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The Sun Newspaper
Trenton, Illinois
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July 28, 1905     The Sun Newspaper
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July 28, 1905
 

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r ]r xT r .TT &apos;, il C.o,o..m. ,.ore ([ . __.. _._ _- ,, . _ IRUN OVER BY ENGINE; AND LIVES TENDERS RARE GIFT TO ILLINOIS MINERS MEET WITH DPERATORS i Former Railroad Man Has a Wonder- ful Escape From Dsath. John Flockhart of South Chicago was run over by a switch engine add qflve cars in the Kankakee yards of the Big Four railroad this afternoon and still lives. Flockhart0 who was [ormerly employed here as a Big Four switchman, went to Kankakee on a picnic excursion He was riding on the front end of a switch engine with two former fellow employes, when his 1hat blew off. In trying to catch it he lost his balance grid fell d, lrectly in front of the engine. The engine and lve cars in the train passed over him. The crew hurried back. expecting to find the mangled corpse of their com- aniou,but instead h was endeavoring to raise himself to a sitting posture. Examination showed that his injuries eonIsted of a crushed right arm and a few cuts about the head, while the lhee! of his right foot had been torn off. Railroad men are unab.le to ac- count for Flockhart's escape from in- stant death, as the firebox of the en- gine reaches almost to the ground, Tt is thought [hat after his arm was crushed by the engine he was rolled into the center of the tracks, clear of he wheels of the cars that followed.. Child Hurt by Mowing Mchine, The 18-months-old daughter of James Raws0, living near Upper Al- ton, was badly hurt by being run ower . y st mowing machine, Which was be- lug used cutting hay, The child had ]aln down on her back when the ms- " ,chte passed over her. Her feet and hands were up in the air and she was wlaying with her feet, the knives catch- ing her feet and lacerating them bad- ly. The driver of the mower did not see the child until his attention was ttracted by her cries of pain. Jimson Seed Tea Poisonos. Louis Patterson and family of Pan ere poisoned by drinking jlmson seed tea, which Mrs. Patterson mde and set on the table for supper. The en- tire family was made sick. and Mr. Patterson became delirious and ran tway from the house. He was found in a cornfield at 2 o'clock iu the morn- 'dng, with his body badly lacerated rom running through hedges. He was llaced in jail under the care of a phy. eician. The other members of the amily have recovered. Buy Belleville Breweries. option on the Western. and :and Star breweries and the ice plant of the Belleville Ice and Cold Storage company by a syndicate of Chicago apttalists for several months has n, closed. The deal represents an outlay of about $2,000,000. The Star ! ,rewery is the property of Bernard [-lartmann & Sons. Adam Gintz Is Auterested In the ice plant, and the 'JPaul J. Sorg estate of Ohio is the @rinelpai owner of the Western brew- ery. hotflrer is Killed by Explosion. Napoleon Goalby, a shotfirer at ' Donk Bros. mine No. 3, aL Troy, was {killed by a premature explosion of a hot in the mine. He was 35 years of go anal the sole support of his wid-i ,owed mother in Troy. His brother, .ohn Goalby, is connected with the iHerrng mine in St. Clair county, and "was at one time a member of the tate board of mine inspectors. Army Worm injuring Crops, Following closely on the heels of the locust, the army worm has appeared In Lake county fields and is said to be laying havoc with the hay, oats and rn crops, particularly in the south- western part of the county. On the unty poor farm the oat crop will be reduced from sixty bushels per acre  to only tea bushels. Superintenden ii Appley thinks. Oppose Carnivals and Fairs.  At a meeting of the Jerseyville Min- Isterial Association the pastors decided to hold union services each Sunday evening during the summer months, Tkey al passed resolution which e. strongly against street carnivals and street fairs. The resolutions will be presented to the city council and he Commercial club. Miner Hurt by Fall of Slate. 3ames Harris o West Belleville was caught under a fall of slate in the Nig- ,ger Hollow mine', five miles northwest < Belleville, sustaining internal in- juries. Harris l 52 years of age and (me of the best.known miners in Belle- "flie. He h a wife and several chil- iren. Semaphore II. fell from at the Belleville sta, injury to his left t number of bruises to his . odF- ChooSe New Instruotors. D.'-Horaee Reed of Decatur has Wsen aepotvted field secretary for the illinois Woman's college of Jackson- villa. Prof. James Brown of New " aven, COon,, has "been selected as |nstructor in physics at the Illinois ollege. He is a Yale graduate. II4IIY drowned. Mrs. John A. Logan Offers a Valuable Historical Collection. Mrs. John A. Logan has tendered the valuable historical collection owned by her to the state of Illinois. The collection, which.is closely con- nected with the life of (Feneral John A. Logan and the history of the coun- try and the state, is now in Memorial hall at Mrs. Logan's house in Wash- iffgl0ti:"In acknowledging receipt of the letter Governor Deneen on behalf of the state expressed his thanks for the generous offer and assured Mrs. Logan that in his official capacity he would bring the question of providing a permanent home for the collection before the general assembly in a mes- sage to that body. HEAVY RAINFALL IN THE STATE Corn Felds Under Water. An almost precedented rainstorm reached Marion and vicinity Thursday and continued until noon Friday. Crab Orchard, Saline, the Big Muddy and other waterways are at flood stage and scores of corn fields along these streams are under water. The loss from washed-out bridges and from damaged crops will be very heavy. Several stores in the lower part of Marion were flooded and have been forced to suspend business. Rescuing parties wen to the relief of a number of families whose residences were partly under water. Rain Inundates Carbondale. Nearly seven inches of rain fell at Carbondale, causing much damage to the town and vicinity. Nearly all the streets were submerged for several hours and cellars and basements were overflowed, and in some cases lower floors of residences were inundated. Large fields of hay and, corn and oats were completely overflowed, roads were rendered impassable and many country residents took refuge in the second stories of their homes. Alt traffic in and out of the town was at a stand,still, trains, being unable to run in either direction. Water Covers Farm Lands. Seven inches of rain fell at Alto Pass Thfirsday night and Friday and the creeks southwest of town are half a mile wide, covering the farm lands along their banks, carrying away the wheat in shock and ruining grow. lng corn. There are numerous wash- outs along the line of the Mobile & Ohio tracks. Assures Corn CPoI A heavy rain began falling at Cen- tervllle at about 7:30 o'clock Thurs. day night, and continued until '1] o'clock Friday morning. Considerable damage was done to bridges, but a large corn crop is assured. Montgomery County Hogs. Accordin,g to the assessors' books returned o County Treasurer Brown, the average value of hogs varies in the different townships of Montgomery county from $7.29 in Harvel to $3.08 in Grisham. The average val.ues in other townships are: South Litchfleld, $5.71; Vralshville, $3.78; North Litchfield. $4.06; Pitman $5; Irving, $3.98; Bois d'Arc, $5.64; Fillmore, $3.96; Audu- bon. $4.06: Nokomis. $5.47; Rountree, $3.26; Hillsboro, $3.98; Zanesville, 4.43; Raymond, $5.01; East Fork, f3.33; Butler Grove, $4.23; Witt, $4.65. Observe American Boy Day. American Boy day was observed at Cairo July 20 and 200 boys from Cairo, Mounds. Mound City, Anna, Vienna, Wickliffe and Birds Point gathered at the park and enjoyed a dinner, fur- nished by the ladies of Cairo. A street car ride was followed by a program of music and speaking, In which Judge William S. Drury and Judge William N. Butler made addresses. Regulates Hack Fares. The Quincy city council has adopted a new ordinance for regulating cabs and hack drivers. The owner of each hack is required to take out an annual license and to give approved bond of $1.000. On the inside of eadh hack must be displayed in large type the name of the owner, copy of rates name of driver and number of license. Deranged Man Dies at Jail. Louis Czerney of Collinsville, whose mind became deranged when he was placed in the Jail for safety, was dis- covered to be in a precarious condi- tion about midnight and was removed to the open air in front of the Jail, where he died. He was married and ieaves a wife and two daughters, Creditors Have the Keys. C. W. opher, a hardware and furni- ture merchant of Ramsey, has deliv- ered his keys over to creditors and his doors have been closed pending a sale under the new statute requiring noisier. Negro Shoots Girl and Rival. In a quarrel over a girt, Aaron Cole fired four shots, at his sweetheart, El- fie Stewart, and his rival, Arthur Al- len, at Carrier Mills, wounding each iu the leg. The parties are all colored. Cole was arrested at Mount Carmel, Bonus for Interurban, The business men of "Quincy have received subscriptions" to the amount of $8,000 to be applied on the pledge of $10,000 to be raised when the in- tetrba road between Hannibal ad Quincy is completed. Conference on Employment of Sbo Firers Results in Deadlock. :;o settlement has been reached in the controversy existing, in the Chica- go and Alton subdistrtct as a result of the coal operaors refusing to employ shot flrers. A conference of miners and operators was held with a view of adjusting the matter, but without avail. The dele- gation of miners went to Springfield with irondd instructious to hold out fo the employment of shot firers. With their hands thus tied they were unable to negotiate with the oper- ators. They returned home to report the .0ndltion to the locals and it is probable that when the matter is taken up again next week they will "have a free hand to negotiate. The mine operators in the sub-district re- cently notified their men to use only two pounds of powder in firing shots. Heretofore the men have used two and one-half pounds and sometimes three pounds in blasting, and they say it is act possible to blast with two pounds. Seeks Funds for Negro SchoOl.' Rufus S. Stout, president of the Wil- liams industrial college of Arkansa: is'in Chicago looking after the inte.- ests of the school. Although the in- dustrial college is the second largest of its kind for colored people in the country and within calling distance of Little Rock. It has been found that the private donations are not suf- ficient to carry out the idea of its pres- ident on how an up-to-date industrial school should be run. Endeavorers Elect Officers. The Marion county Christian ln- deavor convention held a two days' meeting at Sandoval. electing the fol- lowing officers: Marion Warren of Centralia, president: Ben Dolsen of Sandovol. Ira Wyatt of Kell, Rev. Cavens of Iuka, Mr. Greeing of Kin- mundy, vice presidents; Gus Ros- borough of Centralia secretary and treasurer; Celia Keller of Centralia, assistazl The next session will be held in Gntralia. Nose Broken by Glancing Spike. While William Turk was watching workmen raise a 50-foot smokestack at the Watson sono quarry in Alton an iron spike which was being driven by a hammer glanced from a post and struck him in the face, breaking his nose and injuring one of his eyes. The spike first struck Michael Keefe *on the shoulder and glanced off, and ex- cept from this fact it was believed the missile would have penetrated Turk's skull. Suicide Sends Away Family. " Premeditating suicide, Henry Reitz, one of the oldest men in CentraI Illi- nois. urged his son, Herman Reitz. and family to leave their home at Tice, and attend a picnic. The family left. and the elder Reitz, 83 years old, went to the farm well in the rear of the home, carefully laid his cane. hat and clothes on the edge of the well, and leaped in. Officer's Victim a Kentuckian. The unknown man shot and killed by Chief of Police Roemer of Havana, was identified by Nettle Brown of Athens as Robert Buckner of Greens- burg, Ky. He, with two companions, stole a hat from a sleeping farmer, and, being pursued threw a coupling pin at the officer, who fired, killim him instantly. Dynamite Blast Kills Miners. A man named Coles was killed and another employe fatally injured by s dynamite explosion in ne Fairview mine at Golconda: The accident was due to the neglect of the day shift t notify the night shift of the shot they had Just put In before quitting work and which was exploded by the Jar of the drills. High Price for Land. One hundred acres of farm land ly- ing in the southeast part of Lebanon township, and belonging to the heirs of the late William Schoene, was pur- chased by Philip Sewald at-master's sale for $136 an acre. This Is the highest price ever paid for land in Lebanon township. Blaekemith Found Dead. A blacksmith named Kirkpatrick was found dead in an alley about 1 o'clock in the morning by Night Po- liceman H. Bergfeldt of Altamont. He was about 45 years old. The coro- ner's verdict was that he met death by unknown hands. His home is un- known. Lightning Dstroys Barn. Lightning struck a barn on John Speagle's farm, in Locust township, en- tirely destroying it, together with a horse and a large quantity of grain and hay. Student Is Killed. F. A. Fegan, of Champaign, a stu- dent of the state univergity, was in- stantly killed in the Henry, Adney mine at Cripple Creek, Colo. He was 24 years old and had gone to Colorado for the summer. Contract for Waterworke. The contract has been signed fo a $2,000 waterworks system for Mount Ole The water will be obtained, from a large reservoir which was n- structed eight years ago ata cost of $1,0 ^ LESSON FlYEJULY 30. GOLDEN TEXT.--Righteousness exalteth a nation; but sin is a reproach t'o people.*-Prov. 14:31. I. The Evil Son of Godly Parents.- Vs. 1, 2. We have studied the history of the great and good King Hezekiah, who was buried "In the chiefest of the sepulchers of the sons of David: all Judah and the inhabitants of Jerusa- lem did him honor at his death'. These are the men who redeem history from contempt. How will the his- tory now rtn?' SurelY, it has reached a level from which it cannot drop We shall hear no more of ttd kings of Judah.'--Joseph Parker. Alas! dt- uasseh, the son of Hezeklah,was woffst of them all. da 1. "Manasseh." Thname of a tribe in Israel, given "p'haps' in allu- sion to the zeal with wh]chthat north- ern tribe had joined in Hezekiah's re- forms, or to the desire which prevailed in Hezekiah's reig for a union of the two kingdoms."--Stanley. "Was 12 years old." "In Judah, as in England, a king was not supposed o be of age until he was 18. For six years Manas- seh must have been to a great extent under the influence of his regents and eounsellors."--Farrar. And much of this influence was probably bad. "When he began to reign." He was the sixteenth king of Judah. - "He reigned fifty and five years." The long- est reign In the history of Judah and Israel. A comparison, however, with Assyrian records makes it likely that this figure is a copyist's error, and that Manasseh reigned only forty-five years 2. "But did,.hat which was evil." "The sins of Manasseh's reign appear to have been those which filld up the measure of Judah's iniquity and brought down the final sentence of doom on the last remnant of .the chosen people--a sentence of which not even the piety of Josiah could oh- .fain the reversal."--Cook. "In the sight of the LORD." Whose Judgment is everywhere in the Bible recognized as the only final test of right and wrong. "Like unto the abominations of the heathen." Catalogued in verses '3-3 in almost the same words as in "Deut. 18:9-14. 'WVhom the Ird had cast out before the children of Israel." r The Canaanites and other original in- habitants of the land (see thelist in Josh. 3:10), whom Jehovah,conquered by miraculous interposition, as at the fall of Jericho. and also indirectly, by strengthening the bodies and souls of his people. IL Manasseh's Great Sin.--Vs. 3-10. Manasseh's great sin rose in four steps to s climax. First Step: The Abominations of Idolatry (Vs. 3, 6). , "He built again the high places." Idolatrous sanctua- ries. originally built upon hills; but the name came to be applied to heath- en shrines even in valleys. "Which Hezekiah his father had broken down." As one ste9 In his great reformation (2 Chron. 31:1). "And he reared up altars for Baalim." R. V., "the Baal- lm" "Baal was the title of the su- preme god of the Canaanites, who was worshiped in different places under somewhat different aspects; hence the )lurai ('Baalim') here."Cambrldge Bible. "And made groves" (R. V., "Asheroth"). Wooden images or sym- bols of a licentious appearance and significance, connected with the wor- ship of the Phoenician goddess of love. "And worshiped all the host of heav- /en." The sun, moon, chief stars, and the twelve signs of the zodiac. "From this superstition Judah had hitherto been free. Probably it was imported from Arabia or Babylonia, Hezekiah's ally."Wood. Consider verses 4. 5, in connection with verses 7, 8, below. 6. "He caused his children (in 2 Kings, 'his son') to pass through the fire." The sacrifice of children by fire was part of the worship of the Ammo- nite god Moloch. "At Carthage the victim was placed on the hands oTa colossal image, from which it rolled off into a pit of fire."--Hastings. "In the valley of the son of Hinnom." This valley appears to be that of the Ki- dron, east of Jerusalem (see Hastings' Bible Dictlonary). "Also he observed times." R. V., "practiced augury." "'Augury' among the Romans consist- ed chiefly in observing birds and in- terpretlng the observations made, but augurs observed also various natural phenomena.'Cambridge Bible. "'And used enchantments." "Serpent charma."Wolfendale. "And used witehert." R. V., "practiced sorcery." "And dealt with a familiar spirIL" R. V., with them that had familiar spir- its." "And with wizards." Diviners. See Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible, article "Sorcery." No wonder that all this "evil In the eight of the LORD" should "provoke himto anger." Second Step: The Desecration of the Temple (Vs. 4, 5, 7, g), 4. "Also he built altars (to his lalse gods) 1 the house of the LORD." "The 'altars' of this verse seem to be the same with those of v 5, and consequently were not In the Temple building, but in the outer and inner courts (el. 2 Kings 23:12)."--Cook. "Whereof the LORD had said," etc. Speaking to Solomon by night (2 Chron: 7:16). 5. "In the two courts." "The outer 'of the people.' the Inner 'of the priests' (2 Chron. 4:9). Thus sac- rifices were offered to idols alongside the great altar of burnt offerfng." WoOd. 7. Ie set k carved Image." In Kings 21:7, . V, "the graven Image of" Asherah'---a wooden carving of shameful shape and meaning, doubt- lell worshiped with licentious orgies. even "in the house of God." dedicated to all pure and ennobling thoughts. "Of which God had said." The words which follow are not a quotation from recorded promises, but a concentration of the general spirit of the promises attaching to the Temple, expressed by the writer In his own words." Cook. See 2 Sam. 7:10-13, 25-29; 1 Kings 8:29; 9:3-9; Psa. 132:13, 14. 8. "So that they will take heefl to do," etc. R. V., "If only they will observe to do." God's promise of per- manence for the nation was condi; tinned upon their obedience; and when they were so grossly unfaithful is was they, not he, that broke the covenant. Third Step.--The Corruption of the Nation 9. "So Manasseh made Judah . . to err." "As was natural, the example of the court proved conta- gious, "and during the long reign of Manasseh idolatry in all manner of varied forms took a hold upon the Jewish people such as had never been known before. Where the people with- stood this insidious contagion recourse was had to violence and persecution. "Manasseh shed innocent blood very much, till he had filled Jerusalem from one end to another" (2 Kings 21:16); Fourth tep.The Defiance of God. 10. "And the LORD spoke to Manas- seh." "By his servants the prophets" is added in 2 Kings 21:10. Isaiah may have been one of these, as there is a Jewish tradition that he was sawn asunder by Manasseh. The substance of these prophecies is given in 2 Kings 21:11-15. In consequence of Manas- seh's crimes, GOd would bring upon Jerusalem such evil as would "cause both the ears of him that heard it to tingle," and he would wipe out Jeru- salem "as a man wipeth a dish, wiping and turning it upside down." "Ani to his people." Who had become thor- oughly involved in the king's sins. "But they would not hearken." III. Manasseh's Deserved Punish- ment.V, ll. It is not known Just when Manasseh was made to pay the penalty of his sins, but it must have been after many years of idolatry. 11. "The LORD brought upon them Assyria." Judah was not in- dependent of Assyria, but was at least nominally tributary to it. Assurbant- pal, who ascended the Assyrian throne In 668 B. C., led more than one expedi- tion into Egypt, which was continually restless under the Assyrian yoke. It was possibly on one of these occa- sions that Manasseh was carried in chains as a hostage to tabylon."-- OttIey. "Which took Manasseh among the thorns." R. V.. "in chains," mar- gin, "with hooks." "Assyrian kings sometimes thrust a hook into the nos- trils of their captives, and so led them about. The practice is illustrated on many Assyrian reliefs in the British Museum."-Cambridge Bible. "And bound him with fetters." "Of bronze, as the Hebrew implies; literally, of double bronze, i. e., on feet and hands." Wood. "And carried him to Baby- Icm." "As a rule, the lot of a con- quered vassal at. the Assyrian court was horrible.';Farrar. Manasseh had a fine opportunity to observe in its perfection the idolatry he had foolish- ly imitated, and experience in his person its fruits of cruelty. No won- der he came to loathe it. IV. Manasseh's Repentance and Res- toratlon.--Vs. 12, 13. "That in circumstances the son of Hezekiah with the remembrance of the divine deliverance of his father in his mind should have recognized the folly and guilt of his conduct, lumbled himself, and prayed unto the Lordseems so natural as scarcel to require conflrm- ation."Edersheim. 12. "And when he was in affliction, he besought the LORD" To this end the affliction was sent. "And humbled himself greatly." His after conduct shows that he was truly penitent. 13. "He was intreated of him." A conspicuous proof that God loves to hear and answer prayer If he would answer the prayer of a Manasseh, he will answer any sincere prayer. He does it always in the best way for the one who prays; sometimes by mak- ing the sorrow complete Its good work; sometimes, as here. by deliver- ing from the sorrow. "And brought him 'aln to Jerusalem." We do not know what influenced the AsSyrian monarch to restore his captive. "Such pardon from a king of Assyria was rare, but not unparalleled. Pharaoh Necho I. was taken in chains to Nine- veh, and afterwards set free."Far- rar. V. The Fruits of Repentance.--Vs. 14-25, After his restoration, Manasseh 'llved like a penitent and a patriot." So far as he could he undid the mis- chief of his Idolatry, destroying kin idols and cleansing the' temple of heathen abominations. He restored the services of true religion. He is- sued his posttive command that the people should follow Iiis example. But, alas! it is easy to cut down a tee, but hard to grow auother, The  lleople had learned to love their idola- tries. They could not bring themselves to glee up the heathen hrines, though they compromised with right by sacri- ricing there only to Jehovah. Worst of aU, Manasseh's son, Amen. a young man of 22 when he came to the throne followed, as_ mlght flare been expected. his fathers stns rater than his re- pentance, and brought baqk in ai lt shaznetheretgn of idolatry. He rule0 for only two years, ndwa .,then as- sassinktd by the ocers of IIT Imlae. ,# ,. %. , .... Cocoanut Rafts, Cocoanuts. being lighter than are transported along waterways the same manner that timber is ed. Thousands of them are thrown gerber and the whole mass by long strands of bark fiber. native can tow a number of rafts, and the fiber is tough to stvad considerable rough neut. The Moon Not to Blame. Elizabeth Ellis, a Harlech richer, obtained from a contractor named W. Westwood0 damages, caused by her falling into drain which defendant had ne to fence or to light up. "Was moo0oft?" Shd was asked. "I our dn buslness, and not to leeR. fo the moon," she replied, amidst roars of laughter.--Engllsh Exchange. Luminous Shrimps. Luminous shy'imps have been lscOV" ered by the Prince of Monaco in thS course of hisdefp-sea fishing in the Mediterranean. ' Tliey live at a 4ept of from 1,100 to 1,600 fathoms. They are studded with small phosphorescenl spots. These light their way 4n tl gloom of the deep waters. Chu#ch in T:armyard, Few more curlous places or I church could be found than one a Sotuham Delabere, Eng., which stand in the middle of a farmyard. The onlY' means of entrance is by @asn through the yard. DEMAND FACTS About What You Eat. When It comes to food, demand to know' the fots about wh/t goe int@ your stomach. Not only that It is pure, but thag you are not deceived in the descriP- tion of its contents and condition. Some flaked breakfast foods that have thus far failed are now being adver- Used in close imitation of Nae Grape" Nuts advertising, thinking in that waY, to finally make a suceesq of the fai ure. But false tatementa ef t mIt$ of haman food will never .ell earth build up a business. These flake foods are not pre-dlgested. They are not fully cooked and the starch them is starch still, and has not been turned to sugar as claimed. Chemlcal analysis tells the truth and the analysis of the famous chem- ists of the world show Grape-Nuts the only prepared breakfast food Is which the starch part of the wheat and barley has been transformed into I sugar and therefore ready for lmmedlo ate digestion. Why is this true? All the thin rolled flake foods are made by soaking the grains of wheat or oats in water, then rolling, drying packing. These operations do no cook or pro-digest the starch. Contrasted with tbls pretense, ob- serve the care. method and skill In making Grape-Nuts. The barley is soaked about one hundred hours, then it is slowly warmed for some days and sprouted, the diastase being developed and part the starch turned to sugar {and later on all of ft), then the grains are baked and the sprouts stripped off. Then comes grinding, sifting and mix- ing with the creamy colored flour made from white and maccaroni wheat. This mixture must be skill- fully made in right proportions. This blended flour contains just the ingred- ients demanded by nature to rebuild 'the soft gray substance iu the net, re centers and brain, but how to mke the food easy to digest, that was the question. It certainly would not do te mi hi drugs, fo there is a certain faflttre sure to come to the person depending on drugs to dlgest food. They may 6 for a temporary expedient, but ltre food and digestible food is the ore'7 final resort and safe way. So tO change the remaining starch part and prepare the other elements la tlda blended flour it is made u tt ma rive loaves like bread, the inside be- ing dark cream color and quite stiokF to the touch. These loave are shoed and again go through long eooklng st certain temperatures. Then the rock, hard sllces ara each one earefuty Im sported and ground ady for packinJ and use, having goe througk 10 or 1 hours in the different operations. nen flnishe, each little Srannle will show a sparkling substance on It| sUrface. ' A magnifying glaes will bring it out clearer and develop little pieces of pure dextrose sugar, not put on "or poured over" (as tha head of a large anltarium once crated i his paper, thus exeosing his apeaIltnM ignorance of food processes), but Uiis sugar exudes 'from the Interim- of eack as the starch is a|owly turned tO sugar in the process Of muufctre. This kind of sugar ill exacttF like what is found in the human intes, provided the ram*oh of 4 genius, po- tatoes, bread, rice, eake, etc etc., has been perfectly dgested. But many are weak in that form of dlgesffon, and yet need the starches, ss Grape- Nu!, Supplies. them predlgested and ready to go quickly into the blood. Visitors are shown freely through a works and can follow the atel o making Grape-Nuts from the grain tO the finished product. The poportiom of diff0rent kinds of flour, and th@ temperatures nro not disclosed and it *-imlmssible for othors to steal of the makers. Bt ss and sklll axe on of.'th :,lmmenee pure Pea Who care for e.lected food, those who wat the food to rebui|d the soft gray substance lu brain and uerestltt gl' go. the vigor, te life, wlllunderetand why the imlla- Jb.. wh..try, to Ol the aanouuee- monte dboiiGralm-Nu have falletJ in the put ' There'sa reason for Gvape-Nuta amt m4kud one.