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to get hurt.”

hooks and metal and all, such weather as this ? And yet you The sergeant nodded.
never saw one o' them State men any other way, day nor night, “ Crash ?" Again the panel splintered.
not if 'twas hot as Tophet. You couldn't hire 'em! Looks like “Let her empty it."
they hadn't no human weaknesses."

“ Crash !” “ Crash!” “ I've got a cousin on probation with the force now," a fourth “ Crash !" With the fifth report the wood flew again. man put in. “ He said that collar stood for the difference be “On the next I go in. You wait, Hess,” the sergeant comtween him and a slouch. Slouch meant me. I tried to lick him manded. for it, but he'd had two months of their training already. Took “ Crash!" the lead struck through. me a week to get over it." The voice laughed ruefully, yet with With a mighty shove the sergeant drove in. Mary stood by pride of superiority. No one else in the borough owned such a the far window, her revolver raised as if to fire. As the sergeant cousin to be licked by.

jumped for her she pulled the trigger and a bullet grazed his “Come along, boys, anyway. Let's work down to meet 'em cheek. He seized her in his arms, his grip closing over her and see what they're goin' to do."

revolver hand. She struggled, vainly, to turn the point upon him, The voice of the Burgess of Freeport, appealing for help in and again her weapon flashed. Doane, down below, had bettered the emergency reported by his police, had reached D Troop's the sergeant's instructions by twice firing his own revolver close telephone desk, twenty-four miles away, at twenty minutes after under the window instead of attempting to divert Mary's attentwo o'clock. D Troop barracks is two miles from the Butler tion by speech. The officers had counted these two reports in railway station. A train for Freeport left Butler at twenty-five reckoning with the six chambers of Mary's weapon. minutes after two.

But Sergeant Smith now held the frail fury safe in his arms, Sergeant Charles T. Smith and Private Hess caught the while the revolver, gently twisted out of her clutch, lay harm2:25. And if the troop car touched but seldom and lightly less and empty on the floor where he had tossed it. on the highroad intervening, no one and nothing was the "Hess," he said, “ you take her now, while I go hunt for the boy." worse for its flight.

“ I'm awfully afraid she's killed him.” Now, on the ground, they stood for a moment appraising the My notion, too. I pretty near hate to look.” situation.

As the sergeant left the room Mary seemed to relax all over, “ Before we begin”-it was the sergeant who spoke, splen as though her fighting spirit was fled. Private Hess lightened did specimen of a fine old Regular Army type, steady, solid, and his hold to give her greater comfort. In an instant, with the cool“ I want every civilian out of here. It's a wonder some quickness of an eel, she had writhed out of his hands and darted one hasn't been killed already. Clear out, please--you railway across the room. With a lightning movement she turned and police and all—'way out of harm’s way. I don't want one of you faced him, another loaded revolver in her hand. But this time

the soldier was her master in dexterity. He disarmed her with Every one obeyed alacritously with the exception of one man

careful ease. Doane, of the local police.

Meantime Sergeant Smith was searching the house for the “I'd like to stop and see what you're going to do,” said boy. Up and down, in closets and cupboards and boxes, everyDoane.

where he sought him, and sought in vain. “ All right, then, but keep covered,” cautioned the sergeant. “ Wonder if he managed to slip away before she locked the “But can't I do anything to help ?”

doors--before the siege began,” he was saying to himself as he “Well,” the sergeant reflected, “ maybe when we get inside mounted the attic stairs. you might call to her and get her attention at the window. Use In the attic was a bedchamber. Its bed was covered with a judgment.”

large counterpane, broad enough to sweep the floor at the sides. Meantime, as if herself absorbed in wonder at the new move, Sergeant Smith, standing in the doorway, glanced once around Mary Kaufman had ceased firing.

the bare little place. Then, his eyes on the bed, he stopped Hess, you slide around to the back door while I tackle

short and listened, while he held his breath. Another moment the front,” said the sergeant, and started straight up the path and he was on his hands and knees, lifting the edge of the to the house.

counterpane to look beneath. Doane, looking on, felt his heart stop beating. With every step Come along out now," he was saying, very quietly. “ It's he expected to see a rose of flame at the window, and the springy all right, son. figure stagger and fall. But the sergeant reached the door in A pause. Silence. No movement. Then a shuffle and squirmsafety. The window remained blank.

ing. A pair of copper-toed shoes appeared, much scuffed and “She has given it up, thank goodness!” thought Doane. rusty, two coarse-stockinged legs, a patched and diminutive

Then he saw that the front door must be locked. The ser trousers seat, a middy blouse, a tow-head buried in a pair of geant was setting his shoulder against it. It gave, burst in. And arms. No movement more. The head did not turn or lift. The in that same instant a shot rang out in the interior of the house. locked arms were fixed and rigid, a last defense. The whole The report merged and echoed on in a curious metallic" z’zing!” body was stift.

By some strange freak of her disordered senses, Mary had “Get up,” said the sergeant, very low.
become aware of Trooper Hess's silent and invisible approach. With a gasp the boy obeyed, springing back as he did so, as
Obsessed by the new consciousness, she had ignored the move if to avoid he knew not what. It was a good little face, intelli.
ment at the front of the house, and, while reloading her guns, gent, sweet, but deathly white, and ghastly with exhaustion and
had concentrated her watch in the other direction. Hovering at mortal fear. The gaze was wide and staring, the blue lips
the head of the stairs, she had awaited her moment, her eyes on stretched back over the teeth.
the door at the back of the hall below. This also she had Sergeant Smith said nothing at all, still kneeling motionless,
locked and barred. She saw the handle turn. Then in a second holding the boy with his steady, kindly eyes. It was as though
more she saw the whole fabric begin to give, to yield. With a the eyes were suns melting their way where no words could
final crack the door swung

reach, into the understanding heart. The child's whole life came Mary fired. The range was so short she could hardly miss into his own wide eyes and peered out, tensely questioning there." yet miss she did, and the bullet, striking down upon the bell of Then with a little quivering wail he tottered forward and flung the telephone, added its jarring scream to the crash of the gun. his arms tight around the sergeant's neck, burying his face

Both officers were now making for the stairs. Mary, flying against that stiff high collar that does not betoken a slouch. before them back into her bedroom arsenal, slammed and locked “ I didn't know it was you! Oh, I didn't know it was jou !" the door.

he cried, and broke into long, dry sobs. The two men, with a glance at each other, stood aside, to The sergeant-picked him up in his arms by and by and car: right and to left, against the wall.

ried him downstairs. As Mary Kaufman saw them so, one “ Crash !" came a bullet, tearing through the panel.

shaft of light illumined her darkness. * Six-shooter, that one !” said Fless.


may God have mercy on my soul !” said she. Vext week will be published the third of this series of stories. Its title is Get Your Man"

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THIRTY-ODD years ago a trip on the fully bar entrance to it, had one by one struct a paved, graded, railway-like auto

Apache Trail would have cost you been wiped from the face of the earth. mobile road connecting the location with your life. It was the same country During the ensuing twenty years, how the town of Globe to the east and Phænix

then—the same glorious, untamed, ever, the Apache trail became passable at to the west-a motor road one hundred and jagged, palette-hued, live man's country least, for

the whites swept into the country twenty miles long, swinging easily across that it is to-day, and just as thoroughly and the Indians were either removed or canyons and along the sides of well-nigh worth seeing ; but at that particular time educated, as they were unfriendly or bottomless precipices, topping mountains there was an Indian named Geronimo friendly. Nevertheless the land was still and hugging the edges of black torrents, inhabiting those parts who was not exactly inaccessible to any save those who had all in all one of the greatest engineering hospitable to visitors. Geronimo was an mules and clear heads, and these were feats of modern times. The road was acApache in every sense of the word. With mostly explorers, prospectors, and soldiers cordingly built. Motor trucks swarmed only twenty warriors under him, and with of fortune. In other words, it could not be over it. The dam was finally finished. fourteen squaws hampering them, he once called a by-trip for casual tourists. Scarcely! That road to-day, graded, smoothed, as held at bay an American force of two thou Then suddenly came a change, and with nearly perfect as a mountain road can be

, sand soldiers and a Mexican amy of sev it the miracle. The United States Govern has taken the name of the ancient Indian eral thousand more; he murdered, burned, ment decided that the Arizona desert lands moccasin trail whose course, oddly enough, scalped, and pillaged, completely terroriz

could be made to bloom and produce crops, it almost exactly follows. That is the fundaing that entire section of Arizona and and the Roosevelt Dam was projected-a mental miracle of the Apache Trail

, a miraMexico, all without losing a single man dam to impound the largest artificial lake cle based upon modern engineering science

, until the final battle, in which his band was in the world for the purpose of irrigating a miracle which now permits the traveler ultimately exterminated. There is a cer and reclaiming some three hundred and to sce—and to feel, as it were—the old tain cave near the modern Apache Trail sixty square miles of the Salt River Valley. Apache land, to see the most beautiful, where one can still see the bleached bones The site was selected in just about the most inspiring country, in the opinion of of those who made that last fierce stand. wildest, most ungetatable place in all those who ought to know, within the terri

Such was the Apache country of Ari Apache land. And that selection marked torial limits of the United States. zona but three brief decades ago—a coun the birth of the Apache Trail as it exists to Globe, the eastern terminus of the trail

, try untouched by the white man simply day, the trail over which thousands of trav is a copper town of no small interest in because it was so wild that it could not be elers are being carried each year in swift, itself, and as your motor purrs easily up the touched until the savages who owned it, comfortable, high-powered automobiles. grade of the first seventeen-mile stretch to who knew its ins and outs, its ups and For to make

the building of that giant the divide of the gaunt mountain range downs, and who could therefore success dam possible the Government had to con aheaul of you, you leave behind the titan

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The Outlook iedvertising Sertion


People had to cope with the dread saber-
toothed tiger that once stalked the Amer-
ican continent, with giant carnivorous rep-
tiles, and eventually with a new type of

man, greater in stature, fiercer of temper, A VIEW FROM THE SUMMIT OF FOUR PEAKS, stronger of arm. Theirs was a tragic exist LOOKING INTO THE STUPENDOUS DEPTHS NEAR ROOSEVELT LAKE ence, that of these timid “ Little People,”

OF FISH CREEK CANYON like columns of smoke of the two famous

and to stand there and realize that these legend and story--yarns told to you by the big copper smelters—Inspiration and Old ruins of their homes were ages old even Dominion. Yet the smoke of civilization is at the time of Columbus makes one think

driver in a quaint commonplace of matter

of-fact narrative. But when you come at not what is going to interest you to-day. indeed. Only in the climate of Arizona or

last to the lowering bulk of Superstition In that first seventeen-mile climb you rise in Egypt or the Far East could such

Mountain (Mountain of Foam some call it) almost an even mile, a mile up into the monuments of a once living past endure through the countless centuries.

you are thoroughly aroused. For about this clear, cloudless turquoise Arizona sky, a

mountain, you learn, there centers an anmile up into the realm of crags and turrets

You climb down the hill and into your

cient Apache legend which, in the main at and breathless cliffs of red and orange and automobile once more. Only a few moments

least, embodies much of the Biblical story purple and green and bluesuch colors of seem to pass before a twist of the Trail

of the food. The driver will show you a rock and sparse vegetation as perhaps you opens to you abruptly the vista of Roose

horizontal line of white rock near the sumnever knew existed before. You are gazing velt Lake (you realize its size now) with

mit wlich, so the Indians say, marks the around enchanted when suddenly your car

its great dam in the foreground, a dam tops the summit and pauses.

height reached by the angry waters. higher than Niagara Falls. The contrast

Superstition Mountain is left behind, and In the far northeast stands out, clear as between this monument to science and the

then, with the surprising suddenness which a photograph, the distant Apache Mouneternal hills which hedge it about is some

gives the Apache Trail no little of its tains. Miles below, toward the west, winds

thing more than striking. • a tiny blue thread-a thread which you

Now you have luncheon--a comfortable, embowered, blossom-studded towns of Mesa

charm, you are whirring through the greenwill later discover to be the turbulent Salt appetizing luncheon-at Apache Lodge, a

and Tempe. And before you know it you River. Before you lies Tonto Basin, with cozy inn close to the sparkling, mountain

are in Phænix, pulling up at the railway Dutch Woman Butte, the Sierra Anchas, cupped lake ; then your waiting car starts

station, with a glorious day ended, but with and the Four Peaks of the Mazatzal out again, this time for the charming eighty

the consoling thought of a good night's rest Range sixty miles away, but seeming little mile run to Phænix, down the Salt River,

on the through Pullman sleeper that stands more than six ! And, beneath, you catch past Fish Creek Canyon, around the heart

there waiting to bear you to Los Angeles. another tiny sparkle of blue. That, says gripping rim of beetling Cape Horn, and

The Apache Trail trip is over, but of one the driver, is Roosevelt Lake, the largest then at last into the inner shrine of the

thing at least you can be sure—its memories artificial body of water in the world. As

Apache legends. you look at it from that height you are inThere are the Old Woman's Shoe, the sky, the inspiring heights, the dizzy

will never end. The cloudless turquoise of clined to doubt. Then you are starting friendly. Niggerhead. Mountain, Old Big depths, the glorious array of rainbow crags

, your downward

with the Arizona Chief One Eye, Hell's Canyon, Black Canswoop

ever changing, ever new-these things will sunshine bathing you in warmth and your yon, and many more, each one with its

be with you always. Nor will you lose your very spirit thrilling to the beauty and maj

memories of what the Apache country esty of the towering crags on every hand.

means, the untold ages it delineates in its Again the car stops, and the driver mo

strata, its silent deserted cliff dwellings, tions for you to look upward. You do, and

its hidden caves with their bleached bones there before your own eyes are the cliff

of an era of strife now past. Even the giant dwellings about which you will by this

cacti along the Trail-crude, startling, time have heard so much. You climb up

exotic-are an integral part of the permato them, a comparatively easy climb if you

nent picture you carry away. It has been don't try to race it; and here if you are

a day crammed full of new impressions, not impressed then nothing within the ken

full of new delights, full of new inspiration. of man will impress you.

The Apache Trail trip is a miracle in many, For these cliff dwellings, of which there

many ways. are twenty apartments still in a remarkable

The Trail is reached by the Southern state of preservation and some forty more

Pacific Lines, operating Pullman sleepers Dot so disintegrated as to be without lively

to Globe in connection with the Sunset interest—these cliff dwellings date back to

Limited, America's foremost transcontiprehistoric times, when a different race of

nental train running from New Orleans to man, a race widely unlike our own of

San Francisco over the Sunset Route of to-day, inhabited the earth. The Indians,

the Southern Pacific Lines. Through tickets seeing these ruins, called their arstwhile

to California are honored for the Apache inhabitants the “ Little People, and such

Trail trip upon payment of $15 additional, they must have been, for the ceilings are but four feet, the doors but two feet, high.

and this charge includes railway and auto

mobile transportation. A booklet, handNo wonder they lived up in the cliffs,

somely illustrated, giving complete inforwhere they could pull their ladders up

mation, may be obtained free, from any after them at night ; perhaps these Little

BOX CANYON HAS TOWERING WALLS agent of the Southern Pacific Lines.
The Outlook Advertising Section



Eleven years ago the JAPAN SOCIETY was organized to:




Based on The Outlook of March 20, 1918 Each week an Outline Study of Current History based on the preceding number of The Outlook will be printed for the benefit of current events classes, debating clubs, teachers of history and of English, and the like, and for use in the home and by such individual readers as may desire suggestions in the serious study of current history.—THE EDITORS.

[Those who are using the weekly outline should this? 3. Would it be well for the United not attempt to cover the whole of an outline in any States to do the same or very

similar things? one lesson or study. Assign for one lesson selected

Who would object? Why? 4. What is Mr. questions, one or two propositions for discussion,

Langley's proposal ? Tell what you think and only such words as are found in the material

of it. 5. When did Canada become a selfassigned. Or distribute selected questions among different members of the class or group and have

governing colony? Tell how its scattered them report their findings to all when assembled. colonies come into a united Dominion. Then have all discuss the questions together.)

6. Describe Canada's frame of government.

To whom is the Government responsibie? 1-INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS

7. What political relations has the Dominion A. Topic: Russia's Fate ; Rumania Sub

with Great Britain? What powers has the mits ; Japan and Russia.

Governor-General in theory? In practice? Reference: Page 436; editorial, pages

8. Make a number of comparisons between 440, 441.

the Government of Canada and that of the Questions :

United States. Which people has more 1. Describe the present condition of

self-government? 9. How can even more Russia. Is it fair to hold Lenine and

intimate relations between Canada and Trotsky responsible for this condition?

America be effected? 10. Name and discuss .

several problems of self-government. 11. think of President Wilson's message to

Two of the best books on Canada for Amerthe Congress of the Soviets. Would you

icans are

“ The Constitution of Canada, have said more had you written it? 3. Com

by W. R. Riddell (Yale University Press), pare the conditions in Rumania with those

and “ The North American Idea," by J. A. in Russia. Do you think it wise and neces Macdonald (Revell). sary for Rumania to submit to Germany ? 4. Explain the following: "1917 proved at

II-NATIONAL AFFAIRS once the greatest and the most humiliating A. Topic: The Naval Reserve. year in Russian history.” Do you know of

Reference : Pages 444-447. other "humiliating years ” in Russian his

Questions : tory? 5. Do you think Russia made a mis

1. What is the Naval Reserve ? Briefly take in ridding herself of the Czar? What

sketch its history. 2. What reasons for enare your reasons ? 6. Do you think it is

listing in the N. R. do you find in this impossible for both Germany and Austria article? 3. In what ways do those belongto conduct themselves decently in interna

ing to the N. R. show patriotism and devotional affairs? Submit evidence. 7. The

tion? 4. Describe the course of training in Outlook believes (pages 440, 441) that the

the N. R. What does Mr. Potter say of the Entente Allies (America included) should

officers of the N. R.? 5. What is the N. R. allow Japan to intervene in Siberia and aid

doing for democracy? her in so doing. What is its line of argument? 8. If such action should hurt the

B. Topic: Wanted-A Budget. feelings of the Russian people, would it be

Reference : Page 434. wise, nevertheless, to allow and encourage

Questions : it? Think hard and carefully, and study

1. For what reasons does The Outlook The Outlook's map on page 440, before

advocate a budget system for America ? answering this question. 9. What harm

2. Discuss the advantages of a National would there be in waiting until the Allies

budget. 3. We are told that no intelligent received a “ call from within Russia ” be

man would " defend the haphazard way in fore taking any military action in this mat

which the Government is provided with ter ? 10. Do you think Japan can be

funds for its running expenses.” Criticise trusted in this question of intervention in

our present system. 4. Why have we not a the Far East? Discuss. 11. Excellent

National budget system? When will we

have it? Don't fail to read “ The National background material will be found in " Japan in World Politics,” by K. K.

Budget System and American Finance,” by Kawakami (Macmillan); “ Japan to

C. W. Collins (Macmillan). America," by N. Masaoka (Putnams);

III-PROPOSITIONS FOR DISCUSSION “Our Revolution," by Léon Trotsky

(These propositions are suggested directly or indi(Holt); " In the Heart of Gerinan In rectly by the subject matter of The Outlook, but trigue,” by D. Vaka (Houghton Mifflin); not discussed in it.) “'The President to the People"- The 1. Germany's booty has impoverished Outlook's brochure of extracts from Presi her. 2. It requires an entirely different set dent Wilson's Messages, which should be of virtues to be a subject of an autocracy read and re-read by all Americans.

than it does to be a citizen in a democracy. B. Topic: Canada and the Food Problem.

Reference: Pages 443, 444.
Questions :

(All of the following words and expressions are

found in The Outlook for March 20, 1918. Both Note- Make this topic the basis of a before and after looking them up in the dictionary or study of Canadian history and ideals. 1. elsewhere, give their meaning in your own words. Mr. Pangborn thinks Canada in a better · The figures in parentheses refer to pages on which position than the United States to meet the the words may be found.) food crisis. What are his reasons ? 2. Tell Soviets, repudiate (436); Canada, homowhat the Government of Canada is doing geneous (443); categories, prevaricate, to solve the food problem. How is it doing compeers, irate, bona-fide (444).

A booklet suggesting methods of using the Weekly Outline of Current History will be sent on application

Bring together the
thinkers and doers of the
United States and Japan-
To educate and inform
the people of this country
and establish a better and
more intelligent mutual
understanding between
the people of both coun-
To encourage economic
and intellectual inter-
course and to promote
good will.
SOCIETY numbers over
1200 representative
Americans in 'its mem-
And through its Trade
and News Bulletins, its
Information Bureau and
other departments it is
accomplishing this im-
portant international
The America Japan
Society, Tokyo, is a
reciprocal organization.

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POISON OR HEALTH Which Do You Get From Your Food?

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By R. L. ALSAKER, M.D. OU DON'T have to take arsenic or "carbolic" in order to yourself. You can do it

food, simply by not knowing what-when-and how to eat. TOOD'S purpose is to feed you, but it can kill you as well. The best of foods, when improperly combined and eaten, produce disease and

invite death. The day's menu given below is a truly “ horrible example" of how not to eat, if your object in eating is nourishment and health. If you do not care to preserve your health, this menu will do as well as any.



Grapefruit with Sugar
Oatmeal with Sugar and Cream

Bacon and Eggs
Rolls or Toast with Butter


Baked or Broiled Fish
Hashed Brown Potatoes
Bread and Butter

String Beans
Mince Pie

Tea or Coffee


Split Pea Soup
Roast Beef with Brown Gravy
Baked White or Sweet Potatoes
Green Peas Parsnips

Bread and Butter
Apple Pie



of you.

THESE are good foods, but the day's

menu is so unbalanced that it is practically certain to induce disease of

some kind, especially wlien each day's menu is similarly unbalanced. And therein lies almost the sole reason for nearly all sickness.

Half of the people are more or less sick all the time, and all the people are sick half the time, because they live on just such meals. It is the stern old law of cause and effect at work. You can't dodge it. Those who violate nature's laws must payyoung or old, rich or poor.

There are lots of things the matter with this menu; too many to be discussed within the limited space of this article. One of them is that it does not contain foods which are absolutely essential to pure blood, and therefore to health. Their absence means that the blood is being loaded with poisonous acids that quickly undermine the health. Another fault is that it contains too much fuel-food-especially starches.

This menu contains enough starches and sugars to meet the normal requirements of an adult human being for two or three days, and its inevitable result is to clog and clutter up the whole machinery of the body with poisonous waste matter which breeds all manner of disease.

The digestive organs, unable to dispose of this waste, manufacture it into alcohol, gases, acids and ptomaines and turn them loose in your system to commit murder! Adenoids, enlarged tonsils, catarrh, headaches, diabetes, Bright's disease, constipation, tuberculosis, arteriosclerosis, rheumatism, indigestionare but a few of the disorders that owe their origin to this cause.

We eat ourselves into disease and failure. The bread-meat-potato diet has produced more human wrecks and filled more graves than all the wars of history combined. Our most dangerous enemy is food, carelessly prepared in our own kitchens! Good food and ignorance in its use-There is the common enemy of health.

If you get up in the morning with a “dark brown taste" in your mouth and a feeling at the back of your head as if it had been stepped on by a mastodon, don't“ take something for it "-get after the enemy in the kitchen. Correct your eating habits. Then instead of getting up "all worn out” and feverish, and with "that tired feeling.” pulling and nagging at you all over, you will get up "fresh as a daisy,” alert and vigorous, and ready for the day's work. Correct eating will make a man of you. Incorrect eating may make a corpse

Disease is an abnormal condition; health is the natural state. Acute disease is un. necessary. Chronic disease is always prevent. able and nearly always curable. Permanent, dependable health is the result of correct knowledge of living put into practice. People spend several years and hundreds of dollars to acquire a trade or profession. Health knowledge is worth more than any trade or profession, for everything worth while is based on health. To go through life full of fear of disease or suffering from various ills is not living. That is merely existing.

No, as Doctor Alsaker says: Disease is not a necessity, but a fearfully expensive luxury. Can you afford it? Aside froin its cost in money-in loss of time-in increased efficiency and earning-power, can you afford its cost in suffering, and in the humiliating knowledge that you are no longer a man, but that most tragic of all living beings, an invalid ? Can you afford it ?

If not, then it is time you armed yourself against the common enemy of perfect health -incorrect eating. For this purpose Dr. R. L. Alsaker's new book, “Eating for Health and Efficiency” is the weapon that will give you victory over the enemy in the kitchen, and make good food your servant, instead of a cruel and malevolent foe.

This book of scientific instructions on healthful living shows you in a plain, nontechnical, perfectly simple manner, how to

arrange your eating in such a way as to carry out the purposes of nature instead of thwari. ing them; how to eat for health and strength instead of committing suicide with a knife and fork.

If you want to live, work, play, love and be loved to a ripe old age, it is within your power to do so. Get correct health knowledge and live it. In “Eating for Health and Efficiency' Dr. Alsaker has produced the equivalent of a college-course on foods and their uses in health and disease. You are not asked to discontinue any good food. You are told how to combine and eat all good foods so as to produce health. Those who adopt Dr. Alsaker's plan of living, not only learn how to prevent sickness and save doctor bills, but how to live better for less money. With this knowledge at hand any one can save the cost of this book every month.

It is impossible to do this really remark. able book even approximate justice in the limited space of a magazine article. The work must be seen and read and its teachings given a thorough test in your own home. hotel or club, to be fully appreciated. And so I will send you this book, all charges prepaid, for thirty days' examination on receipt of price. As to my responsibility, I refer to the publishers of The Outlook and to the Commercial Agencies. My bankers are The Corn Exchange Bank, The Garfield National Bank, and The People's Trust Co., of New York City.

If you really want to know how to have health every day and all day send only three dollars for

Eating for Health and Efficiency" at once. Follow its teachings for thirty days; compare the advice, instruction, and general health infor: mation with the best you have ever received from any physician, at any price, then, if you are perfectly satisħed with your investment, keep the book; otherwise return it and your money will be refunded immediately, and without question.

Frank E. Morrison (Established 1889), Publisher of Educational Health Books, Dept. 138– 1133 Broadway, New York.


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