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BOTH NEWAND OLG
Mexico a Mixture of the Ancient and Modern. Prehistoric Remains Show That the Builders Had a High State of Civ ilization—Native Tribes and .laces Still Exist. What manner of folk are the Mexi cans? Whatever one’s views on the wisest political course toward Mexico, It will help in a thorough understanding of that country to examine the rich his tory, tiie ancient civilization, the pre historic remains to tie found among our southern neighbors, says the Na tional Geographic society. •‘Of the 16,000,000 Inhabitants, Iwo tifths claim direct descent from an cient tribes or families which are ac cepted as the basis of Mexican his tory. two-fifths are of mixed native and foreign blood, the remainder being classed under the common appellation of ‘foreign.’ “Throughout much of the country, and often within short distances of railroads, are remnants of some of the ancient native tribes or races, ad hering to customs, methods and speech of their ancestors. Thus in Oaxaca are the Zapoteeas and Mlxtecas, the estimate for the two races being a half million, and a government publication mentions a dozen other families in the same state. “In Hidalgo and adjacent states, the Otomls; in Puebla and Oaxaca, the Mexlcanos; ihe predominating Mayas In Yucatan; in Mlehoaean and Jalisco, the Tarascans, and the Tlnxcalans, In their native slate, and other groups elsewhere, still maintain the tribal In dividualities. "Although Spanish Is the language of the country and much English Is spoken in the regions most visited, a large number of the natives use only the vernacular. “Prescott refers to the Aztecs, Tlax cabins and others ns producers of deli cate fabrics, colored by vegetable dyes; Intricate designs in the precious met iils, ami beautiful decorations made of feathers; numerous ruins also Indl cate marvelous skill of ancient peo ples In stone-work, especially as the tools user! were obsidian or copper. “Evidence that this deftness In handiwork has been retained appears In the fea llier-work, wood-carving, stone-cutting, etc., of the present day. The beautiful pottery and unique weaves of scrapes, made with the crudest appliances, and excellent fab rication in cast or wrought Iron, fili gree silver, etc., also bear testimony to the skill of the Mexican Indian. ‘ Mexico lin [ a wealth of archaeolog ical relics, remnants of an ancient civ il izir. (.;i of which no well-defined trace exists. Volumes have been written to demonstrate that the builders of what me now ruins were of Mongolian, Semitic or Phoenician origin, but the riddle cannot be admitted ns solved. authorities, however, unite in praise of the magnitude and the per fection of workmanship shown at va rious nut s found throughout the Mex ican territory. The region adjacent to sot'll- of these raises question as t > the s crce of sustenance for mul titudes which must have then existed, a.el caipes speculation upon changes which may have occurred In the In terval. “Prominent among these ruins are Vxmal and t’hlcheii-Itza, In Ihe state of Yucatan; Pnlenque. In the state of t'lilpiis; Mltla, in the state of Oaxaca, mid Xoehiculco, In the state of Morelos. “The pyramid of f'holiiln, In Puebla, ami those of the Suu and Moon, In the state of Mexico, have also been liberally described, but distributed over wide areas are ninny other ruins which have had but little or no Inves tigation. and rock sculptures. Images, Idols and ancient pottery, found In numerous localities, are the only rec ords of peoples whose history Is un known and whose nuiues even are lost." Britain's Debt to Gordon. Sir Reginald Wingate tnlk<*| of the Sudan in war mid peace, tin- ntlii’r ilny, and n-ko! n questlon, "Is It realized Ihtii this country, which Gordon char acterized ns mi ‘Utterly useless posses sion.' comprises ;i territory of con siderably over n million square miles, n large portion desert and wilderness, It is true, hut through which the meat Nile flows, spreading its fertilizing voters over vast areas?” Three out standing dales, ISS2, is;is, ami 11)111, milestones of Sudanese history, and then peace, (lordon, Omdurman, the defeat of All Dinar of Darfur, and then the Sudanese chiefs congratulat ing the king of Kngland on victory In h; own capital. That Is 1011), Nine teen hundred and fourteen saw the great Sudanese leaders In Khartum vow loyalty to the cause for which Great llrllaln had taken up arms. And none of It would have been hut for Gordon'* sacrifice. Coes Eve One Better. Mother (Indignantly) Why did you strike little Nancy, you naughty boy? peter—Wlmt did she want fo client for. then? Mother--How did she cheat? Peter Why, we were playing at Adam Slid Kve, and she hud the apple to tempt me with, and she never tempted me. but went and ate It her- Keif ; Almost Zero in Ownership. | was entertaining little Charlotte one afternoon while her mother was otherwise engaged. She naked If I had any little children, to which I replied in the negative. Then she wanted to know If I had a dog, or eat, or bird, and to all of these |*i* -Ilona I replied "No.” She thought a minute and then said : “Nullin but furniture.”— Ex change. Two Generations at Schoo*. Two Oklahoma mothers were gradu ated from the Central Normal school in Oklahoma City In the same class with their children. One had three daughters as chissmati sand the other stood between two nous when she re ceived her diploma. ATTRACTIVE PICTURES ON FOOD LABELS SOMETIMES SEEK TO DECEIVE UNWARY K-y i fj No. 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. Capacity Capacity Capacity Capacity 2 Oz. 2 Oz. 2 Oz. 4 Oz. Weight of Weight of Weight of Weight of Empty Bottle Empty Bottle Empty Bottle Empty Bottle 2 Oz. 5 Oz. 8 Oz. 4 Oz. Size of Bottle Docs Not Indicate Quantity of Contents—“Thick-Skinned" Bot tles Have Deceived Many Purchasers. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Misleading pictures and other de vices appearing on the labels of foods Is a form of misbranding against which housewives will do well to be on their guard, say the officials of the bureau of chemistry, United States depart ment of agriculture, in charge of the enforcement of the federal food and (Lrugs act. Many prosecutions and s-dzures are made In the enforcement of the law to prevent this subtle form of misbranding. Inconspicuous statements In fine print are placed on the Illustrated la# hel in many instances to correct os tensibly the misleading features of the picture or other device. However, ns the picture or device atracts the at tention at once, while the Inconspicu ous corrective statement can he seen only by a most careful scrutiny of the label, the purchaser Is certain to be misled unless attention Is directed to he exact wording of the entire la id. The picture of an olive free and a map of Italy on the label of a bot >ie of nil leads the average housewife ;o expect an Italian olive oil, but a 'areful reading of the fine print on the label will enable her sometimes r> discover that the bottle contains 'ottonseed oil made In America. Cot tonseed oil is a wholesome product; s well able to stand on Its own mee ts, and Is cheaper than olive oil. Oranges Pretty, but Deceptive. The picture of a luscious orange on he label of n bottle of Imitation or uigeade not only adds to the attrac tiveness of the label, but helps to hyp notise the purchaser Into the belief hat he Is getting the real article, not withstanding the fact that there Is tucked away somewhere In a mass of Ine print a little statement to the ef- Vct that this most excellent bever age is but an Imitation. Many consumers asking and paying Tor Arabian coffee accept a package mvlng on the label the picture of an Arab mounted on a fiery steed and imagine they are getting Ihe aroma if the delightful beverage of the far East, although there Is on the label in inconspicuous statement that the USE FOR MUSCADINE GRAPES Pulp Left When Making Jelly or Grape Juice Furnishes Ideal Basis for Paste. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment Of Agriculture.) All kinds of fruits muke delicious pastes which are more wholesome than candy and which may he served In Its place. One of the hest-flavored varie ties of fruit paste Is made from the Muscadine grape. When these grapes are available the wise housekeeper uses some for that purpose. The pulp left when making Jelly or grape Juice, furnishes an Ideal basis for the paste. Full directions on how to make it and different ways to utilize It may he had hy writing the United States depart ment of agriculture for llulletln No. 1033. CANNED FISH ADDS VARIETY Plan for Housewife to Prepare and Serve Palatable Meal on Very Short Notice. (Prepared by the United Staton Depart ment of Agriculture.) With n supply of canned fish and meals the housewife can prepare and serve a palatable meal on short no tice with saving of both fuel anil time, They also make possible a more varied diet, lessening the dependence upon cured, salted, and smoked meat, the constant and exclusive use of which means a monotonous ami less wholesome diet. Immense Waste of Milk. If every home —there are 20,000,000 of them —should waste on the average one-half cupful of milk dally It would mean a waste of 2,000,000 quarts dally —012,500,15 M) quarts a year—the total product of more than 400,000 cows. Ice and Cleanliness. II Is common knowledge that the high er the temperature the quicker meat will spoil, hut the family’s supplies are not absolutely at the mercy of the ther mometer. lee and cleanliness ur two great weapons of defense. Substitute for Ice Bag. If you have no Ice bag fill the hot water hag with Ice water and lay It I (-side the head of the fever patient. It will help some. Remove Grass Stains. Huh grass stains with a little fresh lord, then wash in the usual manner and they will disappear. Makes Washing Easier. Grease the pan In which you cook your oatmeal and you will find it much easier to wash I coffee in that particular package was ( produced in South America, j The picture of a maple leaf on a can of sirup carries the fancy to the delicious flavor and sweetness of the product from Vermont, inducing pur chasers to pay more than they would pay If they noted the statement In very small type on the bottom of the label that the product is corn sirup flavored with cane. When Quantity Is Camouflaged. The use of panel bottles which ap pear to have a capacity of four ounces of flavoring extract, tint which on ac count of the thickness and contour of (lie sides cannot he made to hold more 1 than two ounces. Is an old practice to deceive the housewife in regard to the quantity. Even when the quality of contents Is marked on the bottle, the purchaser is likely to Judge the quan tify more by the size of the bottle, which is so apparent, than by an in conspicuous statement, which can he seen only by close observation. A more recent device for making a little bit of pepper or spice look like a whole lot is a six-ounce tin package with a shaker top which, because it cannot tie removed without destroying the package, prevents the purchaser from observing that there are only two ounces or less in the package. Deceptive devices appearing on the labels of foods or drugs subject to the Jurisdiction of the federal food and drugs act are In violation of that law. The question as to whether any given device is deceptive, and wheth er tiie deception is removed by cor rective statements appearing else where on the label, is one to he deter mined by the facts In each case. Many seizures have been effected and many prosecutions maintained because of the use of deceptive devices held to be misleading. Some forms of devices, although deceptive, which do not ap pear upon tiie labels, have been held not to be covered by the provisions of Ihe federal food and drugs net. Action will be taken in all oases believed to be In violation of the law, say the officials. In the meantime con sumers can avoid being misled hy de ceptive devices by carefully rending the labels of all food and drug pack ages. SWEET CURDS GOOD FILLING Home Economics Office of Department of Agriculture Suggests Them for Pies and Tarts. (Prepared hy the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Sweet curds make n good filling for pie or ttirts, suggests the home eco nomics office of the department of ag riculture. A curd Is obtained hy add ing rennet to warm milk and allowing the milk to stand until It hardens. The resulting curd Is then broken up and strained. To the curd from one quart of milk add one level tablespoonful butter, one-quarter cupful sugar, yolks of two eggs and a few Zante currants or chopped raisins and a liltlo nutmeg. Hake it like custard pie. Merest HOUSEWIFE After peeling onions hold the hands and knife in cold water for :t few min utes; the smell will go. ♦ * • To singe a chicken, hold It over a saucer of hunting alcohol. This method does not leave soot on the flesh. • * * If tiles get Into the house close each room in turn and hum a small formal dehyde candle In each room where they are, • * * To clear beetles out of cupboards and larders, sprinkle a little henzlm over the boards and It will kill the eggs as well us the insects. * * • If you have decided to paper white washed walls you can satisfactorily accomplish this If you wash the wallt with strong vinegar before applying the paper. • * • In making biscuits, cookies or dough mils the dough should he ns soft as you can possibly handle li when turned out on the pastry hoard and you will have much belter results If you han dle it sparingly. * * * To clean a flatiron, place a piece ol beeswax between two old pieces ot flannel, and when the Iron Is hot rut It on the flannel. Dirt will thus he re moved from the Iron, which will he found to run very smoothly afterward • * * To remove mud stains from black silk or woolen dresses, first let lh* material bt-eotuc perfectly dry and then brush o(T the mud. Any stain that remains shoula he washed with a piece of flannel dipped In hot coffee I to which a llttlo ammonia bus been I added. THE MANITOWOC PILOT EX-CORPORAL HAD NO SHOW Not Exactly a Willing Father-In-Law, but He Couldn't Forget His Army Training. The youthful ex-lieutenant Celt 111 "t ease ns he approached the young look ing hut the older ex-corporal. They had been In the same company. That was before the young officer knew the cor poral had a henuMful daughter. “Er—Mr. Jenkins,” the young man addressed the other. ”1 —er—wish to—” “Speak freely, sir, sir—er —Mr. Had ley," replied the older man. “Well, the fact of the matter Is I want to marry your daughter.” “Not, by a darned sight. Why. you Impudent young dog. if I had you out side I’d whale you good and proper. You lay off that stuff. Get me?" Whereupon the angry Jenkins start ed for the young man. Hadley simply straightened up. “ ’Shun!” he snapped, as only one who has been in the army can say It. Involuntarily the other drew himself up a second quicker than greased light ning. Hadley went on. "Now, Bernice and I love each other and —” "Cut It out. By George—” "It’s K. P. for you If I hear any more talk like that.” "But—” “No liberty for ten days, either." “Say, whose house Is this? You are not my—” “ ’Shun I" Habit was too strong and Jenkins came up standing. Then he burst out: "Y’ou get the—” "Extra guard duty for that. If I have to sp<-nk again It’ll be thirty days In the brig." Bernice herself came Into the room at that moment. She annexed herself to young Hadley, who promptly put his arm around her. Jenkins advanced as if to separate them when Hadley roared: “As you were!” "Look here—” “ ’Shun!” The older man’s eyes blazed for an Instant. His mouth set In a fine line. Then he spoke quietly hut firmly, as a man who has difficulty In keeping con trol of himself. "Sir, the war Is over, although you don’t seem to know It. Take that girl away from here and marry her. As an ex-corporal, I can’t seem to get your number, and you know It. But as your father-in-law, I can tell you where to get off at. Beat It!” —Cartoons Maga zine. Japanese Rockefeller. A formidable oil Held described by William Dietrich in a recent Issue of the Petroleum Age lies in the Higashi ynraa district on the Sen of Japan. “Coolies dig a hole with a pick and shovel,” says the writer, “and crib or brace the walls as they go down. Their wives pull up the dirt and the shale. Some of these hand-dug wells are ex ceedingly deep, and the natives pump air into them with an old-fashioned blower. “The field covers about sixteen square miles, and In this are several producing wells. The largest of these produce about ten koku (or 480 gal lons) a day. Other wells furnish not more than live gallons daily. “It Is a common practice for the head of a family to go to the oil wells with two of the familiar five-gallon nil-tins hanging from a yoke about his neck. He carries the tins, filled with crude oil, from five to seven miles to his little home refinery, and the whole family then turn to and help him re fine It. When that Is finished, the children take the oil to residential districts nearby, and peddle It from house to house In one or two sen lots.” Center of Attraction. Angelina was. of all ray acquaint ances, the most vain. Happiness for her seemed an Impossibility unless she was the center of attention. So when we learned of her coming marriage we knew that in style and display the event would surpass anything that had ever taken place In our town, and we were not wrong in our expecta tions. Under a bower of roses the happy couple had been pronounced man and wife .and (he organ pealed forth a flood of music. At this point we were surprised to see the bride groom shaking hands with those near est him. He didn't slop there, either, but, leaving his blushing bride to face the audience, alone, he passed up and down the aisles of (lie church greeting all the guests!—Chicago Tribune. "Sent to Coventry.” To shut a person out of the society to which he belongs, to banish him by refusing to associate with him, to Ignore him entirely, called “sending to Coventry,” Is a phrase upon the origin of which those who are fond of digging Into antique customs do not agree. One explanation is that In times gone by Coventry was so op posed to having soldiers quartered within Its gates Its authorities, with a view to keeping them at a distance, refused to allow the women to speak to those gay defenders of the land. Another view Is that during the war between parliament and the royalists certain rebellious men were sent to that city for safe keeping, thus cre ating unpleasant memories of the place.- London Mall. Breaking a Bad Habit. "I sc(> you havo brought your dear old-fashioned father to the Catskills again this season, Miss Slick.” “oh, yes. Miss Peek, we could hard ly get along without papa, even If his manners are horrid." “But I note a grent Improvement In ills style of eating." "In what way?" "Why, now he Invariably uses his fork." “Yes, yes. You see, we bribe the waiter to put soup on papa's knife." Solo Most Frequently Used. Music may be Joined to words in many ways: in church music, opera, oratorio, madlgrsls, part songs, and so on. But experience shows that the most frequently used type Is the 010, ranging In Its manifestations from primitive folk song up to the richest complexities of the art you see this famous * * trade-mark, think a minute I Think of the delicious taste of j a slice of fresh toasted bread! That's the real idea back of the success of Lucky Strike cigarettes. Toasting improves tobacco just as well as bread. And that’s a lot. / Try a Lucky Strike cigarette— I t's toasted jSLj) Shis <e The Result. “Who are generally the winners at a tea fight?” “There aren’t any. It is always a drawn battle.” Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It Applicants for Insurance Often Rejected. Judging from reports from druggists s'ho are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one preparation that has been very successful in overcoming these conditions. The mild and healing influence of Dr. Kilmer’s Swarnp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its remarkable record of success. An examining physician for one of the prominent Life Insurance Companies, in an interview of the subject, made the as tonishing statement that one reason why so many applicants for insurance are re jected is because kidney trouble is so common to the American people, and the large majority of those whose applica tions are declined do not even suspect that they have the disease. It is on sale at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medium and large. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Cos., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.—Adv. His Diamond a Bargain. An amusing story is told In connec tion with the early days of Sir J. B. Robinson, the South African million aire, who has been figuring prominent ly in the London law courts. He was crossing the Vaal river in 1869, looking for diamonds. He asked the natives if they had seen any “pret ty stones,” and at last he found a man who had a diamond. It was a small stone, and the prospector offered SSO for It, but he refused to part with it. He Increased his offer to S6O, but still the man refused. “What will you take for it?” he was asked. "Twenty goats,” was the firm reply; "nothing less.” "I sent off to the nearest farm,” says Sir J. B. Robinson, in telling the story, "and bought 20 goats for $37.50, and so got possession of ray first diamond.”— Philadelphia Public Ledger. Going Too Far. "One should try to bear with the faults of his neighbors,” remarked the altruist. “To be sure," replied Mr. Dubwalte. “But when one of my neighbors per sists In playing German grand opera records on his phonograph when he knows all the time I have a German officer’s helmet on display in ray liv ing room, I want to take an ax over to that fellow’s house and assert ray self."—Bl mil ngh a m Age-H era id. When a man begins to learn that he’t ignorant he's on the way to wis dom. A dish you II J : -~ = Z. always relish At breakfast or lunch with either milk or cream GlQpe=NUtS fills a requirement for no 1! irishment not met by many cereals. No cooking No waste At Grocers Everywhere. WILD ANIMALS VISIT BANFF Deer and Bears So Tame That They Are Everyday Sights in Cana dian Village. Although Banff is a hustling village during the summer, and is thronged with tourists, wild deer from the mountains are to be seen daily on the streets, and at night stately elk leap from the roads into the bushes to escape approaching automobiles. If a Banff cottager expects to eat his own “garden truck," he builds a deer proof fence around ids patch. The grounds of Brett hospital are open from the street, and the other night half a dozen deer made a mid upon the flower garden. Banff is the cap ital of Rocky Mountain park, and shooting’ game within the park limits Is forbidden by law. The deer, being unmolested, have become very tame, and even a bear now and then pays a friendly visit to the village. Not long ago a bicyclist, speeding down one of the side streets at night, hit a dark object, and turned a somersault or two before he hit the macadam. Sitting up, he looked around and dis covered a bear hitting the trail for home as fast as four legs could carry him. Although tame and somewhat obtrusive, the deer, elk and bear do not relish too close an acquaintance with man, and have proved them selves to be not only picturesque but perfectly safe neighbors.—Canadian News Letter. More Than He Could Stand. A naval aviation cadet at Miami. Fla., was assigned to a seaplane with orders to stay In the air for an hour. After a flight of .'SO minutes, the cadet landed and taxied onto the beach. The division commander, with lire in his eye, descended upon the luck less student. “What’s the matter with you?” tie demanded “I told you to stay out an hour. You've only been gone half that time.” “Really, sir,” replied the student, “the air is awful rough. I never saw anything like it! Why, I looked up the road toward Miami, and it was full of blackbirds walking into town!” His Accomplishments. The cultured young lady from Bos ton who was visiting in Richmond had mentioned so often that she spoke half a dozen languages that the com pany was getting decidedly bored, as no one present was able to prove lier powers as a linguist. Finally, she turned to n tall, lank gentleman and asked; “And bow many languages do you speak, Mr. Blank?” “Three, ma'am,” drawled the South erner; “poor English, fair Virginian, and perfect nigger.” A Trouble Glutton. A man who had seven wives has Just been sent to Sing Sing. That sort Oi n glutton for trouble will prob ably find serving a Jail sentence mere ly a vacation. Bright Colors. The new baby was still very tiny and very red. Six-year-old James didn’t like It —nor did he make any pre tense of hiding bis dislike. So when his el; teen-year-old auntie came out to see it and rejoiced over its coming, as bad It is father and mother, his dis gust was still more pronounced. Mother called auntie’s attention to it. “If James doesn’t want the baby, why don’t you sell It to me?” began auntie. “Or we might sell you James,” of fered father. “You see mother and I like baby ourselves.” “She wouldn’t want me,” Interrupt ed James, stolidly. “She said she wouldn’t get anything unless it was bright colored.” Needed Polishing. She had been married just five years and was rather discontented be cause her husband was not so atten tive as he bad been In the early days of their marriage. To her mother and high school brother she was telling her troubles. ‘‘He neglects me all the time,” she complained. “I’m just au old shoe—that’s all.” The mother sympathized with her, but the brother openly voiced ids opinion in ; “Well, don’t you know, sis, that a great many old shoes are often made more valuable to their owners by a little polishing?” He looked meaningly at her frowsy appearance. “They are prouder of them, too, then.” —lndianapolis Star. Milliners' bills are the taxes which ihe male sex has to pay for the beauty of the females. mSP Suffer from Acid-Stomach Millions of people suffer year after year from ailments affecting practically every part of the body, never dreaming that their 111 health can be traced directly to acid stomach. Here Is the reason: poor digestion nv'ans pour nourishment of the different organs and tissues of the hotly. The blood is impoverished—becomes weak, thin, sluggish. Ailments of many kinds spring from such conditions Biliousness, rheumatism, lum bago. sciatica, general weakness, lose of power and energy, headache, insomnia, nervousness, mental depression—even mors serious ailments such as catarrh and cancer ©f the stomach, Intestinal ulcers, cirrhoslc of the liver, heart trouble—all of these can often be traced directly to acid-stomach Keep a sharp lookout for the first symp toms of acid-stomach—indigestion, heart burn, belching, food repeating, that awful painful bloat after eating, and sour, gaay stomach. EATONIC, the wonderful modern remedy for acid-stomach. Is guaranteed to bring quick relief from these stomach mis eries. Thousands say they never dreamed that anything could bring such speedy relief —and make them feel so much better In every wav. Try EATONIC and you, too, will bo just as enthusiastic its praise. Make your life worth living—no aches or pains—no blues or melancholy—no more of that tired, listless feeling He well and strong. Get back your physical aqd mental punch; your vim. vigor and vitality. You will always be weak and ailing aw long you have arid-stomach. So get rid of It now. Take BATONTf Tablets —they last* good— you eai them like M bit of candy. Tour druggist has KATONIC—6O cents for n big bo*. Get a bo* from him today and If you ars not satisfied he will refund your money. PATONIC (Tor y6Ur aciekstomacr) TO SHINE A COLD STOVE a’ld K'lsjr Use E-Z STOVE: POLISH jff Ready Mist—Ready to Shine w martin a martin. Chicago tSJ7!!!RfN3 Bes,s * Rc|rtJ i. sotita, SL Beai's—Keep your Eye# /(jfnßra Strong and Healthy, If they Tire, Smart U-h.r* YAlirsKvtC ** urn > Sore, Irritated, lUvK C.I CJ Inflamed or Granulated, use Murine often. Safe for Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. Marlue Eye Remedy Company,Chicago, 11, S.i, W. N. U. MILWAUKEE, NO. 39-1919.