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Assures Normal Opsonic Index, Full Elimi.
nation of Waste. Rich Red Blood. Cell
Stimulation and Complete Nutrition. BOVININE. Internally it establishes a normal balance between elimi
nation and nutrition, result being health. BOVININE. Contains every element in a full and proper proportion
necessary to completely feed every tissue of the human body. BOVININE. Has no competition, as all other prepared and liquid
foods feed only in part, hence their field of usefulness is limited and
nature must accomplish the rest, and this she can seldom do. BOVININE. Is pot antagonistic to any medication, but greatly aids
the therapeutic action of drugs. It is indicated at all ages and in all
conditions. BOVININE. Locally as a dressing in all forms of ulceration or any
peripheral starvation is ideal. BOVININE. ls ready for immediate assimilation, does not disturb, but
gives the gastro-intestinal tract full and complete rest.
THE BOVININE COMPANY
LEEMING, MILES & CO., Montreal, Quebec, Sole Agents for the Dominion of Canada
For Literature apply direct to the Bovinine Co., New York,
cor. Yonge and Alexander Sts.,
Trains Young Men and Women for Business Life
HE Business World is full of tempting
opportunities for the earnest, energetic,
of the Aged.
General muscular flaccidity, the inevitable consequcace of advanced age, is the result of a sluggish blood current. The heart loses its pumping capacity, the arterial walls soften and the blood stream lacks sufficient force to properly circuit the lungs and receive oxygen.
lacrease the hemoglobin and the red
blood rich in hemoglobin and red corpuscles,
vigorates arterial circulation.
blood-enriching, strength-imparting and re-
when administered to persons of advanced age.
bination of organic iron and manganese, and
inorganic iron preparations,
quick absorption and rapid infusion into the
BACTERIOLOGICAL WALL CHART FOR THE PHYSICIAN'S OFFice.-One of our scientific, and artistically, produced, bacteriological charts in colors, exhibiting 60 different pathogenic microorganisms, will be mailed free to any regular medical practitioner, upon request, mentioning this journal. This chart has received the highest praise from leadiag bacteriologists and pathologists, in this and other countries, not only for its scientific accuracy, but for the artistic and skillfui inanner in which it has been executed. It exhibits more illustrations of the different micro-organisms than can be found in any one text-book published. M. J. BREITENBACH CO., NEW YORK,
A palatable emulsion of lecithin. Rich in
ARMOUR AND COMPANY
Rest, Recuperation and Health at the Battle Creek Sanitarium
An examination of their illustrated booklet hows show different the Battle Creek Sanitarium is from other health resorts. Its cuisine, conducted according to the Caloric system is different. Its remarkable system of baths including Nauheim is different. Its system of manual Swedish movements is different. Its school of nealth is unique and fascinating. Its care and treatment of guests, especially invalids, are preculiarly its own. Indeed, the whole vast institution, its atmosphere and environments are suffused with what has beccme known the world over as “The Battle Creek Idea."
Its main building, at solutely fire proof, contains seven acres of ideal indoors. It has over 100 suites with
The Rates are Moderate. Board and room, including baths, services of bath attendants and necessary
Those desiring absolute quiet and rest can have it at any time. For those desiring them, there are marches,
Box 402, THE SANITARIUM, Battle Creek, Mich.
MASTER-MINDS IN MEDICINE-JOHN HUNTER (1728-93),
GREAT MAN OF SCIENCE AND SURGEON.
DR. WILLIAM J. FISCHER,
“I am not anxious about my children, but in their doing well in this world. I would rather make them feel one moral virtue than read libraries of all the dead and living languages.”—John HUNTER.
In the whole history of medicine it is almost impossible to find a more striking personality than John Hunter. Great man of science and surgeon that he was, we love to look back a few centuries, with pleasure and satisfaction, upon the eventful years that covered his life. “It is impossible," writes one, “to include in one view the multitudinous forms of Hunter's work; you cannot see the wood for the trees.”
Picture Hunter going around as physician, surgeon, anatomist, biologist, pathologist and naturalist-all these faculties developed to a high degree-and your mind's eye can form a picture of the strong, versatile talent of this great and wonderful man. John Hunter was not an idle dreamer, sitting by the wayside, thinking and spinning out his wonderful theories, his fancy rearing strange castles in the air. No, far from it. Hunter was a builder. He