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y NEBRASKA NEWS AND NOTES. Items of Interest Taken From Her and There Over the State. At Beatrice Pirona Uertuca. the Italian charged with the murder of 11-rear-old John Preuhs of Yymore last summer, was pronounced net guilty by the jury and discharged from custody. Two hundred men and boys engaged 'n a wolf hunt east of Tecumseh. Four solves were rounded up and killed. The hunters covered twenty-five sec lions of land. The Hruning farmers' institute and 'adies' auxiliary was held in the opera aotise at Bruniug. The showing in grain department was well filled with exhibits. The coroner's jury which investi gated. the death of Frank Allen, found lead at the home of his father, Pat ifk Allen, east of Filley. found that Uji cause of death was alcoholism. K. S. Canady of Peru was a suc cessful contestant in the corn contest 'nstitutod by a Uatavia, III., manu facturing concern. Mr. Canady has eceived a draft for $r, iwth the in 'ormation that he was the exhibitor of the third lisst five ears of corn. The animal boys' and girls' corn tnTI domestic science contest was held 'n Beatrice. The exhibits were dis played in the new high school build up. A large crowd of children were resent from the stheols over the -oiinty. A suit has been commenced in the listrict court of Seward county by Mrs. Maggie Gadeke by her attorney, '.. H. McKJllip, asking damages in the mil of $20,000 against all four saloon teepers of Seward and their bonds men. .Morgan Shively, stabbed to death at an Gabriel, Cal., was well known in Lincoln, where his parents and sister 'eside. He was a student in the Uni versity of Nebraska and for several rears in the railway mail service, run ning out of Lincoln. Cortland (Ore.) dispatch: In a ear-end collision between two 'reiliL trains on the Oregon Kail road md Navigation company's line near ""aseade. Ore.. T. H. Carson, a cattle nan of Kearney, Neb., was killed and i number of persons were injured. In keeping with the law passed by he legislature restoring the grand inry system for investigating crim nal cases. Judge Duugan has an 'loiinccd that a grand jury may be ailed for Adams county during the March term of the district court. The .".-year-old son of Mr. Schmal lewslry of Grand Island, a photograph er, became seriously ill and for a time iis condition proved a puzzle to the physician who sas called. Later some mall pie s of chewed cardboard were round and the mystery was cleared. The little fellow was saved. The seenty-tvo entries in the sin gle ear contest at the Washington Niunty corn show were judged and lie car entered by Martin and Nurre won first, securing the 12d Matthiesen -iUer trophy valued at $40. suitably iigraved, and f! in cash offered by the Dixon Ileal Estate company. The annual report of the county re corder of Otoe county shows that dur iva th' last year there was a decrease if the mortgaged debt of the county :" Scroti on farm and village prop erty. There were V.W mortgages tiled if the value of $r0t;.&7O.2S and 131 re leased, valued at $r.fiG.S70.2S. Idvard Brouhard. son of H. Brou iaid, president of the Bank of Heaver "ity. committed suicide by shooting liuitelf in the breast with a target -i fie. His lifeless body was found in 'he hav loft of the barn. He was a t leaf mine and is supposed to have Srooded over his misfortune till life 'iad no charms for him. O. K. Johnson. Alfred Barnes and lames Horn have been bound over to the district court of Adams county y County Judge Button in the sum f $:00 each, the first for trial on the charge of grand larceny in a hotel and the others for trial on the charge if chicken stealing. County Attorney Hartigan will ask for a penitentiary sentence for each man convicted. Forced into a cab and drixen to the prescribed district. 16-year-old Ralph Craig was compelled by his father. Ad rian Craig, a prominent Norfolk farm r. to spend a night in debauchery. The father was drunk. At 2 o'clock in the morning they dnne home, after having visited several places. The boy told his mother, who swore out complaints for wholesale arrests of women, as well as her husband. They ill paid fines. Kenosha (Wis.) dispatch: Judge loseph It. Clarkson. formerly of Omaha, has resumed the practice of Saw here. After having been missing from home for several weeks in mid . summer, he was found working as a laborer at Savannah. III., having for the second time lost a sense of his pergonal identity and with a passion for physical exertion. He then went to work in a button factory here, but recently tired of his work. .Deputy Sheriff V. G. Schneider of Kansas City. Kas.. arrived in Lincoln for the purpose of taking into custody G. V. Seitz. a Lincoln boy accused of embezzlement by a Kansas City scales company Seitz professed his inno cence and indicated he would return to face his accusers without the for mality of requisition service. A new modern hotel is one of the prospects that Albion has under con sideration. Henry A. Schneider, Plattsniouth's new postmaster, has entered upon his duties. The council of Omaha Indians, which held an all day session at Walt hill, after listening to explanations of fered by government officials covering the proposed merger of the agency with that of the Winnebagoes, adopted a resolution protesting against the change and threatening to demand their patents at once if the plan is carried out. Two Burlington freight engines col lided on a sidetrack in the local yards at Ashland, steam from engines ob structing the vision of the engineers. One' engine was broken in two. the other badly damaged. Secretary Ludden of the State Nor mal board filed his annual report ol the finances of the two normal schools and of the board with the governor. The report says that unless something unforeseen occurs the board will be able to complete the b'ieuuium within the appropriations made by the legis lature, with the possible exception ol tue emoloves wage fund at Peru. WIMJ&&& ItoLEOPAPHY fria Ki 4 TIP-c AfcJirufH A LLOON UBLIC and, private inter- P ests in the United States I are now working energet ically to comoine me fruits of those two twen tieth century innovations wireless telegraphy and practical sky craft. It goes without saying that if airships and balloons and kites can be success fully made to serve as portable stations for wireless teleg raphy the value of such aerial ve hicles for the arts of both peace and war will be immeasurably increased. Likewise will wireless telegraphy be enabled to add further advantages to its already numerous points of supe riority over all other forms of com munication. The United States government, through one or another of its branches, has taken up wireless teleg raphy experiments via both kites and war balloons, but the greatest inter est naturally attaches to the work with balloons. So far as is known, the United States signal corps is in advance of all foreign military bodies in its invasion of this significant field. While the American army officers earlj- realized the immense advantage that would accrue if w a r balloons could be uti lized as wire less stations, there were sev eral obstacles to be overcome ere practical e x p e r iments along this line could be en tered u pon. Fore m o s t a in ung these was the weight of the standard wireless appa tus of sufficient power for the exchange ot messages be t w e e n the ground and a balloon at a ttwAmon rawcett PHOTO3 COPYRIGHT PBKjISwA-iplAor 3k "TsacSnpBLlPijiJK" vWB3JnwW& j'ftyttffiy 'TTaTjr t. jJmTiTi' " Psnw.aamasjsammsnsMsaBsafcjshaamsJfcSsaaaaaaasMA .ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmnmw' , .W.. :BaawmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmB ,"w - l i,' XAA : ignLfflHrnwr :;riiini Y i lUViJ &V J y ,. "-V -.v v- ? -.v'i V rZ -J:;J THE TTEVT SERIAL "WIPELESS SET AND H&.D2 Qnoar VHO DEVISED IT wires, each 1.10 feet it length, suspended fiom a cross-arm at tached beneath the keel or car of the bal loon. It will be un derstood that these wires dangle below the cloud clipper and thus incoming mes- AMERICAX ARMY OFFICERS SAJUlUi W HEW JUPIGIBI.2 .BALLOON of raising kites to great altitudes and telegraphing between them. He claimed to have transmitted messages a distance of more than 400 miles, and such was the interest in his work at the time that congress passed a special bill authorizing the incorpora tion of a company to continue and ex tend the experiments. However, the project came to grief in the panic of 187:5. Latterly, when the development of wireless telegraphy again turned at tention to the possibilities of the use of kites as ending and receiving sta tions it has been demonstrated that the kites have exceptional qualifica tions for such functions. When a kite is flown at a great altitude a strong current of electricity is gen erated, especially when the kite is flown by wire instead of by cord. At Mount Weather, where piano wire is used, so strong a current is brought down from the clouds that It has been to insulate the reel on which the wire This presence of the magic current in force is manifest even on clear days, when there is no suggestion of an electrical storm. Now, experi ments are in progress with a view to using this captured current for wireless telegraphy. Tele graph instruments are cut in on the kite, circuits and ere long a test is to be made as to the possi bility of communicating between two kites flown at points located 60 miles apart. necessary is wound. THE NW v5z: nfRinr WTti?n?,si w rop "WITH WAR .BALLOON lofty height. This handicap has been met in a portable wireless set which has recently been de signed by signal corps experts and the first ex ample of which has lately been completed at the signal corps shops in Washington under tiie direc tion of Electrical Assistant H. B. De Groot, Not only does this compact little wireless equipment conform to the requisite of minimum weight but it affords a solution of the chief prob lem presented in this new field namely, the pro vision of safeguards against a spark from the tel egraphic apparatus igniting the explosive gas which through accident or design might escape from the bag of the balloon. There is consider able difference of opinion among electricians as to what danger of explosion would exist under normal conditions. Some experts contend that, considering the air currents created by a balloon in motion there would be practically no danger, but the United States army aeronauts, cognizant of the tragic consequences that would assuredly follow any such explosion at a high altitude, have naturally been loath to take any chance and have had precautionary measures taken in the con struction of the apparatus designed for their ex perimental work. This wonderful new aerial wireless set, which weighs, all told, only about 70 pounds, occupies or rests upon a wooden frame of special design which measures HO inches in length. 17 inches in width and 1.1 inches in height. The electrical energy for this cloud-climbing telegraph station is supplied from an ordinary eight-volt sparking battery, such as is used in automobiles. This part of the equipment weighs but 22 pounds, as compared with a weight of f0 pounds in the cor responding section of the lightest portable wire less set that would have been available for this work, had not the army experts evolved this spe cial apparatus. By way of guarding against ex plosions, as above explained, the spark gap has been covered so as to exclude all gas and there is similar protection for the interrupter contact. For all that, this latter essential is housed in it always within view of the operator by means of a small mica window in the side of the case and with the view of the contact thus available any necessary adjustments can be made without open ing the case. This new wireless set for military work aloft, which, by the way, cost about -300, has the same type of key and telephone receiver found in the portable wireless seta which have lately made their appearance in the commercial field. A Ihotoaghly unique feature, however, is the ''aenal" from which the sound waves are sent on their long journey. The aerial devised for wire It s telegraphy via sky scouts consists of three TIi WO'". H lisi '. 3 "" 'tfl-S S&iSS&v Mrss: FIB Iffil K-ftw .?& tvr-.-: :r' -- r.SW.if;;l : aSV1 ifSSSS . ---v-.?. s.XviN' 1 v&jr-v ?HrS w? JS. -frj & ,-$"-.; &S3& rr -?z. :sarascsai KITES TELEffF sages, instead of being caught above the station, as in all earthly installations, will be caught be low the station. In lieu of a ground wire the aerial telegraphers will make use of the wire net ting which braces the balloon car. The army's first experiments with wireless telegraphy via aerial craft were made with an ordinary spherical balloon, but the new wireless set was designed primarily for use with the war department's lately acquired dirigible No. 1 and when in service the wooden platform carrying the electrical apparatus rests across the keel or skeleton framework of the balloon, being sup ported upon two horizontal rods of the keel. The dirigible which is destined to serve as Uncle Sam's first portable aerial wireless station is 120 feet in length and the car or keel which carries the wireless apparatus is made of spruce. While the electrical division of the United States signal corps has been busy with plans for wireless work via free balloons that would prove of immense value in time of war, other branches of the federal government have been looking into the possibilities of mid-air telegraph stations de signed to serve the pursuits of peace. Chief Willis Moore and his associates of the United States weather bureau hare long taken an espe cially keen interest in this subject and interest ing experiments covering high-air work with both balloons and kites have been in progress for some time past at Mount Weather that Yirginia mountain peak where the weather bureau has assembled such marvelous equipment for the ex ploration of the upper air. Prof. Moore's primary interest in wireless telegraphy is as a means of transmitting storm warnings and weather fore casts, particularly the interchange between ships and shore stations. It'-tnay surprise mauy persons to learn that wireless telegraphy via kites preceded by many years wireless telegraphy as we know it to-day. Forty years ago. long before either Marconi or the Hertzian waves were ever heard of, a resi dent of the national capital. .Mahlon Loomis by name, announced that he had .solved the problem of transmission without wires by the expedient Prof. Alexander Graham Bell, inventor of the telephone, who has been engrossed for several years past in experiments with kites formed from tetrnhedral cells and who has latterly designed a man-lifting kite that has made some wonderful performances, has 'included wireless telegraphy as one branch of his kite investigations. For this telegraphic work he has employed a kite of com paratively modest size, preceded by a small pilot kite, and these have usually been flown at a height of about2,000 feet. The kites carry aloft tele graphic equipment in the form of ordinary green electric-light cord, to the upper end or receiving terminal of which is attached 400 feet of antennae wire. The telegraph operator is stationed close by the reel of piano wire the point from which the kite is sent up. Dr. Bell has had the co-operation in these ex periments of Mr. De Forest, inventor of the wire less telegraphy system whicli bears his name, as well as the aid of other wireless telegraphy experts. The original kite messages via the artificial birds sent aloft by Dr. Bell were transmitted a distance of only six miles, but gradually this was increased until the transmission attained hundreds of miles and included the exchange of aerograms with steamers more than 100 miles at sea. In one ex periment the telegraph operator caught the mes sages after passage through the bodies of two men who stood at the side of the receiving instrument The men clasped hands and one grasped the tele graph wire from the kite with his free hand. whiU the other held in his the receiving instrument. How She Identified Twins. The Beverly twins. Fred and Frank, were such exact counterparts of each other that none of the neighbors could tell them apart and even their mother sometimes had her 'doubts. The resemblance is accentuated by the fact .that they are dressed exactly alike. "How in the world can you yourself tell which is which, Mrs. Beverly?" asked a caller one day. "To tell the truth." she answered, "I can't al ways; but if I hear a noise in the pantry and I call out, 'Fred, is that you?' and lie says, 'Yes mamma,' I know its Flank, and that he's in some kind of mischief." Youth's Companiou. "QUANTITY, QUAL ITY AND PRICE" Good for the Liver When the liver is bad life is jaundiced Nothing will be right and woes will flock in imagination. Therefore, keep in good trim. If you think your liver is torpid take it in time. Change your diet; go in hard for systematic and outdoor exercise, special calisthenics to act on the liver and deep breathing. Avoid rich food, especially ia hot weather. Eat plenty of fresh vegetables, fruit, gra ham or whole-wheat bread and not too much meat. If milk makes you bilious, it is better not to drink iL As soon as you begin to feel bilious and your eyeballs look yellow, drink lemon and water. Not lemonade, for the acid of the sugar and lemon is Injurious, but the juice of half a lemon squeezed Into a glass of water. This can be taken hot at bedtime and cold, but not iced, in the morning. Breaking Up the Party. "You didn't know Aunt Mat's cat Tige, did you?" asked the girl. "She got it after you came away. Awfully smart cat She would go out In the barn, kill a nice gray rat and bring it in and lay it at Aunt Mat's feet Then Aunt Mat would emlle at her and pet her and say: 'Nice Kitty!' "Well, one afternoon Aunt Mat was having a pink tea with a lot of friends. Tige went out in the yard, killed a nice little snake, brought it in and laid it at the feet of Mss Mplly Cur- j ry. Then sat back and waited to be smiled at and petted. "My goodness! You never heard such yelling. It broke up the party." King Leopold's Art Treasures. King Leopold of Belgium, it Is said, intends to bequeath all his art treas ures to the nation, to be divided among the various museums It is for this reason, rumor has it, that a French art expert has for some time past been busy making a catalogue of the collecUonsajd valuing thm. . THE THREE ESSENTIALS THAT ARE GIVING WESTERN CANADA Greater Impulse Than Ever This Year. The reports from the grain fields of Central Canada, (which comprises the Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta) are to hand. The year 1909 has not only kept pace with pre vious years in proving that this por tion of the Continent Js capable of producing a splendid yield of all the smaller grains, but It has thoroughly outstripped previous seasons. There is quantity, quality and price and from all parts of an area of about 320,000 square miles there comes the strong refrain of contentment and satisfac tion. In the distribution of the con ditions causing it no district has been overlooked. Various estimates of the total yield of wheat for the country have been made, but it is not the vast total that influences the general reader so much as what has been done individually. The grand total say 130 million bush els may have its effect on the grain price of the world; it may be Interest ing to know that in the world's mar kets the wheat crop of Canada has suddenly broken upon the trading boards, and with the Argentine, and with Russia and India, is now a fac tor in the making of prices. If so to day, what will be its effect five or ten years from now, when, instead of there being seven million acres under crop with a total yield of 125 or 130 million bushels, there will he from 17 to 30 million acres in wheat with a yield of from 325 to 600 million bush els. When it is considered that the largest yield in the United States but slightly exceeded 700 million bushels, rthe greatness of these figures may be understood. Well, such is n safe fore cast, for Canada has the land and It has the soil. Even today the Prov ince of Saskatchewan, one of the three great wheat growing provinces of Can ada, with 400,000 acres under wheat, produces nearly 90 million bushels, or upwards of one-tenth of the greatest yield of the United States. And Sas katchewan is yet only in the begin ning of its development As Lord Grey recently pointed out in speaking on tnis very subject, this years crop does not represent one-tenth of the soil equally fertile that is yet to be brought under the plough. Individually, reports are to hand of yields of twenty-five, thirty and thirty-five bushels to the acre. Scores of yields are reported of forty and some as high as sixty bushels. The larmcr. who takes care of his soil, who gets his seed-bed ready early, is certain of a splendid crop. The news of the magnificent crop yield throughout the Canadian West will be pleasing to the friends of the thousands of Americans who are resi dents in that country and who are vastly instrumental in the assistance they are rendering to let the world know its capabilities. Still in the Family. Among the domestic duties of a young husband is the careful supervi sion of the toilets of his wife's two dogs, one a Great Dane and the other a by no means diminutive St Bernard. "Oh, Marie." shouted hubby from the yard late one afternoon, "there's not a flea on the dogs now!" "How splendid!" shouted back Marie. "Not a single flea?" "No!" yelled Tom. "They are all on me!" &t?R ftts system $eAutxVty ; To geVtis bewejvcaV ecs,awas W vo lenuwe. riANur-acTUBCo er the CALI FORMA Fig Syrup Co. SOLD BTtEAOINO PWUCGBP 50TAHWTU Don't Persecute your Bowels CARTER'S LITTLE. LIVER PILLS Afti HMwr. Tiy bk stctfr Fiver SbmII POL SewB De. SamU Prist)? GENUINE nut bear aenatwe: Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications, aa tbey cannot reach the dls eased portion ot the eir. There is only one way to cure Ueatueis. and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition ot the mucous llnlnc ot the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is Inflamed you have a rumbling ecund or im perfect lu-arias. and when It is entirely closed. Deaf ness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condi tion, hearing will be destroyed forever: nine cases out ot ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will Rive One Hundred Dollars for any case ot Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEV 6 CO.. Toledo. O. Sold hy Drueelsts. 75c. Take Hall's Family Till for constipation. Not a Model Family. "Your father doesn't think you have been especially well behaved," said the small boy's uncle. "I know that," answered the preco cious juvenile. "But things I have heard mother say make me think he isn't any great judge of high class de Free to Our Readers. Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chica go, for 4S-paee Illustrated Eye Book Free. Write all about Your Eye Trouble and they will advise as to the Proper Appli cation of the Murine Eye Remedies in Your Special Case. Your Druggist will tell you that Murine Relieves Sore Eyes, Strengthens tVeak Eyes. Doesn't Smart, Soothes Eye Pain, and sells for 50c. Try It in Your Eyes and In Baby's Eyes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation. Stops Lameness Much of the chronic lameness in horses is due to neglect See that your horse is not al lowed to go lame. Keep Sloan's Liniment on hand and apply at the first sign of stiffness. It's wonderfully penetrating goes right to the spot relieves the soreness limbers) up the joints and makes the muscles elastic and pliant Here's the Proof. Mr. G. T. Roberts of Resaca, Ga., R.F.D. No. i, Box 43, writes : " I hava ased your Liniment on a horse for Swee ney and effected a thoroagh cure. I al so removed a spavin on a mule. This spavin was as large as a guinea egg. Ia say estimation the best remedy for '--t aess and soreness is Sloan's Liniment Sir. H.M.Gibbs.of Lawrence, Kans., R.F.D. No. 3, writes: "Your Lini aoent is the best that I have ever used. I had a mare with an abscess on her neck and one 50c. bottle of Sloan's Liniment entirely cured her. I keep it around all the time for galls and small swellings and for everything about the stock." Sloan's Liniment will kill a spavin, curb or splint, re duce wind puffs and swollen joints, and is a sure and speedy remedy for fistula, Sweeney, founder and thrush. Price 60c. and $ 7. 00 Slaan'a txxtk nonei, cattle. !) and poultry seas tee. Addrraa Br. Earl S. Sloan, 2ostaa,Muh,T.S.A. I HI WESTERN CANADA What Cramer D , ff MfMfe, ay Mao it: On the Best Authority. Miss Rogers How did you imagine anything so beautiful as the angel in your picture? Artist Got an engaged man to de scribe his fiancee to me. TO CCRK A COLD IX ONK DAT Take I.AXATIVB BBOMO Quinine Tablet. lrurai refund money If It falls to cure. K.W. GKO VK signature U on each box. 23c. It costs a young man more to unedu cate himself than It costs his father to educate him. Smokers tind lewiV Single Binder 5c cigar better quality than most 10c cigars. Absence of occupation Is not rest; a mind quite vacant Is a mind distressed. HiTtwrBIBSSahUrT SI r Deneen. of Illinois, owns a aec- oi jana la Baskatchewan. Canada. IIo has aid is aa interview: As an Amerlean I am delighted to aee the re markable progress of Western Canada. Our people are flocking-aeroati the boundary in thou sands, and I have not yet met one who admitted he had mmlo a mUtake. They are all doinc well. There ia sctrcrW a com munity la the Middle or HMtmi fltfltM tli.t ha not representatiTn In Manitoba. Saskatchewan or Alberta." 12S MSm tofctfe tf WhMtiHSN .Westora Canada Held crops tot Mmm wiii easily 1KH louwli er S17Q.O0O.6eO.0O In cash. roe Homesteads of ISOarrea. ft W3.00 aa acre. Railway and Mad Companies have land for sale asnaaonabie prices. Many 'am en kavw BM for their land oat at ta proceeds of one croo. srhools. ion. Ottawa, a OoVt Asm. weuentraUwar facilities, low MmittBLwant, water aad lwsaner allw obtalaed. for pamphlet "Last Boat West." fwrUoulara as to suitable location d low settlere rate, apply to mmv w jam W. V. KNNETT MlMMf. (Use address nearest yon.) (I) Would 40.QOO Kndormonf Hav Weight WKI) Youl smTsmTsmTmTaBwBmTmwBmTmTaBwsmTmTsmTsmTsmTsB m 1 j-a. - m awamV atsSaSawsWawsawT B I 111 mwam smwsV w . pecllly1f tbeeJ.OBseame from good. solid, reccesfcf ol farmers and dairy mea T. .t. "" " more iaan auM na tional Cream Hepantors have been sold Cat .114l raeanohlaa Aa .& ? - - -- w.v.Kwr-il JCK ISO alttllUSAl CUbtS isawsl MrethaajBieaepAntorswTtieraBBtiM . e.ffuo4rtaaoa. ! . r National Crtai Stfantir Mils to the level-beaded class who de mand a full retarn on every Invest ment .and know that t bey dont get it in a cheap mall-order separator madeta kt laiocr una WI1BO Dnb won. The National sets all tbc cream and Oeaaerf Tor repairs for years and year. Tour dealer will so pplyjrnn with a National trated catalog free on rcqnekt. Cluieat TM1 SlTWSAa BUST ZACW5E fOXFjlST SSdi Ckinga, UU M EmmmJH-X I.IWSW JBtfi lightest U smaSssssr Easiest sassM sassa UWttt B amf C-rl -&Z. wmaw0LfO. wi-VyM f I QLTQ CONSTIPATION, BILIOUSNESS, RHEUM vWn CQ ATISM, STOMACH and LIVER COMPLAINT GET A 25C BOX ALL DRUGGISTS HC aar QsiCcT M EASY SURE TO ACT BETTER THAN PILLS FOR LIVER ILLS A. M. LEWIS MCOICINC CO.. T. LOUIS. MO. 3 1 ?