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f BREAKS A COLD IN A DAY i
([ And Cures Any Cough That Is Cur- ] ]• able. Noted Doctor’s Formula. <[ “Prom your druggist get two ounces of Glycerine and half an ounce of Globe Pine Compound (Concentrated Pine). Take these two Ingredients home and put them into a half pint of good whis key. Take one to two teaspoonfuls after each meal and at bedtime. Smaller doses to children according to age." This Is the best formula known to science. There are many cheaper preparations of large quantity, but It don’t pay to experiment with a bad cold. Be sure to get only the genuine Globe Pine Compound (Concentrated Pine). Each half ounce bottle comes In a sealed tin screw-top case. If your druggist does not have It in stock he will get It quickly from his wholesale house. This haa been published here every winter for six years and thousands of families know its value. Published by the Globe Phar maceutical laboratories of Chicago. UNKIND INFERENCE. “My husband and I never quarrel/ “Where does he live? In Europe?” Muffled Knocks. "Mr. Liugerlong, you remind me so much of my good old Uncle Silas. His bald spot, though, was only about half as big as yours.” “Old top, you’re looking fine, and you have such an air of prosperity about you that I don’t suppose it would inconvenience you a bit to pay me that ten you borrowed about four years ago.” “You mustn’t scold your little boy for trying to jerk my chair out from under me. Mrs. Urinkmire. I can i make all sorts of allowances for j youngsters that are not well trained.” j “Papa, dear, you oughtn’t to object j to Mr. Spooner just because he is j poor. How much money did you have j before you married mamma?” “No, young man, I don’t object to the smell of tobacco smoke. Is there -any tobacco in that thing you are smoking?” Naos Island Breakwater at Panama. The piling for the great dike which is being built on the easterly side of the Panama entrance to the Pacific, | extending from the main land for j three and one-third miles, is nearing j completion, and before long all the rockwork will have been filled In. There has been much settlement, ne cessitating large additional dumping of rock. The total vertical settle ment in one section during the period July 1, 1911, to June 30. 1912, aggre gated 125 feet, and in some cases the movement of the mud has carried the trestle laterally as much as 300 feet, but the fill is now stable, and a car riage way will be built along its sur face, giving access to Naos island. This dike prevents the carrying of sediment by the current which sets across the axis of the canal entrance from the east. Demand for Luxuries. Government estimates show that ? luxuries are coming into this country j at the rate of $1,000,000 a day, and if j that rate holds good it is estimated j that imports of luxuries will aggre- ; gate $250,000,000 for the calendar year 1912, Importation of art works i during October w r ere to a large extent j responsible for the unprecedented rec ord. That item amounted to approxi- j mately $4,000,000 for the month j named. Nature Covers Bleak Spots. The planting of the barren mounds j of disused coalpits in the “Black Country” between Birmingham and Wolverhampton. England, is beginning to show' successful results. The growth this year of the trees planted on the j coal mounds has been very rapid, with the result that many public bodies j are taking an interest in the experi ments. Proper Help. “The steamer 1 sailed in was a floating hotel.” "Did it employ any bell buoys?” It is easier to write history than it is to manufacture it. A GOOD BREAKFAST. Some Persons Never Know What It Means. A good breakfast, a good appetite and good digestion mean everything to the man, woman or child who has anything to do, and wants to get a good start toward doing It. A Mo. man tells of his wife’s “good breakfast” and also supper, made out of Grape-Nuts and cream. He says: “I should like to tell you how’ much good Grape-Nuts has done for my wife. After being in poor health for the last IS years, during part of the time scarcely anything would stay on her stomach long enough to nourish her, finally at the suggestion of a friend she tried Grape-Nuts. “Now. after about four weeks on this delicious and nutritious food, has picked up most wonderfully and seems as well as anyone can be. “Every morning she makes a good breakfast on Grape-Nuts eaten just as it comes from the package with cream or milk added; and then again the same at supper and the change in her is wonderful. “We can’t speak too highly of Grape-Nuts as a food after our re markable experience.” Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek, Mich. — Read the little book, "The Road to Weliville,” in*pkgs. “There’s a Rea son.” Urn read the above letter? Anew one appears from time to flip*- Tbev •re genuine, true, and full * i huia>. Interest. A4 Is This Cellini’s Face? Hi? ~-'i-^ Annibale Benedetti, an obscure antiquary of Orvietto, has suddenly achieved fame by a discovery which has aroused great interest throughout Italy.. Pausing one day recently in the Piazza delle Signoria at Florence to study Benvenuto Cellini's famous statue of Perseus, which stands in the Log gia dei Lanzi, Signor Benedetti became aware that, viewed from the rear, the helmet is formed to represent a face which with the curling hair beneath it as a beard bears a marked resemblance to Cellini himself.. The city “ciceroni" assert that they have long been aware of the existence of this face but have not attached any Importance to it. It is strange to think that so interesting a feature of the statue has escaped the notice of art circles and students for a period of over 400 years. QUEER PORCUPINE ANT-EATER The remarkable animal here pictur ed is the porcupine ant-eater or proe chinda of Western New Guinea. It is about the size of a large cat and be longs to the group of very primitive marsupials known as raonotremes, of which the duck-billed platypus and the echinda of Australia are the best known types. The body of these ex traordinary features is covered with short, blackish fur, mingled with sharp spines. The mouth is placed at the extremity of a long, trunk-like snout, which protects a long, worm-like tongue carrying a sticky secretion, and is used for capturing termites, upon which these creatures principal ly feed. The limbs are very powerful and the claws well adapted for dig ging. These animals are nocturnal in their habits, sleeping during the daytime in some crevice beneath a rock or log, the long snout being tucked away beneath the body. If alarmed while feeding, they immedi ately tuck the snout under the body and squat tight down to the ground, partially burying themselves in any dead leaves or rubbish that may be at hand. DUMB, SHOCKED TO SPEECH At Kamloops, B. C.. Andrew For syth, after having been “stone” deaf and totally dumb for a period exceed ing fourteen years, suddenly recov ered both senses as the result of a shock. The good fortune of Forsyth was practically synonymous with the misadventure which cost John Ed munds his life. Edmunds had been helping himself to a ride on a train as it ran slowly through the city, and. losing his foot ing, fell to death under the wheels. Forsyth was one of those who ran forward to gaze at the body, and In his horror he screamed. He heard his own shout and also the talk of others, and forthwith Joined in the conversation, although his lips had framed no word for al most fifteen years. ) Neither the physiclajis nor Forsyth attempt to explain the miracle, except in saying that the sudden shock succeeded where medical and surgical science had proved of no avail. FIREFLIES CAUSED PANIC Thousands of fireflies caused terror among workmen employed in the pow der mills at Etna, Ind., recently, fol lowing a thunderstorm. The insects, driven from the Kankakee marshes by the storm, settled down upon a tank containing several hundred gal lons of nitroglycerin. The employes saw the brilliant illuminated bugs near the great tank and Immediately scattered, running terror-stricken In all directions in the fear that the tank would explode. ODD CUSTOMS IN SCHWALM Many quaint customs linger among the village folks who live in tho val ley of the Schwalm in western Ger many. When a young man needs a wife he always chooses her from among the maidens of the valley. He does not waste much time between the engagement and the wedding. The young man asks the consent of the father, who. after discussing the bridegroom’s property and the dowry of his daughter, and coming to a fav orable conclusion, seals the important business by witnessing the handshake of the young couple In the presence of the relations. Two months later — always between the hay and corn harvest—the wedding takes place. Preparations for the wedding feast occupy many days. A pig has been slaughtered and the sausages hang in long rows. About 80 cakes are baked in the ovens and clean, fresh straw is strewn on the floor. Garlands are made to afiorn the house, and a great oakleaf wreath surrounding “A hearty welcome” is placed above the door of the festive house. On the wedding morning the bride is awake early. At about 7:45 o’clock she is already dressed in her fullest wedding attire. She sits, looking very patient and dignified, putting on her head the bridal crown which has tak en at least an hour to prepare. It is trimmed with 25 row's of red, gray, and silver ribbons W’hile the front is adorned w r ith rosemary, glass balls, apd flowers. The bride also wears an elaborate stomacher embroidered in gold and silver. The bridal outfit of 15 petticoats, a cloth skirt, satin pina fore, ornaments, stockings, gold em broidered garters, silk handkerchief, and long gloves costs over 600 marks. For two years of married life the bride is permitted to w r ear lilac and green, but after that she dresse en toirely In black. To the hard-working Schwalmer folk a wedding is the brightest and gayest moment of their lives. The bridegroom In his long-skirted coat adorned with the dewwing insignia has an Imposing appearance. He, too. wears a gorgeous wedding headgear, an enormous erection almost hiding his whole face, composed of many silk ribbons, yellow, green, and orange. Perched upon the very top is a circu lar basket filled with red flowers, glass balls, and rosemary. The brides maids have so much gold embroidery upon their stomachers and ribbons that they absolutely glitter in the sun shine. The guests and relations having Cat and Rat Mummified J* .rSj While excavating In Waterford, Ireland, workmen found the remarkable object here pictured. It is the mummy of a cat In the act of killing a rat, and It is evident the animals both met instantaneous death. They are worv derfully well preserved and the skin covering the skeletons Is hard as drier leather. greeted the yonag pair with a speech the wedding progress begins. Bells ?*ng as the procession moves towards the church. With a serious dignity the bride steps to the side of the best man while the proud brtdegroosn walks beside the bridesmaids. The glittering procession stops at the lit tle village churr& waiting for the end. of the service. Presently the church door is opened and the procession en ters the crowded building to the j sound of the ringing of bells and the music of the organ. The clergyman after addressing the bridal pair blesses them, and they seal their marriage by Joining hands. No rings are exchanged. WHAT MAKES THE CORN POP? A grain of “popcorn” is filled with tightly-packed starch grains. The in terior of the grain is divided into a large number of cells, each of which may be likened to a tiny hosr, the walls whereof are sufficiently strong to withstand considerable pressure from within. Upon the application of | heat the moisture present in each lit tle box is converted into steam that 1 finally escapes by explosion. To obtain satisfactory “popping” there is required a very high degree j of heat. This causes the greater part | of the cells to explode simultaneously. ! The grain of corn then literally | “turns inside out,” and Is transformed into a relatively large mass of snow- i white starch. If corn be old and dry it will not “pop” satisfactorily. A few cells near the center of the grain may burst, but the general result will be unsatisfac- | tory. At the base of the kernels, ; where they are attached to the cob. j the cells appear to be driest, and it has been observed that these ceils are ( seldom broken in the “popping.” Practically all the popcorn raised | for market in this country comes from New England. Great quantities of It are popped, buttered and packed for sale all over the United States. PLAGUE OF INDIAN MONKEYS A plague of monkeys some years ago sorely troubled the officials at a small station on the Saran railway, in Northwest India. Trucks full of grain for export were often stored up in the station, and the monkeys came down in large number from a neighboring grove to help themselves to the grain, picking holes In the tar paulin roof of the wagons. The officials were wearied out with keeping watch and scaring away the thieves, who dally grew bolder, till an ingenious guard hit upon a strategem. For several days sweets and fruits were put on the roofs of the wagons with the result that the whole of the monkey colony were attracted to the spot, and soon became perfectly in different to man. One morning, when they were all busily feeding, an engine was stealth ily attached to the wagons, and sud denly the train moved off. The mon keys were quite scared, and made no attempt to escape, sitting crouched together till the train had gone sev eral miles and stopped at a jungle. Then they wanted no hint to leave. Every monkey, leaded down howling and fled into the jungle, whence they never returned to trouble the railway. THIS MAY BE A METEORITE One of the most curious of natural formations in Michigan is found at St Ignace on the upper peninsula. It is a formation of seemingly voncanlc rock called St. Anthony’s Rock, and juts out of the earth and rises to a height of about 60 feet. There is a slight vegetation where dust has col lected in the crevices. Many tourists and geologists visit the rock each year and the latter are of the opinion that is a meteorite. CROW ONCE WAS A DELICACY Peacock pie, which figured at the Elizabethan banquet held to celebrate Midsummer day, is not a delicacy likely to tempt all epicures. Still, most of us would rather eat peacock than some of the other birds con sumed by our forefathers. In the thirteenth century the heron, the crane, the crow, the stork, the cor morant and the bittern were consid ered excellent for the table. Yet the hare and the patridge were despised as food, and neither was ever served in the houses of the wealthy. | HINTS ABOUT LAUNDRY WORK 'proper Way to iron Table Napkins —Try This New Method on Your Shirt Waist. Let the napkins stand for some time I before pressing. Then shake them out, one at a time, and spread out per fectly square on the board, right side up. Avoid stretching the goods. Nap kins should be iroaed first on the right side, then on the wrong and back to the right until quite dry. For monogrammed napkins iron the monogram from the wrong side and; fold with the monogram on the out side. Ifi ironing shirt waists start on the neckband. Lay it in front of you, par allel with the edge of the board, ar*d iron on the right side until partly dry, then turn to the wrong side and finish with the right side. This will give the requisite smoothness and gloss. Then turn to the wristbands and other starched parts, treating them the same way. In pressing the sleeves fold them at the seams and iron from the seam,* but not across the opposite fold, as this will form a crease down the sleeve which will look ugly when worn. POINTS ON CURING MEATS Process Should Begin From Twenty- Four to Forty-Eight Hours After Slaughter Chemicals. Meat should never be salted until the animal heat Is out. The curing process should begin ffom 24 to 48 hours after slaughtering. This length of time insures perfect cool ing and freshness. It should not be allowed to freeze. Secure a clean, tight barrel. If a large amount of meat is to be cured., A molasses or syrup barrel does nice ly. A small amount of meat may be cured in a stone jjar. Often a house keeper has an opportunity to buy cheap a piece of meat too large for one cooking. This may be cured for later use. Salt, sugar and molasses are the safe preservatives. Borax, boracic acid, formalin and salicylic acid are considered by most authorities on the subject to be injurious to the health. The patent preparations which are on the market for preserving meat should be avoided. Saltpeter is used to give the meat a bright color. It, too, la considered harmful. —Woman’s World. To Prevent Mould on Pickles. When your tub of pfckles in bulk is becoming a prey to the attack of mould it is a sign of excessive damp ness In the cellar or store-room where it is placed. To apply a simple remedy for this, place open vessels of unslak ed lime about the floor, changing or renewing it occasionally when it be comes moist and loses its strength. To remedy the mouldy pickles, skim off every particles of mould which ap pears on the top —it will scarcely be found elsewhere in the contents of the tub —and drain off and re-boil the liquid replacing it with a few pieces of horseradish root, cut thin, length wise, allowing them to remain there while the pickles are being used. Grated horseradish will not do for open vessels of vinegar pickles, as it soon loses its strength and tends to ferment. Cheese Cutlets. Melt two tablespoonfuls of butter, add four level teaspoonfuls of flour, one-fourth of a teasponful of salt and a dusting of paprika. Then stir in one cupful of milk and cook until the mixture thickens; then stir in three quarters of a cupful of grated sage cheese and one-half of a cupful of plain American cheese. When melt ed spread an Inch thick on a greased dish, and when cool form dessert spoonfuls into cutlet shapes. Roll in fine bread crumbs, then in beaten egg yolks diluted with a tablespoonful of milk; then cover again with crumbs, fry a rich yellow in deep, hot fat. —Ladies’ World. Letnil Soup. One cupful of washed lentils, two medium-sized potatoes (cut into small cubes), one onion and two pieces of celery cut into small pieces, ham bone or small piece lean ham, two quarts cold water, season to taste. Put all together in saucepan and boil about five hours Thicken with butter and flour cooked together un til it begins to turn brown; stir it in to soup, boil a few minutes longer and serve. If lentils are soaked over night two hours’ cooking is sufficient. Vienna Steaks. Take one pound of lean round steak, one ounce of ham, one good onion; pass them all through the mincing machine. Add a teaspoon of sweet herbs, half teaspoonful of ground mace and two beaten eggs. Incorpo rate thoroughly, make into cakes or balls. Fry in boiling fat for half an hour. Serve very hot with finely fried onions or a whole braised onion on each steak. Delicious Fish Chowder. Put on one quart of milk, bring to a scalding point before adding one half pound of halibut, cut in squares. Cook twenty minutes, thdn add a pint of oysters, and when edges curl re move from fire. Season with salt and pepper to taste and add a generous lump of butter. Oyster crackers fin ish the dish. Apple Snow. Prepare apples as you would foi sauce, cook, and when cool put through squeezer, sweeten and flavor to taste, then take the whites of two eggs and beat to a stiff froth, then heat the apples in gradually with the beaten w r hites. When together beas for five minutes until it appears like a white foam. This is mixed with boiled custard. Crumpet Mixture. Sift two teaspoonfuls of baking pow der into one cup of flour, add two cups of milk, one tablespoonful of sugar, two tablespoonfuls of melted butter, three-fourths of a cup of hom iny (cooked), and one teaspoonful of salt. Beat well. and. if necessary, add a little more flour to make* a rather •tiff batter. Serve with maple sirup. — ■ ■ .1. - ——' ' " ■ -I Start Your Baby With Sound Health Regular Bowel Movement from Childhood on Forestalls Future Serious Diseases We c&nnot all start life with the ad vantages of money, but every child born is entitled to the heritage of good health. Through unfortunate ig norance or carelessness in the feeding of a baby its tiny stomach may be come deranged. Tht disorder spreads to the bowels and before the mother realizes it the two chief organs on which the infant's comfort and health depend are causing it great suffering. If the condition is allowed to continue grave ailments often result. There is, however, no occasion for alarm, and the sensible thing to an— and it should be done Instantly—is to give the baby a small dose of a mild laxative tonic. In the opinion of a great many people, among them v such well-known persons as the parents of Dixie Dudley, Magnolia, Ark., the proper remedy is Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin. Mrs. Earl Dudley writes: “Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin Is the best medicine I ever used. It cured my baby of flatulency colic when the doc tors failed; it cured my husband of constipation. My home shall never be without Syrup Pepsin.” It is a pleasant-tasting laxative, which every person likes. It is mild, non-griping, and contains that most excellent of all digestants, pepsin. This remedy is especially intended for infants, children, women, old peo ple and all others to • whom harsh cathartics, salt waters, pills, etc., are distressing. In fact, in the common disorders of life, such as constipation. LET GOOD CHANCE GO BY Bluffers Had Perfect Right to Be Mad, Considering the Extremely Un fortunate Circumstances. Bluffers bounced into the club. Jammed his hat down on a table with a fierce, resounding bang, and flung himself into an easy chair. “What’s wrong today. Bluffers? You look bad.” “I’ll never forgive myself. I kicked a man out of my house last night!” “Humph! I’ve kicked out mauy a one. Young fellow', I suppose?” “No; past middle age.” “Well, these old codgers have no business to be coming round courting young girls. I would have kicked him out myself.” “Yes, but I have found out since that this man wasn’t courting ray daughter. He w r as after my mother ln-law’.“ HOW TO TREAT PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS —— For pimples and blackheads the fol lowing is a most effective and eco nomical treatment: Gently smear the affected parts with Cuticura Oint- j ment, on the end of the finger, but do not rub. Wash off the Cuticura Ointment in five minutes with Cuti cura Soap and hot water and continue bathing for some minutes. This treat ment is best on rising and retiring. At other times use Cuticura Soap freely for the toilet and bath, to as sist in preventing inflammation, irri tation and clogging of the pores, the 1 common cause of pimples, blackheads, redness and roughness, yellow, oily, mothy and. other unwholesome condi tions of the skin. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.” Adv. Touching the Cardinal. At the Democratic convention in Baltimore last summer two of the ser geants-at arms were Ohioans, Col. John Bolan of Toledo and Capt. Joseph Dowling of Dayton. Bolan is the wit who laid down the maxim that “anny man who parts his hair in the middle Is no Dimmycrat.” When Cardinal Gibbons had finish ed the opening prayer, he descended from the rostrum and made his way tow'ard the door. As he neared the exit where the two Ohioans were on guard, Bolan whispered; “Joe, touch him whin he passes ye.” “All right, colonel,” replied Dowling, with an inocent air. “What pocket has he got It in?”—Popular Maga zine. Revolving Toothbrush. Bill —I see by using handles resem bling those of a pair of pliers to ro tate a spindle, an inventor has brought out a revolving toothbrush. Jill —Now, if a fellow' mislays his toothbrush he needn’t look for it, it’s liable .to come around to him; but. on the other hand, if it is going around all the time, someone else may get It. Certainly. Miss Gusher —Tell me, Mr Boerd, do you believe in big weddings or lit tle ones? Mr. B. —Well —er —cr —as for that, my dear lady, I should say that the former were quite essential to the lat ter. —Dartmouth Jack ©’Lanterns. Rather Formal, “Are you on friendly terms with your neighbor in the apartments?" “Well, no. She’s rather formal. Always sends her card when she wishes to borrow' flour, and if she wants botl flour and sugar she sends two cards.” Weight. 250. Duhl —Do you know what Phatasom specialized in at college? Keene —Judging from his appear ance, it was gastronomy.—Judge. Too Much. “I tell you, money talks.” “Yes, and Wall street is trying to shut it up.” 9 Extremes. “Why is Alexander so cut up?” “Because his salary has just been cut down.” It doesn’t take the man who thinks he knows it all very long to tell how little he really knows. IPs easier for most men to pray for forgivenness than it Is to fight temptation. a :&jKW DIXIE ASKEW DUDLEY liver trouble, indigestion. biliousness, headaches, and the various other dis orders of the stomach, liver and bow els nothing is more suitable than this mild laxative-tonic. Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin. Two generations of people are using it today, and thousands of families keep It constantly in the house, for every member of the family can use it. It can be obtained of any druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a bottle, the latter being the size bought by fami lies who already know its value. Re sults are always guaranteed or money will be refunded. If no member of your family has ever used Syrup Pepsin and you would like to make a personal trial of it before buying it in the regular way of a druggist, send vour address —a pos tal will do—to W. B. Caldwell, 417 Washington St., Monticello, 111., and a free sample bottle will bo mailed you. UNDER THE CIRCUMSTANCES. “Now, Willie, if the minister comes to dinner tonight you are not to ask for a second piece of pie.” “Why, is dat wicked?” Man’t Preference. Miss Lillian Hill, lecturing on eu gencies in Cleveland, said; “It is a good thing for the human race that beauty counts for more than intellect when it comes to love. In tellect too often means nerves —in- somnia—hypochondria. “Yes, it is a good thing for the hu man race that, as an old maid from Vassar put it rather bitterly; “ ‘Men prefer a well formed girl to a well informed one.’ ” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Taste. “Which has the best taste, you or your wife?" “I am sure my wife has." “That is very generous of you." “1 could not well deny it, in view of the person each of us married." For SUMMER HEADACHES Hicks’ CAPUDINE is the best remedy— no matter what causes thorn—whether from the heat, sitting in fever ish condition, etc. ]oc., 25c and 50c per bottle at medicine stores. Adv. The man who stands at the bottom of the ladder and stteadles it is often of more benefit to the country than the one who climbs to the top. Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets regulate and Invigorate stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar coated, tiny granules, easy to take. Do not gripe. Adv. There’s nothing better than mar riage for bringing out all the temper there is in red hair. Only after trying does a man realize the many things he can't do. Some of the charity that begins at home isn’t worth making a fuss about. FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS Are Richest in Curative Qualities FOR BACKACHE. RHEUMATISM, KIDNEYS AND BLADDER ALLEN’S ~ jwf* FOOT=EASE, s£•l mk The Antiseptic powder shaken into the shoes —The Standard Hcin - S&L.f- iSCrll edy * or * he for a Quarter ~! century 30.000 testimonials. Sold Trade Mark everywhere, 25c. Sample FRKK. Address Aden S. Olmsted I.c Rov. N V. The Man who put the EEs in f LET. Tull’s Pills stimulate the torpid liver, strengthen the digestive organs, regulate the bowels. A rem edy for sick headache. I neyu.iied as an ANEI-BILIOUS MEDICINE. Elegantly sugar coated. Small dose. Price, 25c. p.y Iwil Birlirl prlf. I sSkKU. 1*80?IS. fam ■ M UUISTIU.E, KT. W ■ ■ H ll.rl SI Bnlmli Fin, £3 K S Wool, ti.uhll.hwl ISiO. I a led at home or at Sanitarium. Book on subject Free. I>R. B.M.WOOLI.KV, iw victob sajutaaiib. atlamx, tiuxwu in time. Sold bv Dnurrirt*.