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SCHOOL GARDENS MN TEXAS.
S Agricultural Branch of tha Training of San Antonia Children. The school garden system of San A£tonio, Tex., is on an established practical besus. It is said that this llty has ri re gardens attached to its schocis th'n any place of its size in t Sth wv.r'd. There are 949 of these eultivated iplots attached to the twena ty.oine pub:ic schools. The gardens are in charge of school superinten .dent., iut the work cf planting, cul 4(ratin° and larvesting the products of ecbh is carried on by the pupils of the sch,;ol to which the gard.en bc!onts. The eradens vary from one tenth to ocr -q,:Urtcr of an acre. It is esatina,d that the total acreage is sore than 10', or equal to that of a t good sized farm. The boys of the schools take a great pride in their gardens. The , teachbrs d clare that since the gar-. "tas were established the boys are s uch more industrious in their stud ks, that they learn more readily and I that they all show evidence of mate da improvements in their health and ' ysical condition. The climate of San Antonio is pe aeliarly adap'ed to the operation of s ' te school garden system. The work s can be carri'd cn during practically I '"`the shol' echool term. Certain veg- e tables can be grown successfully s "sdrlt the fal:1 and wlnater. The a r Ihng garlons are planted early in C ebruary and the products are ma- s tared and harvested by the time the s Ihool term ends in June. An enor dge quantity of vegetables Is grown. t The boys take such a keen Interest ia n the wcrk that they give little time to . ylong the games that usually con game a good part of the time of young edents. There is mutt rivalry e oag the different schools over the gardens. Text books on agriculture now are sped in the public schools of San An. teni,. The youths are given a basic traiinng In fatning and gardetlas t mad are enabled to put their knowl edge to practical use In the gardens that are provided for them. Ene - getic boys, who become interested in he work do not confine their labors t to the school garden but many of ' them have converted unsightly back yards and vacant lots at their homes aht cultivated plots. While the Belgian electric street S allway lines in Tien-Tsin, China, do -at as yet pay much, the Chinese are ridiag on tho cars In ever tncries SLg numbers. and In a rew years the . empaany expects to make handsome -Is HEARTLESS. , Iager eloped with his cook, theO tIdeeHng wretch!" c "Well, I don't know. Why should- I 't he if he wanted to?" " .bt his wife was just going to >. a dinner Darty."--Le ' psdlne Cures Indlgestioq Pains, Ds:ching, Sour Stomach and Heartburn I from whatever cause. It's Liquid. Ef l ests immediately. Doctors prescribe it. fre, 5e. and 50c at drug stores. WHERE LOCUSTS ARE FOOD. Idle Luxwy in Some Plaee--lew They Are Made Palatable. s Iasts are a table luxury In P a I'.- e and other places. The Jews -I them In seeame oil. In Arabia ,.40M locusts are dried In the sun ý; ground into a kind of Sour for i*sg. In Central Africa perteain! lrbMm ake them into think browsn Ln Madagascar they are baked in ;, ge Jars. then fried in grease and iued with rice. In Algeria they -.liply are boiled in water and salted Is taste. The Arabs grind end bake LA as eakes, roast them in butter . I ash them with camel's eheese ht, dates. But they only resort to r e5 In times of famine. 13 -:er Russia, where locsts utill Sestessively eaten by the aesorts, -.. ' s asuadlly are smoked in the *- l_-astance like ash. '.When. required for consumption the aI nad wings are broken oE and the ;.i A are boiled, roasted, stewed, ,led or brofted. The flavor of lo - gle, while stroang and disagreeabl. - 5sime mild and readily disgisel '45m cooked. Some locust soups St.eaIlrl are to be distingluished from -~tl broth. Fried in their own oil am slightly salted they acquire a Wemnat nutty flavor. •rst eating tribes varianbly an it when the food is plentlitaL kabs sad caterpillers are eaten wlth .lit5y by Parisilans, and butterfies Rm eaten by the natives of Australia, .,bel arms In China and harvest lies P ame Africans-Chicago Tribune DR. TALKS Ol' 000o P1s. of Board of Naldtb, "What shall I eat?" Is the daily In ry the physician is met with. I aot besitate to say that J1 my g et a large perentage cf dia. le casend by poorly selected sad i erly prepared foed. My pe experience with the fully-cooked _ Q. known as Grape-Nuts,. enables 1* to speak freely of Its merlI . S"Prom overwork I nsuret semrsl rims with malnutritton, palpttattle Sthe heart and loss of sleep. Last -Iaer I was led to experIment per 7.lny twith the new tood, whbleh I ,WM a e lonaection with good rteh -M' milk. In a short time after I UUaeneed its use the deagreesble disappeared, my heart'. ae ~Uheeame steady and nomal, the bte of the stomach were prep a rriead out, and I agae dsept as -Iudy sad uas well as itn my ypeth. - "I look upon Grape-Nts as a pe bs food, and no ee eau gaatmy hut ht it has a most promtnest plma 1 _ mtioal, eleatIdle system Sd h. Any one who us ti bede wll ae_ he convineed of a* mademine Sthe prinelple pe wh I t L -eie a to its true woth." aIId ,.'The Reed to wouina- t- 1 a3 There's Rieas." l .. tJ A f i r, i Jalrying Inrkches the FIrum. Something of the importance of live - stock and especially dairying on the t farm is seen in the fact that only 10 a eents of fertility leaves the farm in t 500 pounds of butter sold, but $18 of t1 artility goes from the farm for every g 100 bushels of corn sold from it. This Io the diference to the farm in grain fi farming, when considered as a inal ti analysis. And herein are the reasons c why dairy farming dhriches the farm, as it does, while grain farming imper- e arishes it, without live stock to return fertility.-Indiana Farmer. Squab Raising. The most successful squab raisers are those who have begun In a very small way, and increased their stock and equipment as the business grew. The work is not particularly exacting i nor arduous, and an extensive plant is nnnecessary. Common pigeons should not be considered. Homers or homer crosses probably are the best for the f, amateur. Pigeons always go in pairs, and if there is one extra male in the pen, he will constantly cause trouble Z by disturbing the mated pair.-u- e urban Life. Spreadlag Masues When manure is not decomposed in ii the heap it must be decomposed in t the soil before the plants can utilise it as a food and the sooner the man ure is spread the better It will be for p the crop. As it is dimcult to spread b manure on plowed ground, owing to t the labor of hauling over the rough, a soft ground, the method practiced by b those who plow twice is to spread the manure on the unplowed grea oundto n f the trough 'not harrowing) and when t the land is cross-plowed later on the manure is more intimately mixed with c the soil. --pitomist. Good Cultural Methods. All general staple crops such as p aotton, corn, wheat, etc., can be large ly protected from serious insect dam age by what is known as cultural b methods. This means a good, deep, ii thorough preparation of the land, the use of good seed,-planting at the t most favorable time, fertilizing prop- t erly with barnyard manure or com merelal fertilisers, and rotating your c crops so that one crop does not inher- f It the insect enemies of the preceding crop. These methods all tend to t make a strong, vigorous, quick-grow- c ing plant which will quickly recover c from slight attacks of the insects; c whereas, if the crop is in poorly pre- a pared and poorly fertilised soil, it will be sickly wea and weak ad ill succumb readily to the attacks of insects.- Progreslsve Farmer. Living from an Acre. The wonderful possibilities of rich soil combined with irrigation are well set forth in an article in the Century I Magazine, in an account of a one-acre rMaeh at Clarkston, Wash, by Mr. WI. H. Klrkbride. The little farm is owned by a retired railroad engineer, I who could ind nothing more congen- I tal than farming, in this small way. I He finds also that, by means of abun Sdant water applied at the right time, he Is able to support his little family and lay up some money each year. He does all the cultivation by a hand wheel plow. Among his crops are peaches, palnm, apricots, cherries, knlegh walnuts, chestnuts, small fruits and all kinds of vegetable; be sides thes products he keeps quite a chicken ranch, which yields him $200 to $300. He is well content with the farming, and says of himself sad his bsinesas: "I am my own herse and plow and farm hand, and even my own rain maker. With Irrigation and earaul ispervisnio. there is nothing in the way of proftable producer that can best the small tfarm" So much in LTavor or Irrigatism; without it the rich sl and eareal tli lagewould help but little. Fedion Te-es. t Sep The first sanggestion after tobacco = iseding is, that in a day or two there would be a job of pulitng wool. But Dr. J. M. Miller-- doctor, remember -sas that feeding sheep tobaeco will kill all parasites, inside and out, ticks ad all, and that it is his own exper ence for a year. Commenting on this dlm of the dotor, Wallace's Farmer says it wil not be necessary to feed the sheep fine cut, or expensivte tobakc o, but simply stems from the cigar makers cat up fine and mined in their feed in order to get them to eat it, as he most other ualma, soeept men, sheep are "agin" tobaco as a regular diet, and must be coaxed with such mxting. The tParmer, in Its comment fmally says: "Whileo we ase no eaeeekanee is thi, we think K s e thl. probable that it tobaco is fed liberaly to sheep tirough the winter and in the erly part of the sumer.. t wil be eem-ratlvely tfree hfo pe Many tfarmers feed their bhorses to bases to get rid of tntetial worms. Wo eacs owned a colt which became so bad of tt that t Y wd heat the teaont's pockets to get a npat his fne-cu~t. ThereP are vrse ss ot to acco than sbeing to heep ." aeen Cut See Smm a reder of theo lm ed ea. mueh Interested in the perY depart ment. I read the areiko'sf . 0., at Ohbe io state ae "-eed a f r Uagg Snnumber of Feb. 15, p0 14. ad the pres eantha,t ha t h se en. ie eaot s * seat · eta 19 n. hesper the am. There iis iats ot that Mh a the marbelte S - Metoeme, wia is my trading pent. I: I dealm dtr s 11 sie as Ktoge Ir do ea, et ea r sJrs iame r II. * IL There Ir no doubt bat that 9rua cut bone does make hens lay. The testimony to this tact comes from all sides; there is no disputing it. But the boame must be bought fresh from the butcher, and ground at home. If ground in a wholesale way it would not keep, and would injure the fowls if I fed to them. But here comes the trouble--what bone cutter to buy. We t cannot tell you. All the cutters we know anything about are either too t expensive, or are too diflelt to work. They are generally very hard to man- . age, requiring two persons, sand the one who turns the crank must be a stout one. It is hard work. A good, strong, easily worked bone cutter at a reasonable price, is a much needed machine, on every farm where eggs are grown for the market. Who will invent one?-Indlana Farmer. Horses and Alfalfa Hay. It takes a good while to break away from other methods and prejudices. Occasionally it is stated that it will not do to feed alfalfa hay to horses. The Utah experiment station has test ed comparative horse feeding on tim othy and alftalfs bay. One horse in each of two teams of draft horses was fed timothy hay and the other horse in each team was fed alfalfs, for three months from January to April. The grain ration was bran and shorts. The horses weighed about 1400 pounds each. During this perlod one horse on timothy lost 47 pounds and the other 77 pounds. One horse on alfalfa gained 4 pounds and the other lost 8 pounds. From April to Janu. ary the two that had been fed on al falfa were put into timothy, the other two that had been fed on timothy were given alfalfa. wuring this peri od one horse on timothy gained 5 pounds and the other lost 65 pounds. One of the horses on alfalfa gained 50 pounds and the other gained 25 pounds. Again for two periods, the feeds were reversed during each period with results favoring alfalfa. The horses were moderately worked dur ing the entire experiments. This experiment tends to disprove 1 the theory that alfalfa cannot be fed to working horses successfully. Hors es fed on it performed the same work on the same grain ration as horses fed on timothy hay, and showed gains In weight during the test while the timothy-fed animal in all but one case shows a decrease. In feeding it, carewhould be taken to guard against over feeding. It is much relished by horse and for that reason it is more necessary to be fed carefully. Notes for the Farm. A pound of poultry ca be grown at less cost than a pound of beef and is worth more. Keep the poultry houses clean, and give them a8 occasional whitewash ing and the fowls will be free from lice. Feed plenty of charcoal to the hens for their health and the fine cinders for grit; supply fresh soil and ashes for their dust bath. The homeopathic remedy for roup with its characterisitc cough, tena cious mucous about the beak, with dif Iculty In breathing, is to give aconite. Put one drop in a gill of water and give this to the sick bird to drink. This treatment will have a marvelous efeet. Dryness, when we have heavy show. era, is an Important requlrement in the poultry house. Diseases often originate through dampness produced by a leaky root. When fowls are con fined in a close, wet apartment, it is Impossible to keep them in a healthy condition. It a scaly looking gray powder is seen around the roosts or nest boxes, youa may be sure there are mites there. Where coal oil is objeted to, use strong brine, hot or cold, or hot lye water to rout the mites. Whatever is used, apply again in a week or ten days, for a new crop will be "on" by that time. * For the poltry amateur, who has not the present means to bluild a seratebing shed for the hens, adopt Sthis simple pln: Make a framework of any old material that may be scattered about the place; weather. board all bt the south side with corn todder. Make a root of the samern Prenn a little of straw for the eer coverlan and a few nests Shalf filled with straw, and the egg supply will be increased. The fodder Smay be aed to the stock after cold weather Is past. Squab Raisilg. A om who has made a success of adls equabs for market erys that the Sbeinesas will pay one who is willtag Sto'give it carefl attntlon. SHis own stek consistesd of 45 pairs of· pigeos. Tbhese prodced in one year 445 squabs for market. Squabs Sbrlng he be erfrom to $4 a dos Sn, but the net prot is calculated by this m tao verage about $1.50 a Syear from each original pair of birds. SSquabsh h ms old are adl pp Ss. Whe thur are two days old they are sqWlsm aed whben they are for wheks e tsUr - eaealer ad are ready for market. The standard sis for them at this ttme is elsht poaunds to the doses. Te best b e hd wI st to be ho. -a sagrpul, Bet ev s tth. m Sin mny ways the Chinese ar Svery ever peple, bet owinf to the e fLaste-bidng pmres, mah of he t hata tlhtee aa rurprinte a m l thb~famwaT web a th tRufed Ghru To friends of the rufed gswe there seems to be a chole~ o ut two alternatives. One is to pass laws proteoting them for a series of yers; the other to fix a low bag limit. There are objections to both. If the wardens could protect the birds in backwoods districts from indiad criminate shooting by that dlass of shcoters who awir not be governed by such a measure, the .ag closed season would be better. -To pash such men would be easy; to deteet them quite a diference story. beace it is well to take into eaonederatiot the fact that they exist ia cesaider abit numbers, and it powiblo to try to avoid antagoniting them. On the other hand, If the bag limit is materially reduced until such time as the supply of groue Will seem to warrant its restoration to present numbersm, all interests wll be eatred to, and the law observed by shooter) in general. At least that is the as sumptlon.-Forest and Stream NO SKIW WAS LEFT t Mg0Y. Baby was uxpeded to Bie with Ue smoe--Blod OemI Ot AN Over Her Bodt-tew Well-Deete Said to Use OCthM . "Six months aler birth my lie rls broke out with sem a sad I had two do* tonr is attemdae. thers was not a partie of skin left oe :.fet e, the blood eaed oet es wbymt we had to wrap he in milk ead e aiylew fe tee weeks. She was moat utleb dsght I ar mw m aw,. d mouth I okbed fe her bt die. I used ery hanewn medyt allediat her ee nsg, for it was twrble to wites. D. r. - gave her p. Dr. -- seommanded the ttiera remedis. She w soon be tre yesm ed and has never had a sign ed the dread teeMue iaes. We aed about et skes Of Catiers Soap and thre baoxes of atisrs Odist ment. James J. Smith. DDuid, Va., Oat. t1 and 22. l19e." AN INVIDIOUS DISTINCTIO . A clergyman was recently teolig a marvellous story, when his little girl said: "Now, pa, is that realy true or i It just preachi-a"-The Tatller. Ladies can Wear Shoes One also smaller after using Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It makes tight or new shoes easy. Cures swollen, hot. sweating, aching feet, ingrowing nails, corns and bunions. At all druggists and shoe stores, 2Sc. Don't accept any sub stitute. Trial package Free by mail. Address, Alien 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. The soul is simply that which see the supreme and the sublime. Hlicks' Capudinp Cares Nerousness, Whether tired 6ut, worried, overwork ed, or what not. It refreshes the brain and nerves. It's Liquid and pleasant to take. 10c, tie, and s0c at drug stores. Your use of your leisure often de termines the usefulness of our life. To Drive Out Malaria and Bld Up the ystem Take the Old Standard Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. You know what you are taking. The formula is plain ly printed on every bottle, showing it Is simply Quinine and Iron in a taste less form, and the most effectual form. For grown people and children, S0c. woman is an easy mark for her. There can be no recreation in any desecration. Saved Prom R aing " srpptl re IAfe. "Almost six or seven weeks -go I became paralysed all at onee with rheumatism," writes Mrs. Louis Me Key, 913 e venth street, Oakland, Cal. "It struck me in the back and etead ed from the hip of my right leg doea to my foot. The attack was so severe that I could not move in bed and was afraid that I should be a cripple for life. "About twelve years ag·o I reae d a sample bottle of your U wment, but never had oecasiona to ase it, au I have always been well, but something tc'. me that Sloan's Iniment would help mSe, so I tried it. After the msoeod - plication I could get up out of bed, and in three days could walk, and now fel well and entirely free from pai. "My friends were very mech csu prised at my rapid recovery sad I was only too glad to tell them that Sloaa' Ltnmenmt was the only medcine I used." Many think they are bold becaus they enjoy entertaining the devil. Ulu .O 4k mHa& alb ~l~i&Y Wok WuS #r - od *mgs ftl = M IrwMEW t isd Il 46 ft hmI. m4II.mjh tht oms to Ot At mL ot cold MIn hook c Wb4 dask ammg Arta,. +e u is larlb 1rLI Eha ngei p Nswa -ee tke ofLq ýe Lest lerny hft" 'IL 7W' .f ) - : . v. ..*."-4 A~rdb~t . "The prsiMeat," said a Peusyt astel avesse boatmaker, "woai be plese i he knew whbmat a p ie i said about as Is my *o tip ohea day. "She car n te order her brothe, sm ru bt. Ir , a hed be "'These,' I saidM, '"ae eaed eoase, wits. " wrinkled her pretty ose. "low abser,' she sad. 'Where, I ald Ik. ito w, will they ad a pelt of Noseerel' "-Whlsthse star. . . 4. Tit asJ'Jase; NoervsaD sespe b.I1L sy .'ared by Dr. llse's Gre0 Pere ..-t.,r r. " trial bottle sad treatise tree. .r. i. t.K I I 1..1... Arek t..Ph]li., . Conduct is simply chareter vital ised. ir. Wiuslows oothins yrap lfsr kf .ething.ofteustk.s.~.eemaesias.m" inn.allays pain..ures wiad eoMsie.ahttlW He rejects happiness who reuses all secrife. It is better to And freedo through pain than freedom from it. Our lives are made by the love we lose. Calese cnme5 s Oee With rocau. ArLsoarcs~a, as t sems reeaeh the seast of the diseasse. Catah le a blood or coeastatlosal disese, ad I order to easo It you mst tSake lteasl remdied. Hal OCstarrb Crels takes latesmally, and acts diUeetly oa the food sadt m aoou r. fae Hall a Catarrh Care is not a sk *adleia It was presefbd by ees d t!e bea phystelas t this eoun~s for sad soar eglsoresedptlc, Ifb m s. of the best , oat eot b e t blood psu u trise a.a.T h . lag o n Sa w mucous eost T e i at of the two laredets Is what peodai such woadertfl malts Is earag .steat k fend tor testmoalas, bee. F. J. Csuarr S 0e., Prps, Toledo. 0. Take Hall's amilyljis rfor secstlpstlca. WU.5ANO FOI 01103. "Hubby, I wart a Soweerdes bat for aster." "All right. Anythleg to etid dr thaetbrrl stair yeee wesarl sow.'"-Lolvflle Courlerourmal t mralop e t a3. blrib in threw ost, afte nr m pbpiels delamed that operati weeb i Womy _namynq . w ipMrs. A.WilSia &Q li MaoLas ehees "I wasted a h dsiearM been Sa traor nsd mus blAamam. Twe of the baest doseto is g o deadAd Compound sane7 oaredr au w ithout brn'e AuiSu'3Xi UM, e: rIn r rot a berb, bees the trdrea medy bn.r. lmahhe. 1lT women uohv beoenos ble wsit ttwae . war s bee tee adyosee. an~cTheponsielyorehosa d j1< [0II I U FORR zM Tb.a n...an... the. bu.. te. b.t. h. ... do aheps a mramm ma Th.e !t bmeeise thmy e .l.mdse l. uua.. Theo hbees baM with ms= agh Leek hr the lbL b a L do no a g pANn. etheseaoeedimy, weea erdrsles heww - ns them.m FRED. P. PIULD CO., Ahethim.,M M. af ;LtI.ýL, CaM l AL n ooP t 6' M u. e fa utt Tahen Dlesto Matau . Make tes of aMds em oteos. o The methods emsyid by erhoisls have "mprova" They hve beme *a sdtac, most aiet iO.. The or Soasl @o today hnadi oehsleems. Sopium, morphi., with 'all the devi Nse of a phystdlsa. Agsa, the shol, eud W the ao, era jaltrd are arlealMd msers pleaes. One amasag po aof the ed tie kowledge of the o desr e aIutwal ad hi keneaes Is heaplg Sabreast of moda discoveres eo t1 the followlag tact: Recestly Ia Mae alWes the bape eal. o a bask was rapidly opeed by aeas aof a em Splicated apparatus which had ala bees invested by a preaaen t a laear tea mosthe previously. S But the detective also aers hima self of seleatle discovery. Form'an Ity I oases of tfrgery. a, ou latae, a drop of water was placed a the Stfaredo words.. It the paper had bees scratched ad ts else removed the water was mmeIadtely stoked In; It the eper had lit bees serathaed the drop remtaied for a while as the top. This process was primstive ad spoiled the docueaLt Nowadays the sspicious paper t ~ photograe phe nd es th oo the 9 minr ofl scratching are ealy detect ad by Cear dlereses tohe alor. SPhotgraphy s used also lt the ease a of forger s madlby meas of chea. SWh a heap of bred dooumests r. I oad la the pI e thks sheets k of glass are Insertetd betwees the a ad iet t ufoldedt ad photograp thed The pces i repe ated wthe se doomests are eatly read. a A proess formerly ad for t hea . lassistle s of bled stails oasisted Ia amalag them ader the mairo scope sad free the appearasa of the n red globules the Iavestlgators wald draw their eomoluslsss as to the a. Stwe of the blood. saortumatly thisc I eanmisats ea me reuk whes the blood stabas were not rea t Today a more soletle seted eto used. The sain o washe a few aes of the water wed are pored late a taube naotals same spealu swaerum bam a ,ao t taoaliatd Kith humas blood. Whe the addition of Iwater prIduess the slrie ua e deposit sad gives a misty appearawe to the liquid est as be pfetly P certala that the blood stals wore he man-c Triheas. Dr. Arial M rde lamites, aae lot, who Is boe from mee, ase the people it this comtry hve s Ide of the wdeapra ladut tof 0i deuce the Old World has Ia this more er le hor had. eal, who Ia thader eawe what they aM about Sa d ourst Were It net ar thi W country them ads O people is the y old coetry twold Ie of starvptioa daily.a Darope ant ratse a crop of - I-i wIb t Americs pt ag; I ata they would nt uAe a arst io while balf ot them i go a bare Sbead but fir Amoetas sheet. hAd if the *mpedet lobsters *h we ' wonmt iht they had bette try us. Ameries a tears a Sawepe haes., a coses as shitles, bargebeed be e barsaee to s if mosths~ whie almae Stag tem to death; ad it weuld act take a usmay mouthe to wase th daylights oat of them last to reare eas ea--a nao (Lma.) agiep - M tMay the lastete A eymig. PetUone--rdahow do Toe Ifke be lag mswrid, Joa? ha he-Cost lie It at al. b Psas-Why. watW the mwtw at she. Joket Joles-Wel, irst thig n the rs. r- st% mosey; whoa Igeas 'oas e my disser it's money agala cad at Sapper fts th same. Nottg but Pubileas-Wll, I mvenr What do she do wi' al that mosry? r Jeat-I uanae I ala't gives he any yat-Peamb. p It's not much ose praying for runits until yao got asme roats h wty *,. i - $ ,POP1IA wleet a - e e Is .. RIALTE VUT POOR wrsTOI ID BY P14D.WA.f Casaah Twentywvst uas --Hae d aBd Csst1. " * .' , vim ':," awt twr tyees Or aer s. y "eat jbe t advesd r to t by e bid tle"est was very .. u khie i tho reta or thei gdi'e umt d Puiu ,m. ub yw doses t p.s.. U Mae Ii Lm. Ideal L ,am I' I Hamoiung oIr n Yinom. a .ulw . .sE...AUES wmt. as..k. aed meul tact (at ye an. eas odesat a to as advie abot prvin that ymeand autfors the Humori uour sis. will oteal ours o ds Eilns. a ss M . .. ss..i l_ iMi..S in.) Ma n G:. .er MAY 10, 1908 m~ar·Iore dder ~ l .eme e bIs e acted Nasaal Waer l bI - im wea ease IeL *V. Y4u~ W sbo. I.. 'liit 2L-'m.)B