booked to sail on the Oceanic on Wed-; nesday. Through the influence of tome friends, I have been able to secure a room to myself, so I am looking forward to a great deal of comfort and pleasure. - 'I was more run down than I believed, when I left home and kept at my work like a jaded horse. I am now getting back to. a state of mental and physical activity. "About that resignation business. I am sorry that the work in hand was left in an incomplete rather than in a finished state, but I had to get away partly, and chiefly for health reasons and partly fo'r some Important London business which seemed necessary 'to take up before May 20th. r "I felt that the important water and bond propositions must come up for action during my absence, and it seem .. ed to me unfit that during such a critical time my chair should be vacant. I felt that my position should be filled, "I i expect to be well rested when .1 return and., if any of these propositions are not worked out, and if I can be of any service In their solution will lend a hand as a pure matter of - duty, although my desire Is to be .re lleved of Councilrr.anic work." "If. in the later development of a nark scheme, I could be of service to the public, that would be congenial. walked yesterday In Central Park. ) It was May day and balmy. It would atop all carping about the expense If the people of Oakland could have seen the use that was made of it by crowds mrnntut a the entire population et Coffee--Java & Mocha . 37 Flavor unsurpsssed . 5 lb can 1.95 Pasha Blend-Res'iy Socib 27 - uood for small black cottee Teas Reg'iy 60c lb 45 5 lb can 2.25 All flavors but Bee brand Ceylon Capers Capotes reg'iy 20c bot 15 Bird PateRegly 25c can Partridge quai I grouse duck Devilled Tongue " Reg'iy 35c can Underwood's Tabasco Sauce-reg'iy 40c bot 20 25 35 21 Ferris Bacon-Reg'iy 23c ib Sweet ciisp delidous - . Dundee Orange Marmalade Wot id famous preserve ityx reg'iy 25c jar , j . Mackerel Monterey Bay 15 Mustard soue reg'iy 20c can ; r-.1r.nlin PnlUh t A 20 . For gold and silver reg'iy 25c cake CuiTV Powder-Reg'Jy 15c 2 for 25 Vencatachellum-genulne flavor Egg Noodles California 10 Reg ly 15c package .u Paprika Hungarian-parrived ; Candy Reg'iy 40c lb 30 Pecan walnut and peanut crisps Chocolate Chips Phelp's .30 Brillantine Pinaud's 25 reg'iy 30c bottle j Rubifoam Tooth wash 17j4 Reg'iy 20c bottle i HamamelrS Witch-hazel extract Snow Flake " 20c v 15 Water or Wine-2 lb can 30c 25 High Teas - i50c 40 Window Screens Open U 1 88 20 . Oak frame-rez'Iv 25c-35e ia ; White Enameled Ware ref'ly pcl 20c '15c Mu: Plates 15c 10 Soap Dish 25c 20c Pitcher 75c 60 35c 20ccip&Sancer25c 20 """6 relt bhoe roiisher-Reg'iy 35c 20 Ceiling or Wall Brush 55 Gray brlstle-reg'ly 85c Handleio ft-reg'ly 25c 1 15 . . 1 ,, . 0rder ow wntry supplies here Don't run risks youlcan depend m fS experience shippinfii Telephone Private Exchange 1. M 100 V West 101 " ! Mainl ' - i Oakland. The people that walked were not the families of Wall street and Fifth avenue, and I could picture the future of the Bather tract, where most of the Sundays of th year are as good as wm in ay aay in ixew tors, ine language, the faces and the dressing of many of the visitors were not English, and one cannot help but admire th-i wisdom and foresight In providing such a place fox the relief of the teeming population of this city... We should be wise now for future Oakland. Yours truly, "JOHN L. HOWARD. A, 0. H. BALL. The' members of Division No. 2 A. O. H. of Alameda county, is making extensive preparations for their grand ball which will take place early -in September. The committee of arrangements is .composed of men thoroughly conversant with the details of carrying out a first class ball successfully. Their names will appear later, in connection with the plan and date of entertainment. . - , - . PLEASANT FAMILY GATHERING IN TOWN OF NEWARK. NEWARK. May 9. Yesterday (Sunday) a family gathering took 'place at- Mr. and Mrs. Eben Haley's home In Newark. The occasion waa for the departure of Mrs. James Flaherty, sister of Mrs Haley, for Scotland, for a three months trip. She will be accompanied by Miss Elsie Haley, and they will leave Friday evening- on the Santa Fe. - The day spent was most enjoyable. William Fratera San Francisco business man was down for the occasion, as also were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred C. Gollan, and Master Ralph JL uouan irom uauana. FOUR GOHAliS TO PLAY GEORGE M. AND JOSEPHINE COHAN. Tomorrow and Wednesday nights at the Macdonough Theater "The Four Cohans" will present their latest success, "Running for Office." It . Is conceded by the ruling majority of show critics thM the "Four Cohans" and their company put, up one of the best entertainments on the stage today. With "The' Governor's Son," in which they first blossomed as stars, they set a pace almost without rivalry. Now comes the second attempt "Running for Office" which has proven that ,they are up to tne times and even ahead of the schedule of I musical comedy, giving a performance that is absolutely original and ' right abreast of the doings of the,, day.. The play was produced for the first time when the State of Vermont voted for its local , option bill, which was carried victoriously. "Running for Office" has been Styled a rural comic opera by many writers and. in a way, the term is most correct.' The scenes of the play are all laid In JTigersvllle, Vermont. It is not on the maV but Is In the play,;- nevertheless. The characters are in keeping with the surroundings and not overdrawn, as In most cases where the author depicts rural atmosphere. A nourishing village In Vermont lends Itself to the author quite as well as if It were in New York State. -George Cohan pictures life -there In a most alluring light. The musical numbers from his pen are most tuneful and have already become popular. "If I Were Only Sister Morgan," "Sweet Popularity," "I'll Be There at the Public Square" and "I Want to Go to Paree. Papa," are selling briskly and one- hears them whistled wherever the company has played. The Cohan company, which Is under the direction of Mr. Fred Niblo, are now on a tour of the United States. Canada and British Columba, which will "7 STAGE FAVORITE GOMES HOME TO REST; " ! ' f M : A Fir ' 4 Y? VVVJ MISS LOVELL CRAIB. , 'Oakland girl who has risen in her profession, doses season with Blanche Walshe and now spending vacation with mother and sifters. ' Miss Lovell Craib. among the talented of the young. women of Oakland who have embraced . the ,.. profession of the stage, has returned to this city to spend a well-earned period of rest and recreation, pending the opening, of the next season. She will pas the intervening time . with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Cralb." and sister. Grade. In this city, and i with another sister. Miss Tottie Craib. who is society editor of the Herald In Los Angeles. , Miss Craib is known in the profession world as Alice Taylor. During the. past season rhe has been a valued member of the supporting - ccmpany of Blanche Walshe, the distinguished actress - who CLOSIIIG IIP PLANS ! FOB SANTA FE DAY, Chairman Keller of the Santa Fe Day Committee has ar-pointed' the following named persons as a committee on athletics and sports tot the afternoon events at the race ' track on May 16: Walter B. Fawcett. Harry M. Piatt. Ed. J. Smith. Paul T. Carroll and Herbert Hauser. In consequence of the determination of the committee to have nothing but high class amateur events .Chairman Fawcett i already at work securing sanctions from the bodies governing the different classes of sport which will enable some of the AT THE MAGDOIiOUGIl, cover a distance of 20.000 miles, i This most extensive trin commenced on Sep tember 3 at Newport, R. I., and will not be finished until July 25. 1304. The ag gregate railroad fares and charges will be $31000 and the Pullman expenses over $10,000. The company will play In twenty-nine States and in British Co lumbia and Canada, while thirty-seven States and Territories will have been traversed. The railroad equipment Includes two sixty -foot baggage unrs. a day coach and two fourteen-section Pullmans. On the coast trip a ilining car will be carried. This will be one of the most ex- tensive and expensive tours ever made by a theatrical organization and was un dertaken by- Manager Niblo at the preys ing requests of the managers of theaters all over the country for (he Four Cohans and their big company of seventy-two people. GUS AND ) MAX ROGERS "The' Rogers Brothers In London" will appear at the Macdonough Theater on Monday, May 16. fos an engagement of one night, which will be long enough to give- the town some new and catchy songs that ought to be as welcome as a bundle of New York newspapers pitched off the train at a way station, though, of course, the town is not to blame- for whistling and humming the old airs until there is something better. The piece is by John J. McNally. The company Is sent out by Klaw & Krlanger and 110 people appear in the production. It Is the most elaborate vaudeville comedy In which the Rogers Brothers have ever been exploited. Some' of the more prominent members of the cast are Joseph Coyne, Lee Harrison, Melville Ellis, George Austin Moore, William J. Gale, James Cherry, Harry Brown, Lillian Coleman, 1 Carrie Reynolds, Neva Aymar, Sue Stewart, Frances Tyson, William Torpey and Arthur Gibson. i has just closed a brilliant and successful season in the northwest. Miss Craib's presence here, at this time, is particularly opportune and will be especially grateful to . her , sister ' Grade, who has but just been discharged as convalescent from Providence, Hospital in this city, where she underwent a surgical operation, rendered necessary by an unsuccessful use of the knife i,n the East for appendicitis. . -. - . - Miss Gracie Craib Is also a stage favorite and is known in her profession as Grace Hull, and, next year, she will supplement her success In : . "Away Down East," In which she played the ingenue character, by starring in as the heroine in a finely-staged production of L Away Out West." . -i; ) f best known men in the State to participate. " : ? . - The .following entries for the floral parade' on Santa Fe Day have already been booked at the committee headquarters in the rooms of the Oakland Board of Trade: - AUTOMOBILES. ' C. ' J. Heeseman. - SINGLE HOKSB CARRIAGES. Hugh Hopan, J Tyrrel, Dr. H. B. Mehrmann. James P. Taylor. W. J. Lay-mance, D. Edward Collins, R. P. M. Greeley, Oscar Luning. Dr.. Geo. H.' Derrick and G. . Russell Lukens. ; , - .. -. FLOATS. - ; ' - ; . Board of Trade- and Merchants Exchange. - - - - . '" 'i' Parties intending to put decorated car- riafres In the parade are requested to notify the searetary at " 510 Twelfth street before Saturday, May 14- TIFIIL' I0BE FOR THE RICH. CLAREMONT COUNTRY CLUB WILL SURPASS EVERYTHING OF THE KIND. The one thing, the absence of which has really prevented the thorough indulgence of out-door 'social life In this sect.ion, has been a country organisation on a metropolitan scale and this has, at length, been supplied by what is known as the Claremont Country Club, the main support of which will be the society leaders . In a special manner, of Oakland and,, indeed, of all the cities of the bay. ! EARTHLY PARADISE. The grounds of this organization are a perfect paradise and are now almost ready for the Indulgence of every variety of elevating pleasure and sport which is alone possible now at Burl-Ingame on the other side of the bay. When they are formally thrown open to members, there will be a visitation here frorhsSan Francisco of the smart set, which will cause the San Mateo resort to look to its laurels. MANAGER ELECTED. The Club has now placed the conduct of its house and grounds in the hands j -of Andrew Gazzale, the first manager, late of Burllngame, where, for years, he has catered to the wishes and pleasures of the dilettant patrons of that exclusive resort. He will be the steward m the cluh house and the manager on the grounds outside. CHANGING A PALACE. The old home of Horatio P. Liver-more, whicli was a .palace, has undergone alteration to adapt it to the uses of the new organization. These changes have been directed by Architect Walter Mathews. .The kitchen and larder have been enlarged to adopt them to satisfying greatly increased demands of the lovers of good things. In;ttie pasement there has been a radical change by the substitution of lockers and baths and other conveniences, the governing idea of the architect being to centralize all essentials to the comfort of the guests in the main structure instead of having them disposed about the grounds. There will be- ample rooih for all the purposes of the club because the bouse comprises four stories and thir ty-eight rooms, some' of which latter are of regal appointment. The struc ture is surrounded by shrubbery and trees which would require ten years to grow. MODEL GOLF LINKS. Forty men are now clearing the grounds for a gclf course. They are in the main felling trees along a line which .will extend through the east ern section of the lands, thence to the north and, finally, to the west, termi nating In what is known as Thermal Vale. Aleck Smith the professional golfer of the Long Island Club who won the championship at Chicago and who is considered onetof the crack players of the game in the country, has gone over the grounds with a critical eye, and declares them to be the finest west of Chicago. The course will have a width of 200 feet. It will have eighteen holes whereas, that at Adams' Point now has only nine holes. o n c i-1 i til iiio bvunis. The excellence of the golf course will be equalled by that of the two ten nis icourts which have been decided on. Sutih courts are variously paved, sometimes with bitumen, clay, natural soil, but. in ttiese exertion sections. shells are to be used. Experts claim shell make the best floor for a court of this kind, and, as a consequence, a scow-load of shell is to be brought from Monterey for the purpose of sup plying this desideration. BOWLING ALLEY. A bowling alley with the latest appliances and accommodations will also be provided and the advisability of removing the present Golf Club building at Adams' Point and placing it over the alley is now being discussed. The .golf days of Adams Point are numbered. That beautiful section is to be turned Into home sites for men of means and cultivated tastes. The. Claremont Club has 353 members, selected from the following places Oakland, 168; San FtanclscOi 77; Berkeley, 70; Alameda, 34; San Rafael, 3; San Lorenzo, 1; Pinole 1. The Club is officered as follows: President, EdVln Goodall; vice-president, Frank .Wilson; William Pierce Johnson., treasurer; Sam Bell McKee, secretary Miss Mary Parkinson assistant secretary. These with F. IfW Van Sicklen of Alameda; George W. McNear Jr, and P. E. Bowles, constitute the directors. 5 The advisory Board consists of A. Schilling, F. M. Smith, W. A. Bissell, Prof. Gayley. Thomas Rlcard, J. O. Cadman, George E. -DeGolia, Anson Blake, James Tyson of Alameda and Henry H. Butters of Oakland. w Never Mind Hot-AIr Machines! Stick bv the J. J. LerrI & Co. Steam Cleaning Works, 368 Fourth street. Phone Main 385. New carpets at bed rock prices. - ' SOLUTE ECURITY, Genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills. Must Bear,Slgnaturo of 5ee Fac-Slmfla Wrapper Below. Tery iwH mmi as mmr to take as svgaz. F82 CEABACBL F83 ElZZIKESS. fob Biuoumss. F81TQ8PI3 LIYER. ' res C3KST1PAHC. 102 SJLLLQW SKIN. FOR THEC0KFLEXIQ! ircrnrtTorrtaBlevWS AB 'CARTERS 7VTTS. fflVER , A pills. J Di CURE 8ICK HEADACHE. Reserved - ' Seats for those who come early. A one-act sKetch in Worsted Trousers -at $2.75 Broadway at UNIVERSITY AS AN EMPLOY- MENT BUREAU. A Sacramento Critic Objects to a Scholastic Institution Being Used for Such Purpose. I flnd this In the Berkeley news of the OAKLAND TRIBUNE of Wednesday: '. "The appointment secretary of the University is gradually undertaking to supply graduates with business positions. Heretofore, only teachers' positions have been supplied by this office. Circulars have been issued informing business men of the ability of the University to furnish men and women fitted for all, kinds of work, such as engineers and draughtsmen, chemists, bank clerks, interpreters, consular secretaries, miners, agricultural experts, charity organization clerks, employes in business houses or in the civil sev-ice of the United States." That is a peculiar situation. It raises a question that, must be answered by some other means than the appointing secretary of the University or by the people who essay to speak for that great institution, for they seem to accept it as a fact of no special interest that the University finds it nec essary to maintain an "employment office" for its graduates. Nothing could do more to discourage the friends of the higher education than to learn thus from first hands that the Uni versity is turning out a lot of men and women who have to be helped into em ployment, quite as well as the day laborer who never heard of a college or enjoyed its advantages. It is discouraging to be told in authority that the State's great University, in antici pation of which all the other schools under public control are bent to par ticular courses, is yielding a crop of pauperSi unable to help themselves to even the ordinary requirements of a livelihood. The people haVe been led to suppose that the University strengthened; the man, broadened the scope of usefulness, and put him in a way to. better conserve his faculties. But it seems that the world is not in need of people such as our Uni versity graduates. Yet we know full well that University men are the most valuable accession to the world of ea- deavor. We know that they are lead ing the thought and action of the world. We cannot deny their vast use in all affairs, because we see and feel it on every side. Is it possible that these are not in material number from our University? That at Berkeley some soporific influence has crept over the spirit of their dreams? That the classic shades give out men and women to become, dependents, or, at best, bits of flotsam cast upon the social sea like that which is found besieging the "em ployment Offices?' It will not do to say that tne Uni versity never was inteded to "go far- tVt a t o r tha Kn1 noca rt rlavalnn m ant of the intellectual side of the man. " If honest faculty of self-presefyatlon, the normal instinct that nattfre supplies us to provide nutriment and shelter for 4ts creations; If It derates instead ox increasing the effectiveness of the individual it were better to close its doors and abandon it whole scheme tf dis cipline. It Is an old fling that is used a oc casions to supply infinite jest forthe untutored to tell about college , men driving street cars; the old pedagogue furnished mirth for the vacant mind through many a day. We. have . been compelled to concede the pathos of the fact, though we turned in loathing from the grim Jest of It all. We have been hoping that the venerable college that furnished the .diversion of those days had either been abandoned or that it had gone Into better business. The more have we been felicitating our selves that no modern University was producing: candidates for the "employment offices," to eay nothing of main taining one of those Institutions on the premises for the benefit of the depend ent helpless of Its graduates. The University may not be wholly to blame in regard to the charge of inefficiency that. has been directed against It.- It may be that the blame lies with the quality of the material upon which it la required to work. If such' be the fact then it ehould be necessary to establish some kind of censorship over the applicants for admission to ' Iti privileges. The complaint i often heard that the University is unable to accommodate the throngs of students who clamor at its gates every year. Perhaps It is Impossible to discriminate against any who meet the stated requirements. Perhaps there is Inef ficiency in the preliminary schools that supply the raw material for the Unl versity. And, perhaps the fault lies In the Institution Itself. Can it be pos sible Sat the University Is wasting tu susterjace In the impossible' feat of educating a b;tid of dunces? Is it pos sible that the distinguished faculty is unaware of the enervating effect of the effort? It cannot be argued that the world la offering fewer inducements for the Mil Eleventh. educated man. We rate our proudest boast that opportunity was never so bounteous as now, and the rewards so numerous and vast. , The fault must be laid at othe.r doors. I confess an inability to explain the apparent. position of the Berkeley institution as a proponent of stupidity. The great- world Is calling for the man of education as never before. There are vaster prob-' lems to be solved, more vital and stupendous conditions baffling the capacity of the philosophers. But the men who are to meet these issues mu.t be more than men of education; they must be men of action. We will not i go to the "employment offices" to find f the masters, of the time, no matter if . they be invested with the respectable association of the shades of classical Berkeley. When we ere forced to seek the employment bureaus or the classified columns of the newspapers for men that the world is calling for we will close down the gates of the temples of the higher learning and distribute the cost of them in alms among the misdirected- dependents that issue from them. . I would nVt he at the rutins to call - attention to this manifest delinquency of the chief Institution of the higher learning in California if there were no hope that these observations might call attention to the weakness itself and, as well, direct the consideration of parents to their own great responsi bility. There are probably few fathers of grown children . in the State who have not at some time cherished the hope that they might live to see the day when the young people would do them and themselves honor as graduates of the Berkeley University. And this without the remotest attention to -the fitness of the youngsters to receive the highly specialteeA training" that the University affords. The State " which- cheerfully euppliea the opportunity discards all obligation to pass ; upon the vital preliminary fact;, parents are commonly disqualified from , a correct Judgment for the reason, first, that where they themselves are practically uneducated, they are without the essential qualification to judge aright; and. again, their natural predisposition to assume for their children equality with thei most favored deprives them of the elementary demand of the occasion. Lajnhot sure that it would be posslbleto establish a test that thespublic would accept, or that would save the University from the suspicion of 'a disposition itn the direction of aristocracy, j the most fatal reputation that it could obtain. Nevertheless. It is becoming a ; serious question whether the institution will not lose a great deal of, its prestige if a reform in the quality of its undergraduates is not effected. This Is by no means a new themes with those nearest to the University life, 'i It ha engaged no little, attention; from dis tinguished educators, but she public. through which the reform must come. if It Is to come at- all, manifests lit tle Interest and continues to load the big school with a grievous burden of Incompetence irom ' wracn ii is recruiting Its employment bureau. Win- field J. Davis, in Sacramento ivews. IN All OLD TRUNK Baby Finds a Bottle of Carbotio Acid and Drink it. ') i While" the mother was -unpacking an old trunk a little 18 months old. baby got hold of a bottle of carbolic add while playing on the floor and his stomach was so badly burned It was feared he would not live for he could not ?eat ordinary foods. The mother says tn telling of the case: "IX was all two doctors could dp to save him as It burnt his throat end stomach so bad that for two month after, he took the poison nothing would lajf on his stomach. Finally I took him Into the' country and tried new milk and that was no better for him. HI Grandma finally suggested Grape Nuts and I am thankful. I adopted the food for he commenced to get better n-Ight away and would not eat anything; else. He commenced to get nesny an his cheeks like red roses and now he is entirely well. ' L fT took him to Matamoras on a vis-It and every place we went to stay eat he called for Grape-Nuts and would have to explain how he came to call for it as it was his main-food. ' "The names of the physicians who attended the baby, are Dr, Eddy of thl town and Dr. Geo. Gale of Newport, O., and anyone can write to ire or to them and learn what Grspe-Nuts food will do for children - and grown-ups too." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mick- j. l.u't Look in each ,pkg. for the -famous little book, "The Road to WellvUle,"

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