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WILLIMANTIC What Is Goinq On Tonight. Wmimantio Camp, No. 85. Wood men of the World, Main street. Wlllimantlo Woman's club, Main street. I Surerised on 46th Anniversary. Many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Pat rick McStaea of Mansfield surprised the couple at their home Sunday and helped them celebrate their forty-fifth wedding anniversary. During the af ternoon and evening- refreshments were served and musical' selections were enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. McS-hea received many handsome presents. OBITUARY Mr. Ellen dickers. Hampton Sunday after a short ill ness of pneumonia. Mrs. vickers, who- was the widow -of John A. v ickers, was born In the south In 1847. She had passed the greater part cf her life in Jlamptdh and was the mother of five children. Mrs. John Jennings. The death of Sirs. Ellen Bldwell Jennings occurred at her home in South Windham Sunday, after an ill ness of several weeks with grip. Mrs. Jennings was born in Middletown in 1S44. the daughter of Samuel and Eli sabeth Clark Bldwell. She leaves be- t sides her husband, John Jenninas of tsoutti windnam, two sons, if rank rs. of South Carolina and Charles of Yon kers, Sf. T., and three sisters, Mrs. J. J P. (Foster of Wallingford, Mrs. J. E. jSteynolda and M3. Mary Hertzell of r Hartford. FUNERAL. Orin Griggs. At 11 o'clock Monday morning the funeral cf Orin Griggs was heid from .the home of his daughter, Mrs. John Burnham. In North Windham- Rev. "13. P. Aver officiated at the servics which were private. Burial was in the North Windham cemetery, under the dwlrectlon of Funeral Director Joy M. Shepard. ministrator of the estate of- Ann Ciiarabion of Columbia, has sold the farm- to Kate Barkowvitz of this city. Judge Bowen has filed his account with the probate Judge of that district and a hearing will be held soon to close up the estate. Bankruptcy Hearings. The bankrupt case of Harry Ship man came up before Judge Bowen in this city Saturday but was continued until a future date. The case of Au bin and Lambert came up but no ac tion was taken as the assets were not enough to pay for the legal fees in the case. Mass Meeting at Scotland. In the Grange hall in Scotland this evening at 8 o'clock, a mass meeting Is to be held in the moveraent for big ger crops. This meeting is being held under the auspices cf the committee on food suppiy. ,E. M. Warner of Put nam and Frank P. Fenton ot tn)s city will address the meeting, on the Focd Situation and Our iXational Duty. MISERANDED GOODS Closing Up Estate. Judge A. J. Bowen of this city, ad- WOMEN! ITS MAGICI CORNS SHRIVEL AND L!PT GUT NO PAIN ! Causa Arrest of George C. Livezly, But Jobbers Pay Fine. George C Livezly, manager of the Willimantic Grain, company, was be fore the police court 'Monday morn ing, charged with exposing misbrand ed goods for sale. A demurrer was entered to the charge, but this was overruled by Judge Foss. The con cern which Mr. Liyezly represents bought the goods from the Jobbers in pood faith and the fine of $2'5 and costs which was imposed on the ac cused was paid by the Jobbing con cern who shipped the goods to this city. Willis Richards, charged with In toxication, entered a plea of guiltv and he was fined $2 and costs whech he paid. Telephone Man Injured. While helping to erect a pole at Clark's Corners Monday afternoon, A. E. Metj. an employe of the American Telegraph and Telepne company, v.-as painfully injured oy a blow on the head. The man was holding a drill whiph a fellow employe was drivin? into the ground, when the sledge slip ped and hit Metz a glancing blow on the head. He was uncoTiscious for some time and his head bled badly. He was carried to this city where he was attended to by Dr. Weldon. The wound is not serious. For a few cents you can get a small workin f bottle of the magic drug freezone re- i fine ha Enthusiasm of Gardeners. Good weather Monday induced a rrum'ber of those interested tei the. home gardening movement to start in their plots with the idea of a arvest in the fall. After wcrTt- centlv discovered hv a Cincinnati man. ing hours -Monday evening a number Just ask at any drug 'emselyes or the Ehlne store foraWll bottle of "V XZ a.:. iffv r freezone. Apply a few drops upon a tender, ach ing com and instantly, yes immediately, all sore ness disappears and short ly you will find the corn so loose that you lift it out, root and all, with the fingers. JuFt think! N'ot one bit of pain before applying fi-,nna 1 . . . ' - - il'-.ll. ' ' I 111 H I W .A. 1 t.1 . 1 . doesn't even irritate the surrounding skin. Hard corns, soft corns or corns be tween the toes, also hardened calluses on bottom of feet just seem to shrivel i;p and fall off without hurting a par ticle. It is almost magical. It is a compound made from ether says a well known druegist here and the genuine has a yellow label. The employes of the American Thread company are showing great enthusiasm in this line of work: many of the seed potatoes that were ordered by the company have arrived, giving the men something to plant. These potatoes will be sold to the consum ers at cost pricJ. the sanitary committee, to- confer witli the selectmen and to Investigate and report at the next meeting of the board. XThe reports of the various depart- -ments &nd committees were, read and several petitions for the construction of sidewalks the petitions were grant ed. The first reading of several peti tions were put through, the regular channels. A letter from Robert J. Anderson of Main street, stating his desire of hav ing th ecity pay for the damages his son George received at the time of the razing of the rear wall of the Jordan building, was received. The matter, which involves a claim of Jo, was re ferred to the claims committee to in vestigate and report. The ordinance committee will investigate and report on the advisability of prohibiting roller coasters or roUer skates to be used on the sidewalks, of the city. The pe tition had 44 signers. The pay of Tony Philips and John Lucy, employes of the city, was voted raised. The resignations of William Whiting and C. (H. Buckingham as su pernumeraries of the police force were accepted. Upon the report of the water com mittee embodying the report of En gineer Jackson of New Haven in re gard to the purifying of the city water supply was accepted. The engineer's report stated that a machine which will cost approximately $1,800 should be installed. The matter was referred to the water committee to investigate and report at an adjourned meeting wmch will be held next (Monday event ing. The water committee are to ask for bids for putting in a new turbine waterwheel at the pumping station. The pay of the street laborers was made J2V25 a day and the pavers S.SO. At the request of the mayor a resolu tion favoring the passage of a city or dinance prohibiting the sale of fire works and explosives or firing of fire arms within the city limits was adopted. A fine of $20 will be im posed on the violators. Tt was voted to leave the matter of accepting the fire truck to the fire com mittee, who will report at the next meeting wf the board. The meeting adjourned about 10.30. Hilltop Hose Company Celebrates. The 20th anniversary of the founding of the Hilltop Hose company was fit tingly celebrated Monday evening. All the members of the company were present as well as many invited guests. Among the latter were the mayor and members of the common council. The fine banquet was pre sided over by Foreman Cyr. A fine program was carried out and many speeches were heard. CITY FATHERS MET. JAY M. SHEPARD .a'creoding Elmore A Shepard Funeral Director andEmbalmer ; 60-62 North St., Willimantic Lady Assistant Tel. connection HIRAM .N. FENN UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER E2 Church St, Willimantic, Ct. Telephone Lady Assistant DR. F. C. JACKSON Removed to 715 k?ain St- Willimantic Honrs 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Pbone 44 Board of Aldermen Held Secret Ses sion Before Public Meeting Health Survey of City. The regular monthly meeting of 'the board of aldermen was held in council c hamber Monday evening. Pre ceding the meeting there was a secret session of the board in the office of Mayor Daniel P. Dunn. This meeting lasted about 30 minutes, after whilh the public meeting was called to or der. Clerk A. C Scripture read the minutes of the last meeting and they were accepted by the board. George K. Anderson of the American Thread company was present at the meeting and spoke in favor of having Dr. Nolton come to this city from Boston and make a health survey of the city and the surrounding suburbs. It was estimated that the cost of get ting Dr. 'Xolton to Come to Williman tic would not exceed $200, which would be paid for his expenses. The doctor would volunteer his services to the city free of charge. Mr. Anderson thought that a committee of the board could confer with the selectmen of the town in regard to the matter and the town would or could help bear the expense of the survey. When the matter was put up for discussion Anderman Mc intosh asked if the city was supplied with someone who could look out for the city's welfare and yet be connect ed with the city. He was of the opin ion that these duties frfl upon the health officer. The matter was left to Ran Into Bicycle, Two boys complained to the police authorities Monday evening that a bi cycle which they had left standing at the curb on Main street had been run into and smashed. The boys did not get the number of the machine that did the damage, as they were in a store, but some of those standing near by said the car bore the number 4830 and the driver stopped and picked up the wheel after smashing it. Brief Mention. Miss Mav Ring of Norwich was a visitor in Willimantic Monday. Mrs. Margaret Ma.IIon " of this city has left for a trip tnrough the south and west. Alden Whitmoro has resigned at the E. F. Whitmore store and entered Ce employ of the Chaffee Silk company. Trumbull O. Burnham, son of T. R. Burnham of this city, has left his work at Groton and gone to Pitts burgh where hi will join the resarvo officers corps. The city labor pay roll for the past week totaled $77.24. It was as fol lows: Street department, $232. 23; po lice department, J146.1; sidewalk con struction, $26: fire department, $20; water department, $-2-20.50; -maintaining sewers, $32:50. 'resii - and Fit - is a delightful sensaikm. It shows in the confident . carnage, the efasHn Tvalk, and the ease of TrraTmpr. In tins happy state, work is a pieasnre, and the capacity for enjoyment greaily increased Health abounding. Beecham's PSHs to maintain good appetite, sound digestion, and to as sist the organs of assimilation and elimination. The timely use of this "safe family remedy wiH promptly correct common ailments and keep the system up to the mark. If you want the joy of feeling, and keeping fresh and fit, never be without a supply of the good old dependable "Thm Largest SaU of Any Medicatm in ths WoridT At All DraggU, lOo, 25c Direction of special value to women are with every box WILLIMANTIC, CONN. Art Goods Section In the needle work section will be found a very interesting line of Royal Society Packages and American Thread Co.'s Star Packages. Each article is stamped, complete with ma terials and full instruction for working. The Following Articles Will Interest Those Taking Pride In Embroidery Work ?1ght Gowns, SS'C, $1.00 SUPERIOR COURT ASSIGNMENTS Cases on the Docket for Trial Today The Week's List. Superior court assignments at Wil limantic include: To jurv, -first Tues day. May 15, 1917, Frank L. Power, et al, appeal from probate; second Tuesday, May 13, Joseph Stygar vs. aulfRefining Co.; third Tuesday, May 15, iumily J. Ross, exr., appeal frcm commissioners on estate William Ross: to court, first Wednesdav, iay 16, 1917, Hillhouse & Tjylor vs. A. F. Howard; to jury, first Thursday, May 17, Yvonne Therrien vs. Andrew M. Grant: to court, second TFTursda1", May 17, Town of Chaplin vs. Town of Bloomfield; to jurv, sDecial for Tu s day, May 22. William II. Speare vs. Frederick Schultz: first Friday, May 25, Washington Cedar & .Fir Products Co. vs ..o-"'- i'. F'Hott: first Tues day. May 29, Peter J. Chabot vs. The bhore J,inc Ei.c.r;c Railway Co.: second Tuesday, May 29, Eii Chabot vs The Shore Line Electric Railway Co. flames, several leads going from Jcw ett City. Missionary Meeting. The Woman's Missionary society of me oongreffaijanai cauven meets at Miss S. K. Adams' this afternoon. Red Cross Plana War Fund. The Jewett City chapter of th? American Red Cross wil b one of the six hundred chapters to cooperate with the society in raising: an im mense sum for war relief work. This was indicated Friday wh'n Miss Elizabeth Dealy, secretary of the local chapter, received a, te".epri:m from Washington, signed ' by- Eli. t Wadsworth, chairman of the national society, stating that President Wilssn had appointed a war council, with H. P. Davison of J. P. Morgan & Co , as chairman, whose duty it will be to as sume supervision of the work to be performed by that organization. The object of the war council is to raise immediately a husre sum to be used in relieving the pressing needs of the allies and the necessities inci dent to the mobilization of thousands upon thousands of our own men who are being called to the colors. MJiss Dealy wired to Washington the names of the finance committee and details will be worked out lat r as to the best means to be employed in raising- the local campaign fund. BALTIC Mr. Newman jumped from his ma chine at the Main street entrance and caught the frightened steed by the bridle. Empty milk cans were strewn alons Railroad street. William O'Brien -of Spring, - Mass., was a Baltic caller Monday. Hush McCoombs c? Bcston was in town Monday. Miss Doris Holmes was a recent visitor in Putnam. MOOSUP JEWETT CITY Three Fires Monday Hard to Subdue Local Branch to Work1 for Red Cross War Fund. Made-up ?1grht Gowns, 85-c, and $125 Made-up Combina.tions, J1.00 Made-up Shirt Waists, 60c and 75c Made-up Dressing: Sacques, 65, 75te Bic and 11.00 Made-up Corset Covers, 25c and 5Vi Boudoir Caps, 25c Fancy Aprons, 25c and 75c Fudge Aprons, SS'C Children's Made-up Dresses, 6Bo 75c S5c and $1.00. ' ' Children's Made-up Coats, TSte Children's Made-up Hats, 40c and 59c The public lecture to be given by Dr. Paul Pearson, the Chautauqua di rector, is to be given May 22, not to night. Mrs. Charles E. Spirer is in Hud son, Mass., for two weeks, at Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Spicer"s. Three Fires 'Monday. Three serious- fires were fought bv men from all over the town Monday. In-the morning there was one in the vicinity of the Leonard cemetery. In the. afternoon about 1 o'clock another started on the abandoned - Leyden farm. Late in the afternoon, another started near Dr. J. Byron Sweet's. Fifty men worked at subduing- thej Other Articles That Are Stamped, Made-up, Ready To Embroider Boys' Made-up Rompers, $1.00 Boys Made-up Suits, $1.25 Made-up Lunch Bets, $1.25 JM-Inch Center Pieces, 50c and $1.00 1Sx45 "Bureau Scarf and Cushion, 69to ftnd $1.00 Oblong- Pillow Top and Hack. 60c 14x22 Guest Towels, 35c Made-up Work Bag's, 60c Wade-up Whisk Broom Holders, 85c . Made-up Collar Bags, 60c Made-up Laundry Bags, 65c and 85c Made-tip Ehoe Bags, 4ffo Made-up Shirt Case, 75c. Made-up Card Table Covers, $1.00 -Night Gown, hi a wide choice of designs, stamped and made-up, or stamped only, 69c, H.00 and $1.25 Continental Tubing Pillow Cases, stamped In a wide variety' of designs, 69c and 75c 1 Sofa Pillows, stamped for cro-ss stitch or eolid embroidery, 29c and 50c Stamped Guest Towels, 26c Stamped Turkish Towels, 12, 29e and 50c Stamped Knitting; Bags, 50c ami 89c -CiTi9upray:Co IS MR SV, t. ?-3 B . to ffFiiffiiiift 1 lilTfll I 1 I 1 1 1 y ij ti I'll n i h g g 3 HI fe UJ1 hi B h h g i Movie Show for Red Cross Btnefit Scouts Given Free Garden Plots Runaway Horse Stopped by Motorist Copies of booklets entitled The Small Vegetable Garden, are bein- received bv Sprague citizens through the kindness of Congressman Richard P. Freeman. The 'booklets contain valuable suggestions for utilizing lim ited areas and are prepared ur the direction - of the bureau of p uiit industry, Washington, D. C. Red Cross Benefit. Through the kindness of the man agement of Jodoin's tueatre a motion picture show was given Sunday even ing for the benefit of the Baltic branch of the ' Norwich Red Cross chapter. The following committee was in charge: Mrs. R. J. Jodoin, Mrs. James G. Burr, Mrs. A. J. Gordon and Miss Agnes Brennan. Miss Fidelis G. Don ahoe was in charge of the silver con tributions. Mrs. Gordon was at the organ. About 300 were present. A good sum was realized. . Boy Scouts acted as ushers. Eugene Gaucher spent the wesk-end with friends in Providence. Joseph AUthier, who has been em ployed as labor foreman by the Aber thaw - Construction company at' Wil liamsville. has been transferred to Pittsburgh. Camps on the eastern shore of the Shetucket - are undergoing repairs. Travelers on the New Haven road comment favorably on the picturesque' view along the shores of this bedy of water. ; . Scouts to Garden. William E. Peck, general manager at the Baltic Mills, has given the members of Troop :No. 1, Boy Scouts, two. acres of land adjoining the Eg ley residence in the northern section of the town. Under the supervision of Scoutmaster Rev. Charles Smith, the troop will devote their time to raising garden stuff. Misses Lillian Dillon and Loretta Casey of Waterbury and Miss Ethel Brown spent the wee"k-end in Boston. The trip was made in Mr. Brown's car. Frank Carrs is moving from High street to Pascoag, R. 1., where Mr. Carr is employed. Mr. and Mrs. Stanislaus Charron of Plainfield were Sunday visitors in Baltic. Alex 'Dupont. Jr.. Eugene Eourque, Peter Cardifi and Treffle Gullott mo tored to -'Hartford Sunday. ' Motorist Stops Runaway. "A horse hitched to an express wag on 'belonging to a farmer residing on the Scotland road became frightened early Monday morning land started on a gallop through Railroad street. Thomas Newman, who was passing: by in his automobile, swung1, his tar afound and followed the horse.. When the horse ' reached the avenue at the Baltic mills office it turned the cor- Petition for Temperance Legislation Signed Mother's Day Observance News in General. . . A 1 f 1 1 tr crfmilflr trt thi -following hat heen sent to each of -the M'oosuq Das- I tors: Temperance Society of the New Eng land Southern Conference. No. 22 Sycamore Street, New Bed-ford, Mass. My Dear Brother Pastor: Let us strike while the iron is hot. Millions of bushels of grain that might be made into bread is rotted in the vats to make booze and beer. We must bring every possible pressure upon congress to enact a law closing all distilleries and breweries. I am ask ing all our pastors to present this mat ter to their congregations and secure signatures, in triplicate, to the fol lowing petition. Write three copies on large sheets of paper and have aT. your people sign each of them. Send one to representative of your district and one to each of the senators in congress. Yours for rictory, W. S. MACTNTIRE, President. We, the undersigned, residents of protest against the de struction of millions of bushels of grain In distilling and brewing intoxi cating liquors, and respectfully but urgently petition the congress to en act a law that e-hall close every dis tillery and brewery, as a war measure to conserve the food supply. Name . Address The pastors in this vicinity took up the matter immediately and have had the above petition signed by a large number of local people. Monday the signed petitions were sent, one to the representative of this district and one to each of the senators in congress. Brevities. Joseph and Leon Sayles of Ekonk were Moosuip callers Saturday even ing. Moosup troop No. 1, Boy Scouts, held a' meeting Saturday afternoon at the vestry. Preparations are being made in the Methodist church for a Children's day concert. James Parkhurst was a visitor at TS. r. Parkhurst's home in Sterling- Sunday. Eddie Dion, Leander Robitaille. Deu Frenette, Arthur Wood and Dona t. Jean motored to Clinton, Mass., Fun day and visited at the home of Paul Thomas, once a resident of this place. Mr. Labonte of Putnam visited at the home -of Miss Bertha Yates Sun day afternoon. Defeated Sluggers. The Moosup Stars met he Almy ville Sluggers in a hall game on the Cranska ground Sunday afternoon and swamped the Sluggers. 20 to 2. The batteries were: Stars, Zercier p, Jour ett e: Sluggers, Demas p, IMoquin e. Who's next? Special Evening Service. The evening service in the M. E. church Sunday was In charge of the Epworth league cabinet and opened witti a 15 minute praise service. A poem was written and read by James Howard entitled The Burglar's Thought at Mother. He Is a Sunday school boy of 14. The yearly report ot the Epworth leaigue that was present ed, at the quarterly conference was read at this meeting by Ethel Park hurst, acting president. A duet. Tell Mother I'll Be There, was sung by Misses Grace Sheldon and Ethel Park- hurst. The praise service was con A refers i fa Yes, mild yet they Satisfy Lots of cigarettes may please the tasteyou've never expected a cigarette to do more than that. But Chesterfields do more than please the taste Chesterfields just "touch the spot," they do what cigar smokers say a cigarette can't do they "SATISFY"! And yet, they're mild! It's the blend that's the ideal That, together with the pure, natural Imported and Domestic tobaccos. And the blend can't be copied. If you want more than good taste in a cigarette try Chesterfields today. 20 firlO Attractive tinsof 100 CKm terfiida sent, prepaid, oa receipt of SO cants, if your dalr cannot supply yon Address Liagett A Myers Tobacco Co.. 212 Fifth Awmtimw York City CIGARETTES of IMPORTED and DOMESTIC tobaccos Bkndsd tat f W. C. Darby gave an interestinK ad dress. John Wallace of ABiantlc City, T. J., is a guest at the home of his sister, Mrs. J. O. Main. Miss Gertrude Preston is visiting: her aunt in Ellrton, Md. Miss Alice Parkhurst of Sterling spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Eugenie Boyle. Mrs. Walter Mason was in Jewett City 'Monday. Mother's Day Observed. Mother's day was observed by the M. E. church Sunday. A fine sermon was delivered by the pastor. Rev. W. C. Darby. The special music was as follows: Organ selections, by Everett Dawson; IMedi'tation, Capocci; Schu bert Serenade: Marche Romaine, Gou nod; anthem by the choir. The Lord is King; quartette, Some Alother Prays for You. by Albert Ttriggs, Louis Main, Frank Sheldon and Howard Main. John Wood moves- his household roods today (Tuesday) to Plair.field. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lowe of Taun ton, Mass., were visitors at the home Kpf Mr. and Mrs. Fred 'Baker on Pros pect street Saturday and Sunday. Herman Frenlc and Leon Styles have each purchased an automobile. The Woman's Olissionary society ot the .M. E. church wilt meet at the home of Mrs. W. C. Sprague this (Tuesday) afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Daggett motor ed to Storrs college Sunday. ner and continued toward Main street, ducted by Miss Winifred Eyers. Rev. Might Read It Afterwards. Mr. Bryan will lecture on crop pro duction in , the south. The farmers should hear him. If they can spare the time from, their work. Cleveland Plain Dealer. Pueblo (Col.) unions have purchased a lobr temple for J45.O00. NOANK Two Flags Presented Baptist Church, With Special Services. At the services in the Baptist church Sunday morning two flags were pre sented the church. One a banner 12 feet long, was given by Mrs. -'. I. Fitch and was formerly the property of her father, the late Albert Perkins. Another, a smaller one, was given by Deacon A. V. Morgan. They are dis played from organ ,and gallery. Thanks were returned in the name of the church by the pastor, -Rev. II. S. Foster. The day being Mother's day, each member of the congregation was given a carnation on leaving .the church, the distribution being made by three girls of the church, Eleanor Specht, Marion Hayes and Ruth Fitch. A meeting of the WorM Wide guild will be held this (Tuesday) evening at the home' of Miss Rie Fitch. Mrs. L. L. Brooks of Moodus spent the week end with relatives In the village. Cottage Cheete An Inexpensive Meat Substitute. Cottage cheese is one of the im portant meat substitutes, say special ists of the U. S. Department of Agri culture. It contains a larger percent age of protein (the chief material for body building) than most meats and furnishes this material at a lower cost. In every pound of cottage cheese ' mere is about one-fifth of a pound of protein, nearly all of which Is disres- ; tlble. Meats, on the other hand, us ually contain loss protein and besides ' have a certain waste, such as bone and j other Inedible material. A pound off cottage cheese daily would supply all the protein r-'iuir-J by the or-J.n r f adult engaged In a sedentary oc'j.m tion. The following tiiil Oa! tnpte cheene, obt :i Ihji bl at fr&m 12 f 17 cents per puuiiil. m im ii trnii, thnn most moats in furnlshW.s pro tein for the diet. For supplying proKn, one pour.d -f cottage cheese eviuaU-. 1.27 pounds sirloin ctcak 1.09 pounds round itruk 1.37 pounds chuck r!t bf 1.5-3 pounds fowl lAt pounds frcxh riaci 1.44 pounds smoked ham l.F.S pounds loin ork chop 1.31 pounds lilnd le of lam 1.37 pounds breast of veal. In addition to protein, r.-rsy for norfomlng body work mint l- f r nlshed by food. As a our'-o of - crgy also c-ottaffe t-haewa in chtr than most meats at pr':er.t pi. The following table rius the .ri, parisnn whn energy i -oni lrd On the h,isls of -nergy un-i.d, or.e pound of cottage cneese 'Hi...: S 1-3 ounces r!;-;o!n ftak 11 1-4 ounces round t 11 1-4 ounces rhu-.-k rit ttrf 10 3-4 ounces fowl 5 1-2 ouncps fri-xh lia.n 5 ounces cmol'-d ham B cuiice-i n ;n 7 1-S ounces bin-; ! f ami 12 3-4 ounces breast of vem. CTnn uouc-n and J 1 Vi DRUG USING as thouMnda hsre dons, Ly taling l! ntf,',. nal Keeley Treatment. Inrtaute inni-yr y equipped. No dangerou drug tdmnmtimii. Correspondence confideutiaL THE KEELEY INSTITUTE . W r-w, Omm.