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NEW HAVEN MOENING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1895.
THE FICEE PUBLIC LI Bit Alt Y. Books -Recently Added to the Free Public , Library. Adye, Sir J., Recollections o a Mill tary Life, B Ac!95 A; As Others Saw Him'. A Retrospect, A. D. 54, (Anon., (Fiction.) 2323 AO; Astle, T., Origin ami Progress of Writing, 652A7; Balzac, H de.ucien de RubemprV B21.28; Black ie, ft. S., Lays of the Highlands and Is. lanfls, 82189 B9; Brown, R., Story of Af rica! and its Explorers, v. 1-3, 916B5 Ferjguson, H., Essays In American His tnrw. 973 F3: Doueall. L.. The Mermaid A jLove Tale, D74. 3; Dunbar, N., and otht-rs ThdHn. T?rnnks: the Man, tne Preacher and the Author, B B791 C; Dyer, H., The Evolution of Industry, 330 339; Grant, F. "W., Souvenir of the Spririgfield Art Museum, 708 G; Gresne, '. TV' The Armpnian Crisie In TurKey, 4 'flKfi d: Hamlin. C Among the Tnrki nun TT: Hvde. W. D.. Outlines of Social Theology, KJU tin; luies Home Journal, 5,000 books: an easy guide to the best books, 011 L; Lamed, J, N., History for Ready Reference, b v. Reference; Leland, C. G., Songs of the Sea and Lays of the Land, 817 L; Llddoni H. P.,..Clerical Life and Work, 251 , L; McDonald, D Sweet-Scented Flowers and Fragrant Leaves, 580 M6; Malortle, Baron de, Here, There and Everywhere, 920 M7; Mason, O. T., The Origins of Invention, 609 M; Morgan, C. L., Introduction to Comparative Psy chology, 5915 Mo; Pasteur, L., Studies on Fermentation, 5899 P3; Rhoscomyl, O., The Jewel of Ynys Galon, R347.1; Ridgely, H. W., The Old Brick Church es of Maryland, 9552 R; Ritchie, A. I., The Writings of, 1870, R51.8; Rossettl, C. G., The Face of the Deep, 228 R; Rossettl, C. G., Sing-Song: a nursery rhyme book, 82189 R7; Sargent, H. H., Napoleon Bonaparte's First Campaign, with Comments. 94405 S5; Smith, J. M., Ancient Greek Female Costume, 391 S; Solovyoff, V. S., A Modern Priest3ss of Isis (Madame Blavatsky), B B5S5 A; Tower, C, The Marquis de La Fayette In the American Revolution, 2 v. T3 L 132 D; Townsend, E. W "Chm.mie Fad den," Major Max and other stories, TC61. 1; United States Eleventh Census. Report of Indians Taxed and Indians Not Taxed, 3173K5; United States Eleventh Census. Report on Insurance Business: Part 1, Fire, Marine and In land Insurance, 3173K4; Vlollet-le-duc, E. E., The Habitations of Man In All Ages, 728 V; Voynich, K. U, comp.. The Humor of Russia, 8917 H9: Wilmot, A., The Expansion of Southern Africa, 968 fW; Wolseley, Viscount, The Decline and Fall of Napoleon, 94405 W7; Yeats, W. B., comp., A Book of Irish Verse, se lected from modern writers, 8210S Y. SUMMER SCHOOL SCHEDULE. An Interesting Program for the Norwich Meeting. The schedule of the exercises of the Connecticut Summer School for Teach ers, to be held In Norwich, July 8 to July 26, has been Issued by the State Board of Education. The Instructors and lecturers are as follows: '"' Arithmetic, Charles W. Deane of Bridgeport," rs"even lessons, beginning July 18. ' . Botany, Miss E. E. Carlisle, Norwich, 6ix lessons, beginning July 9. . Tim PUREST o --------------- NATURAL WATBR. Every one knows the sources of the city water and the pollutions that are unavoidable. You may pooh hooh the idea of buying water, but some day you will realize the importance of purity in drink ing water. It concerns infants and children as well as grown persons. As a prophylactic it is worth the cost. We claim Arethusa Spring Water to be the PUREST natural water known, and sup port our assertion from the comparison of our. analysis, made by one of the foremost chemists in America, with the analyses of other waters. You are urged to buy Arethusa Spring Water for its purity alone, not because others buy it that will follow if history repeats itself: ARSTHUS Ask For... iiimil iiimiiii j Civil Government, Willis I. Twitchell, xianrora, nve lessons, Degmning Juiy 22. Color, Milton Bradley, Springfield, Mass., two lessons, July 12 and 13. Constructive drawing, Solon P. Davis, Hartford, dally, beginning July 9. Drawing and color, Miss Emelene A. Dunn, Willimantic, dally lessons, be ginning July 9. Elementary science, A. B. Morrill, New Haven, six lectures, , beginning July 9. Geography, Alexander E. Frye, Bos ton, Mass., seven lessons, beginning July 18. Geology, A. P. Somes, Danielson, six lessons, beginning July 9. Geometry, T. W. Harris, Keene, N. H., six lessons, beginning July 18. Gymnastics, Emily B. Scarborough, New Britain, dally lessons, beginning July 9. History, Albert Bushnefi Hart, Cam bridge, Mass., seven lessons, beginning July 9. Kindergarten, Miss Fanniebelle Cur tis, New Britain, assisted by Miss Eml ly H. Viets, Worcester, Mass., and Miss Marie Curtis, New Britain; lecturer. Henry AV. Blake, Springfield. Mass., July 25. Language, grammar and composition, Marcus White, New Britain; ten les sons, beginning July 10. Library, J. A. Verplanck, South Man chester. Library cataloguing, Miss Eva lgellne St. C. Champlin, New Britain, two lec tures, July 11 and 12. Literature, Richard Burton, Hart ford, six lectures, 'beginning July 20. Manual training, W. C. Houghton, Norwich, daily, beginning July 9. Modeling in clay, Miss Mi Gertrude Fenn, New Britain, daily'lessons, be ginning July 9. Six lectures on the collections of the Slater Memorial Museum, Henry AV. Kent, Norwich, beginning July 12. Pedagogy, C. J. Carroll, Worcester, Mass., four lectures, beginning J'Jly 23. Penmanship, A. AV. Clark, Boston, daily lessons, beginning July 9. Physiology, G. P. Phenix, Williman tic, four lectures, beginning July 16. Psychology, Professor William James of Harvard University, three lectures, beginning July 15; instructors, E. AV. Scripture and A. B. Morrill, New Ha ven. Reading, Miss Bertha McConkey, South Manchester, primary; Miss Edith W. Todd, New Haven, advanced; R. G. Hibbard, New Britain voice and ex pression. School management, N. J. Bishop, Norwich, six lectures, beginning July 16. 4 Sewing, Mrs. E. C. Norton, Spring field, Mass., dally lessons, beginning July 10. Vertical writing, Edward R. Shaw, New York, four lessons, beginning July 23. Vocal music, B. Jepson, New Haven, dally lessons, beginning July 9. There will also be evening lectures by Henry Barnard, AVllliam Hamilton Gib son of New York, Frederick AVells Wil liams of New Haven. Richard Burion and John Flske of Cambridge. "The baby did come mighty night be ing named Trilby," said the lean man with the yellow vest, "but I managed to save her." "How?" asked the fat man. "Told my wife that we would be liable for infringement of the copyright laws," Washington Star. An & Spring II .- i Don lS l- iii, I, b k 'SBM .EES nfiM j The f: analysis ? i A C, F, MESSINGER, J. S, C0BURN and t HARRY LEIGH ELH TREK BEETLE. Stirt-rs Agricultural College Recommends Methods of Instruction. The Storrs Agricultural Experiment station has issued an interesting bulle tin upon the elm tree beetle. The crea ture makes Its appearance early In VM spring as soon as the elm trees leaf out, The first sign of their work Is in small round holes In the leaves, Flltimately the trees look as if they had been pep npreri with fine shot. Early in June patches of little yellow eggs appear on the under side of the leaves. These in crease until toward the middle of June. Then the beetles disappear and the eggs hatch. out. The larvae come out of the eggs and destroy the leaves and then work back from leaf to twig, to branch, to trunk, to the ground, about the mid dle of June, and lying there a week or two come out a fresh supply of beetles. The remedies offered are as follows: The life history indicates the practi cal steps to be taken In preventing the ravfisps of this insect. These are spraying with Paris green to poison ?h beetles and the larvae, In the latter part of May and the first of June, ami the destruction of the pupae about the base of the trees In July. Spraying The trees may be effectual ly sprayed by means of a force pum;. and spray nozzle with Paris green at the rate of one pound tn one hundred and fifty gallons of water, care being taken that the poison is thoroughly mixed with the water during the pro cess of spraying.. London purple will answer nearly as well as Paris green. but with it Bhould be mixed an amount of slaked lime equal to the quantity of poison used. In spraying large trees it will be necessary to have a hose'ftfty to seventy-five feet or more in length, which, by using a long bamboo pole, may be elevated about twenty feet. For still larger trees it will be necessa ry to send a man up into the tree, to di rect the spray Into the topmost parts. Fairly good work can be done also in the top branches by removing the spraying tip and sending a direct stream into the top of the tree, the force of the stream being sufficient to break it up into fine drops. i Destruction of the Pupae If spraying Is neglected and the pupae are clus tered thickly Immediately about the base of the tree they may be destroyed by mechanical means; or an area of ground several yards in diameter con taining pupae may be wet with strong kerosene emulsion, or with hot water. These measures against the pupae are Instituted, of course, only after the damage for the year has been done, arid if they are killed under all the trees in a given town, there will be no beetles to lay eggs the following season. In this event there will be no necessity for the more expensive and elaborate spraying operations. Once instituted, this meth od of destroying the pupae and larvae at the surface of the ground should be continued year after year, and will be very largely effective in keeping the trees In good condition. ' 'Where did you get that cigar?" de manded , the boss barber, severely. From the travelling man, sir," replied the journeyman on the seventh chair, apologetically. "AVhat is he traveling for a rope walk?" Buffalo Express. t take the Risk of Drinking Disease-Breeding Germs May Lurk in It. DRINK THE PLEASANT, SMOOTH, SOFT AND P CREST Exceedingly Pure and Soft Water." PROF. CHITTENDEN ANALYSIS, 'j Following is the certificate of analysis': NEW Haven, Conn., Mayll7,i894; Arethusa Spring Water Co., Seymour, Conn rtwwrr -ovrTfxr T have analyzed the sample'' of rAfethusa Water submitted to me for examination with the M . Grains Silica -- -- Calcium Carbonate Sodium Chloride Magnesium Carbonate Potassium SulpUate Sodium Sulphate - Sodium Carbonate Ferric Oxide and Alumina r--- . .... ..... water is clear, 'colorless and alkaline, shows, is an exceedingly pure and soft E.espectfully yours, (Signed) R. H. CHITTENDEN. GING and -GILBERT & THOMPSON, Grocers, f THE CATHOLIC CHAUTAUQUA. I Program of the Catholic Summer School at Plattuburg, N. Y. The Catholic Summer School of America will begin its fourth annu. 1 stssion on July 6 at PlaLtsburg, N. Y. continuing until Augusl 19. This has been called the "Catholic Chautauqua," as it Is conducted on much the same lines as the famous Chautauqua Sum mer school. , Its purpose Is to enlarge the field of University Extension and higher education for Catholics. This Is the program for, the coming session as at present arranged. Week beginning July 8. 1, External Relations of the Early Church, Rev. AV. H. O'Connell, Boston, Mass.; 2, Philoso phy of Literature, Conde B. Fallen, Ph. D., St. Louis, Mo.; 3, Science Median ics, Rev. T. J. A. Freeman, S. J., Wood stock, Md. Week beginning July 15. 1, The In temal Development of the Early Church, Rev. James F. Loughlin, D. D. Philadelphia, Pa.; 2, The Beginning of English Literature, George Parsons La throp, LL. D., New London, Conn.; 3, Physiology. Brother Baldwin, New York. Week beginning July 22. French Lit erature, Very Rev. John B. Hogan, S, S., D. D., St. John's Seminary, Boston, Mass.; 2, The Spanish Colonization Pe riod in American History, Henry Aus tin Adams, A. M., Brooklyn, N. Y.; 3, Studies in Sacred Scripture, Rev. Her mann J. Heuser, St. Charles Seminary, Overbrook, Pa. Week beginning July 29. 1, Modern Scientific Errors, Rev. J. A. Zahm, Ph. D., C. S. C, Notre Dame University, Ind.; 2, The Evolution of the Novel, Richard Malcolm Johnston, LL. D., Baltimore, Md. ; 3, Studies in Sacred Scripture, Rev. Hermann J. Heuser, St. Charles Seminary, Overbrook, Pa. Week beginning Aug. 5. 1, Psycholo gy, Rev. James A. Doonan, S. J., Bos ton college, Boston, Mass.; 2, The Phys ical Condition of Happiness, Dr. Law rence T. Flick, Philadelphia, Pa.; 3, The Evolution of Music, Rev. Henry G. Ganss, Carlisle, Pa. AVeek beginning Aug. 12. 1, Psychol ogy, Rev. James A. Doonan, S. J., Bos ton college, Boston, Mass.; 2, The French Colonization Period in Ameri can History, Rev.' D. J. O'Sullivan, St. Albans, Vt.; 3, The Philosophy of Art, John Lafarge, LL. D-, New York. Be sides the regular courses there will be conferences relative to the work of reading circles, Sunday-schools, teach ers, &c. The engagements for sermons are as follows: . Sunday, July 7 The session will open with Pontifical mass, Most Rev. Arch bishop Satolll, Apostolic delegate, cele bant. The morning sermon will be preached by Most Rev. M. A. Corrlgan, D. D., Archbishop of New York; even ing, Rev. J. Conaty, D. D., Worcester, Mass., president of the school. Sunday, July 14. Sermons morning and evening by Rev. Clarence E. Wood man, Ph. D., C. S. P., New York. Sunday, July 21. Morning sermon by Most Rev. P. J. Ryan, D. D., Archbish op of Philadelphia; evening, Very Rev. Phillip J. Garrigan, D. D., Vice-Rector Catholic University of America, AVash- Ington, D. C. Sunday, July 28. Sermons morning and evening by Rt. Rev. Thomas D. Beaven, D. D., Bishop of Springfield, TT A Ti WaTER.ifN0.WN. 3 TrreiTinjtrR.11 a 1 its I ' Vale College. - ll'l Ay- " ,Ji MD'STSlRIrh'avefound'the'Aretliusa Spring Water superior Apolliuaris as a table water Not'only in flavor but in some unknown mineral qualities. The'effectsvoiithis' water have be several ;' cases ' of indigestionftaud' so marked were stopped ana thts water, was relied upon as an exclusive remedy. The result was that a'tnarkedjimprovement has followed, and two of these cases are practically restored. I am convinced that it will ulti mately be used as both a table water and a mild mineral Ionic, that in a large number of casesjpvill bevery efficacious. -' - Very truly yours, 1 T. D. CROTHERS. NEW York, September 10, 1894. Arethusa Spring Water Co., Seymour, Conn. Gentlemen I am of the firm belief that Arethusa Spring Watty is the purest water that has ever come under iny notice. It was readily accepted by delicate stomachs that were irritated by ordinary mineral waters. It is certainly a most delightful table water. The continued per U. 8. Gallon. o6o2 43' -2t7 0.12S 0.095 -3 -- .'5 -- -"9 --uj and, as the water. use of this extremely pure water cannot help building up clean and ffi healthy tissue and keeping the secretory organs in a healthy condition. $ SR AL6. FOR SALE BY' F. S. CALHOUN & CO,, Druggists, KIo u Mass. Sunday, Aug. 4. Sermons morning and evening by Rev. James Coyle, Newport, R. I, Sunday, Aug. 11. Morning sermon by Rt. Rev. T. S. Byrne, D. D., Bishop of Nashville; Tenn.; evening, Rev. J. M. Whelan, Ottawa, Canada. Sunday, Aug. 18. Morning sermon by Very Rev. Joseph F. Mooney, D. D., V. G., New York; evening, Rev. John L. Belford, Brooklyn, N. Y. His Holiness the Pope is intensely in terested In the success of this school, has given it his cordial approbation and has asked the Apostolic delegate "to have a special care for it. The Catholic Summer school has been a success from the start and the first session was held in this city. The Summer school owns four, hun dred and fifty acres of land on the shore of Lake Champlain, which is rap Idly developing into a Catholic summer colony. Its board of trustees include the Rev. Dr. Thomas J. Conaty, of Worcester, Mass.; the Rev. P. A. Hal pin, S J.; the Rev. Thomas McMillan, C. S. P. ; the Rev. M. J. Lavelle and the Rev. J. H. McMahon, Prof. George E. Hardy, Dr. John J. Brophy, Major John Byrne and James Clarks, of New York; Thomas B. Fitzpatrlck, of Boston; War- ren E. Mosher, of Youngstown, O,; the Kev. Morgan M. Sheedy, of Altoona, Pa.; John B. RHeyy of Plattsburg; the Rev. F. P; Siegfried, of Overbrook, Pa. ; John II. Haaren and Joseph Carroll, of Brooklyn; the . Rev. Dr. James F. Laughlin, William R. Claxton and the Rev. Walter P. Gough, of Philadelphia; George Parsons Lathrop, of this city the Rev. J. F. Mullany, of Syracuse and M. W. O'Brien, of Detroit. ; The Devil Up to Date. The popular contemporary conception of Satan is of a highly successful man of the world. " It Is admitted that there are shady spots in his past history, that he' has done some thlnge that he should regret, hat he is a hazardous as sociate and an unsafe person to have transactions with. But conversely It is realized that he is rich, powerful, and attractive, and intimately concern ed and interested in promoting the ma terial prosperity of the human race. He is known to be full of enterprise and public spirit, disposed to make things pleasant, and powerful in carry ing the enterprises with which he is concerned to a profitable Issue. It is true that he is understood to be un- scruplous, but it -is felt that, success excuses very much, and that when an Individual has attained a position which enables him to be useful to the public It is a mistake to be over-nice about re jecting hie good offices because in early life, when his necessities were more pressing, his methods of affiliations were not always such as a conscientious person could approve. From "The Point of View," in the July Scribner. "Helen," said Mr. Whyklns, "what's the difference between a woman and an umbrella?" "The difference," eK- ans wered serenely, "is that a man isn't afraid to take an umbrella with him wherever he goes and that ha doesn't try to conceal the fact that it's above him when a real emergency arrives. That's the principal difference, Henry." Washington Star. Water You Know w Office of QUARTERIYJOURNAT, OF INEBRIETY,1 American'Association for the Study and Curt of Inebriates. D.Crothkrs, m. D., Editor and Secretary. Established 1111876. Hartijrd'Conw.T February 17, i8o.. been excellent that all other remedies very truly yours, CHARLES SABIN TAFT, M. D. Manufactured from Arethusa Spring Water. No expense spared as to corks, bottles, labels. Ingredients and care In bottling. - - J L iiavui Uilil- FLOW EES FOB EMBROIDERY. Violets, Clovers, Lilacs Arranged for Cen tor Pieces and Lunch Cloths. By Mrs. A. E. Heron. Silk embroidery for table linen is still the fashionable employment for leisure hours. Lunch cloths and center pieces receive a generous amount of decorative needlework. Empire de signs are just now in the ascendancy, A center piece recently exhibited was designed with Napoleon bunches of vio, lets and flaming torches radiating from the center of the cloth to the outer edge. The torches were . worked in white and the violets in natural shades, To work the design requires three and one-half dozen skeins of Belding Bros, & Co.'s new process fils. as follows Violet shades Nos. 1472, 1473, 1474, 1475, 1476, 1477; greens Nos. '1479, 1480, 1481, 1483; white No. 1201. The torches were worked in outline and the violets solid ly. The violet shades mentioned above will not change color in artificial light Laurel, clover and lilacs are favorite subjects for designs; a lovely lunch cloth had bunches of French lilacs scattered over Its surface worked in j, natural shades of Beldings fils. NoS."I369,1369U; 1370, 1370, 1371, 1371, 1372 for the flow ers, and Nos. 1318, 1318, 1319, 1320, 1321 for the -foliage. The entire design was worked solid. Clover may be arranged for. a convey tional design or scattered in. natural size over the surface of the article to be embroidered. In working clover one should be careful not to produce too purple an effect. Take a bunch of clo ver fresh gathered, hold them up to the light and the effect Is distinctly reddish with only a slight purple cast. Silk fils Nos. 1334, 1335, 1336, 1337 give a very natural shading. In working the foil age of clover do not forget the light green in the center of the leaf. Bluets still continue as popular as ever and the coloring runs from palest to deepest blue. , Violets, wild and cultivated, still hold their own. They are arranged, in clus ters, bunches, singly, in groups, alone or In combination with a delicate bit of maiden hair fern, and however y,they come they are beautiful and restful, and fresh always. In judging of the proper shade of violets one should not forget the infinite variety nature pro duces of these lovely blossoms, and carefully select the shading that will look best on white linen. Dragons arranged around a circle for center piece is a most effective design and quite new. The dragon colors are flame, old blue, or brown and yellowt Moth and Star. From Harper's Bazar. ' There are stich degrees and graSes In everything that one is sometim.es tempted to think nature does not look altogether with reprobation- on the pre tensions of the climber, or, at any rate, on those who aspire towards (eminence of one sort' or another. For aspiration seems to be a normal state. The first cell must needs add another tC; itself, and become a finer thing than' the sin gle cells swimming round in an un changed condition. The mineral must needs disintegrate and become the veg etable; the vegetable here and there as pires to become the animal, scientists telling us of certain ones which move and breath and have their being after Nothing About.' PURE t J i to WTER0 A t the seashore and at farms you are more liable 4'to disease from impure water than in the city, be cause although there is less chance for impurity, ( there is more carelessness as to the water supply. People are giving more seriotys thought to the purity of the water they drink, as cases of infection from this source are more frequently reported. - Arethusa Spring Water is recommended to elderly persons with bladder or kidney troubles, to dyspeptics, to high livers who wish a smooth, soft, sparkling water to blend with wines or liquors and to any one desiring water and nothing but water, no minerals to speak of, no organic matter in fact a perfectly pure water ' Sold in pints and quarts, sparkling ; j-gallons and q-erallons. still or natural. in i. ' r the nature of animals; there are certain) of the orchids which, if they do not as pire to be bees and butterflies, yet have all the appearance of such effort and! certainly it is- to be hoped of man. him self that he aspires to the plane of tha angels. Why, then, should we look with ecorni on the attempt of individuals to lift themselves In the social scala? Whi t should not the young tyro In art look at the one whom Du Maurier describes aa the real aristocrat, with the determina tion some day to be his fellow? AVhyi should hot the young girl look on th grands dame and resolve to model her self on that lady's perfections? iWhy, should not the new poet be fllledi witli divine despair over the music of Milton, yet pour out his own song with an ef fort the while to draw into himself tha higher inspiration? It is all in the line of development, of evolution' the desird of the moth for the star, the wish to -reach the heights which we feeLbekmg to us, however humble and common we may 'be, and which eventually, in th eternal years of God. ar to h nun . Hollls, the Nurse. , From Harper's Bazar. J Tha nursery pharmacopoeia la a small one. The hard thumps that bring tears are treated with a sponge dipped in very hot water and a little arnica,' which prevents ugly bruises Re sulting. A i small cut Nurse Hollls treat with a bit of tissue-paper, wet oa. her tongue, pasted on the place, and ei bit of rag tied upon it till the . whole some young flesh begins Sta almost in stantaneous knitting. A deeper wound gets a bit -of white court-plaster. Ai growing pain gets warming by the.flra and good strong rubbing from her kind hands, and when wee brother cries for ( pain in his tummy he is laid face down' on a hot pillow, and has his back, andi loins '.rubbed, while older sisters and brothers in the same case get the same ' treatment, with three drops of pepper- : mint on a lump of sugar. In the rare case3 when colds do threaten, the little feet are stripped at 'once, and toasted by the fire for nearly half an hour- toasted so hot that there are sometimes tears. The invalid goes to bed immedi ately, with a chest rubbed until it glows with goose-grease, and a cup of very hot 'boiled milk sipped as quickly as can be borne. Very few colds survive that treatment. ,. : As for food, Nurse Hollls is careful , beyond belief. , For ' breakfast only fruit, bread-and-butter, and fresh milk. The milk must not be cold, either but quite as warm as the temperature of the room. At eleven a good slice of whole-wheat bread with butter. At one, dinner of some simple meat, rice or potatoes; a green vegetable; stewed' , fruit;, custard or a simple pudding; At ' four a few oatmeal biscuit At six a big bowl of bread cut ! into diae, over which is poured boiling milk. No can dies, no jams, no eating between those hours, nq' greasy preparations, no over loading of the little digestive ' organs. 'Often, and a little at a time at very egular intervals," is Nurse Hollis' rula for healthy children. ' Visitor (in Maine) It's against the law to sell this stuff, isn't It? Drug clerk YeB. Visitor (who has just had ome) It ought to be. Exchange. Jfff NATURAL WA TMR. PRIMS I THE PURMSj NATURAL ! I -WAT7 - J Tim PUREST RETHUSajSjPRING ' HTER SBYM0OR, QGNN. NATURAL I WATER. I i