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his Cy s Solving ts Own Peace Problems
jJI.rm', MICH.--It is a -Ilfcevident truth that if every Americen community took care of Itt own tprisintt the Unlted States would have fewer national problems. Every coniruuniity h ouhl be us n.asrly self-slnfllisentnt a ,sil. Very few coltitsiuP iltI'P Ihlelflu so mAuch a5s i beginsninC. Fve'se lritig the `Ir 7( alcti fIoI c(tillC.rvlti~lu hullllrelds anl nin a l i its first prinrlcilei--loal I otu'lll tilllllll n of food prdIhlcts". ( ,,* lFlint ilh:s et Iut tio lIi'. the Iplrohb tiln of re-~et:'lililn litlntry oD a y '*sitim;: fr feol il initiaitivie andt proi ' .e'it on ti. ti ry tha:st the saly t.: ri.Ieeljti-t i" toe reueljli-t. the hiesitle(' men of 1'lint have tken clnee(rt led' ne iii botee h to l'r' silt auny dlisteertiuenCe' of conditions of emlployment andil to modify the Intlttion of the coit of livi causted Iby the war. Thi y hllt r. ol\vei to keel, their e'llllloyV''s :it %ork it their old Jobs with thelir old wages while at the stinie tilme 5tkilig to effect substantitl price reductions in the nelt.cIe-sit of life. They have hilIll the price' f msilk reducllnld by one c-ent a quart by agree meat, the price olf ishl b)y l lper (lt nil the irice of edi by from 3 to per cent, or to i figere below that fixed by the fuel administration. Lusill lords have voted a t1 peir ccnt reductl ijon ~fI rentalsl fir !it diays. Is Flint to become anIi inllustlriail Altrluria? It ha:s startedl whllt It ihope'e will becomie a "nilltiln-widle iimovement to brer-iak the I.iupwardl trendil in prices throughout the worhl." Whether or Iont thalt brntld ideal is realizedl. the city has attacked the prohlenl of high prllices and Indlustrial unrest where it is logically open to nttnss.k. ('lring Ienl evlls first by lecuil lumeans leshould best I effect an imuprovement of genernll clnditions. 7 Chicago "Kewpies" and Their "Bureau de Amour" CHBICAGO.-The police of the Windy City are taking on great airs these days. They claim they have somethling on every other poliee department In the United States. What is It? Well, it's a sort of "bureau de amour," as the police put It. And the detectilves who are doing Cupid work don't know LooK AATE,SIR whether to blush or fight when ad dressed as "Kewple." i The reason for this bureau is a utter from Marcel de Vermeull. the neting French consul in Chicago. who i'ked Chief of Police John J. Garrity IC to investigate three young men, Amer- al a soldiers in France, their families, their standing in the community, and i so an. Object. matrimony. A The acting consul explained that CI th e request for tfhi Information. following French customs, came to him In *i m three countrywomen of his, who have accepted Chicago boys to be their T Not wishing to take a pig In a poke. even If said pig appears to eheL4 ' I in every respect, these young Frenchwomen have exercised native d - l- le In lading out just who the boys are and all about their families. 4 Trheir nmates Well. M. Vermeuil explained that the requests came to , la l a a eesldetial manner, that he did not wish to make the names public. tl ' -St It was Intimated that all three of the young men lived on the South side I1i lrea they enlisted and sailed for La Belle Francalse. o WI ýof the Dunes" Weeps Over a Giant Friend o --: IND.-Pal Wilson, 6 feet 5 inches sans footwear. is await lg trial la the Valparaiso jail on charges of housebreaking preferred by -lry W. Labs o Evanston and . H. Spring of Chicago, both of whom live betimes In the Indiana dunes, close 0 -* to nature and to Alice Gray,. better d known as "Diana of the Dunes." Diana slipped back to nature some p * time ago and supported herself vicari- " ously as she disported In the sands. She a eked out her uncertain larder by gifts " of her neighbors, who Included Leb- v man and Spring and "Fisherman" h Johnson. i S,* A little while ago Diana's neigh-. Ss _ a bore began to miss butter, eggs, guns a and blankets. After a rainy night. In a rate of eggs disappeared, Johnson followed tracks to Diana's shack. r be found Diana and a man whose head was up among the rafters. He ~ tne big "t be stopped and mad off, notwithstanding Johnson's rifle. V I " Johason found City Mars PlilIapagh of Chesterton near by and r y Int developed which led to Wilson's capture under a tree as be slept. I was tabts to Chesterton and locked up. . tans mae and gased through the bars at the being to whom she had l shlterd . Be bung his head and turned away. Diana came sorrowfully and w"pL St~ rn ked for shelter and I had no idea he was paying for it hY iN my aneillghbors," she said. "I took him In because he was cold and wet Sfound on Wilson contained memoranda to the effect that he Carl Morrli twice and earned a draw trom him once. -i are tIn famous sand dunes of northwestern Indiana,. along the, Sat the head of Lake Michigan. ChicLago hopes to establipsh the Dntmes ga here. It is now a wilderness enjoyed by many Chicagoans. i st Happened; No Joker Could Be So Cruel OOLYN.--OM orO George E. Brower occasionally Indullges in a Wp baly little game." George was sittlngt In the other evening for a short and the klnd dealer gave him three deuces. He drew two cards, and enLsally took mote of the fact S *I* at tthem was a two-spot. So a t ip hid hands like a Jackknafe rti ed to hide the fact that he ad ot a kind. The center of the e beasa to look Iuite attractive gsr a few momenta, Fianlly there eily Brewer uad ne ether in r ompi lon. The Other man paid 6, 4 I. eas privlege of seenlg what .e hes boldiag so teaderly, and so with a ~ednt Seerish. " : t his *ve ards on the table. erb e all of the same denomlation, the whole ive of 'em, b'goh, and i b.a o began to loeLk ance at Brewer. Re was right there with the alibi and the replevin and all the other legal in but the jury did aot seem to takLe mpch stock In his protestations. A comittee was appointed t Investigate, and when the pack was gstd it wasu fud to consist of cards, eight of whlch were two-spots. Inrybad i the room said nme-ow" in a loud vulgar way and the kittty d her mow and swallowed up the maklings of two theater tickets, two pesrs mid the re of a taxi la a twlkling, ers as he a ever did believe i a "deuce wild" game. O esa It just happened; no Joker could be so cruel. WesdWed Yaks; Hospital; Plate Glass; lany Notei SWW YORK.-l an a big bnldlng at Sixth avenue and Elghteenth street tmhere were 500 gloriously happy wounded Yankee soldlers. Wounds don't hurt s muh. tl L knIw, ahen you're back ia Yankee land oo your way to your own borme town. The big departnerlt store, now converted into army d barktion hospital No. 3 ia a balf-way station between France and that swell remembered little town up in Verlmont, or maybe ln Iowa or Minnesota or Long before the visitlnt g s were over the hospital was jammed uantil it could hold no more and tao doors had to be closed. Hndreds 0of disappointed men and women arad girls were forced to stand otlii le. leeed an oraldd rene. Pretty girls attened their noses aglast ihe a d stare d edlemgi attte battered hrpa -wlthla. The b:t imses teaked back Just as laeglagly. Ome cn't carty ehruch of as ce tb ar halt 4ch plate gia wlndow. bingiea edl penels ade their appearance. 'Wulte Walter O'Bre. "il/ l lrp 1 l p plil sIat- t' e whe./ a re -L · wlmter Islij dLIs E.BRmckne K NNW ~~~O" ri.j "c r Z ii ij! S~ ,'. ItlERIl.'AN -,0tlllw1n als well ais A Alt ti:rie:lt IIllli \weret ait A Chatelu-Thierry. To be sure, it 1was ini lonlger the very frlont itself, Itbut it was just at thie " hu,,k of tie front anild through it plissedt all iday long supllly tralin l and elln lmoving up towallrds the trenc'hes afiial n eln and enmpty supply trains coin ing hack. In 1914 an American woman. Fran ces Wilson Hulllrd; watched hunllreds upon hundreds of refugees stream along that road toward Paris. Four years later a little group of American canteen workers were in Chateau-Thllerry watching an ever-mov ing procession in the other direction. The town for the possession of which s"o many American lives had been laid down was safe at last; so safe that the ever-cautious authorities asked for women to run a Red Cross canteen there, and thus It came about that a little group of us were able to follow our own troops Into the famous village. his We set up our kakhl tent on the lawn kit of the chateau and from there we bot saw the whole panorama of war go Ev by. It was a strange sight to women. hit an unendurable sight, if one could not on feel that in some small human way ily one was of service. But our canteen, with its huge sign American Red Cross, ini drew troops from the road as a honey wt pot draws flies; and with the villagers bu who had come home, we wete almost of as popular as the fountain across the to way. So we came to know that we up were of use-a stimulus to that weary , but Indomitable fellow, the pollu; a no kind of cross between diversion and oracle to the villagers; and, best of of all, a hit of home to our own men. Ft "Gee," a young artilleryman said to I me one day. "you're from home, aren't ha you? But I don't suppose you come ns from Indiana." For the first time In ic my life I would have gladly disowned At my own state, if only I could have bon- of estly told him that I came from In- a diana. th From our duties at the marmites, th cache or counter, we could look out in upon the cross road and the fountain w of the little village, two years ago un- cc known to most of us, now an unforget- Ti table word in American history. For ua us who have been there, it is an even aI more unforgettable memory. p1 Martial Splendor Lacking. o1 During the period of reconstruction, when we were at the village, a motley stream of soldiers passed over the e dusty road every day. One man who S visited our canteen, excited by the a Scolor and variety and gayety of the o passing show, likened it to P. T. Bar- it num's "greatest show on earth." But P we women who saw it day by day, who c In however slight a measure minis- C tered to the bodily needs of hungry f American boys, tired poilus in faded t blue, slender, plcturesque chasseurs 2 Alpine, big black Senegalese, yel- I low Annenses of the salvage corps, b beautiful bronze Moroccans with red t fteses, and an occasional group of b grave young Ansacse, swearing, sing- t Ing Tommies. or "hairy Jocks" with kilts aswing and bonnets stilt, we C d who saw it all day and hour by hour, E could see nothing of the circus about c ! it. To be sure, the smooth road, wind- I . ing into the little village betweesn bat is tered trunks of once stately poplars, a. was often vividly alive with color and 7 movement and comedy. But of mar o tial splendor, in our old sense of the word, there was not a trace. No mu- I sic but the grinding of hard-worn axles I under grimly camouflaged field pieces. or the creak of dusty wagoms piled The Old Gardener S We were tallla as he Instructed at me ain simple work about the garde. , I narrated that a famous Japanesae y maid this war was to be the destruc II- tlon of European civililation. "It is t, the fulfllment of it." the gardener Smid. "It is the best it can do," I went ahead with the hoe. "A golden Sage Is coming." he rambled oa, "iat ad not yet. This war is a picnic lom e pared with the times that lie ihead, II k Beautiful F dh TerT e is tea take the place deotrdl friendship. SSemebow it J *etbe cl oat of Sthe werd by the shlnae iato it. A few y g n a amad mofsas e rmembered fr ladship ot a l a ma had aW d ab hi : saesiQ1 4: S,, A1. J r/ TWf DE ~XC~:.h ·· J-:·" high with the paraphernalla of camp to kitchens, or the screech of a motor she horn or a madly whizzing motorcycle. ant Even when the road was clear of ve- ow hicles and long lines of soldiers moved lI over it to the front or clumped drear ily back, there was no sound of com- wa pact, marching feet. "Route march- me ing" was the way the Americans came, wa while the French poilus, with queer gir bundles strung about them at all sorts toe of unexpected places, seemed fairly to stroll along. But they were going up to the front, these men, and how ever they might feel about it, it was fo no circus for a. T Not that the outward appearance PM of the moving troops was depressing. m( Far from it. They went by, to quote WE Ian Hay, "scattering homely jests like VE hall." Some came singing and I shall ye never forget the first day that Amer- on clan boys came into the village. "The of Americans are coming," sent us flying W4 out of doors; and "les Americans" ha echoed the French about us. Around wI the bend of the road by the church th they came. We could hear them sing- or Ing before we could distinguish the words and then-"until my dreams all cc come true." It was "The Long, Long w Trail." which brought back to some of or us vividly the first summer of the war mi at home, when we had danced and tx played and said good-by to the music st of that song. in Present From Headquarters. to One morning I looked out from the le canteen upon a new scene, a surprise. w , Several groups of very feeble old men e and women were seated upon the lawn it e of the chateau. A canteener dashed a in breathless at this moment. The old people, according to her hurried ac- 6 o count, were a present to us from G. H. g . Q. They had been living up nedr the d y front and some action was planned n d that might prove dangerous to them. a So the French authorities, with charm- a . ing confidence, simply shipped them c, back to the American Red Cross ca- t d teen to be sheltered and fed for 24 a f hours, until they could be seat on by a . train to their final destination. The it : day before we had been eaten nearly t e out of house and home, by a number of r, hungry French infantrymen. Now, as t our camion had not arrived, we were d- looking forward with dread to running t- short of rations for the afternoon con tingent. d Every available eanteener was rush- t x- ed out into the byways and hedges, Sei and in an incredibly short tlme'the vil u- lagers had contributed enough from etheir own poor stores to give the old is people a hearty meal. Pitifully dazed d were these old folk. They had clung through which we must pass before the world accepts the lessons of the Master. There shall be lack of ral ad ment, food and coal, and every man's is. hand shall be raised against his broth er." As I often do, I expressed a - doubt whether our country * could make the transfer to another age in telllgently. "No nation." the garden Ier said, "Is Christian enough to avoid en the chaos that is to precede the bet at ter day. It is written." Then the i- gardener and I wept on with hoe and id spade, I wonderlng. he calm In the want to make this a model of comfort and convenience. How can I improve this to get the most out of itr The ha friend knowing that money was no ob ject suggested many things that would of add to the comfort and some which ito would lessen the upkeep when the is house was occuped. The mas thanked - m and they west away. After sev asl m oum he enflls again. laid hb ' "I wast ysa g" with me to the - st we h at. I WM t inaew 0 v -, a n g- pase % S to their homes through invasion and 0on shell fire for three long hard winters; nit and now it seemed incredible that their own people could turn them out. C'est la guerre. A house near the railroad station was procured for them and the next morning they were speeded on their way by a group of young American girls who rose early to see them com fortably off. Attraction for Kiddies. The children of the neighborhood found the canteen a fascinating place. They were with us all day long, slip ping in and out, being shooed out re morselessly when we were busy or welcomed when we had time to play. Very early in the morning little ten year-old Pierre came up the drive with In our milk pail. Then. after a cupful of hot chocolate and a hunk of bread, p we watched him set off sturdily for tl home, eight long miles away. Pierre was always our first visitor, but before the day had ended, there were a score aI of others. to Not far from our canteen, the Smith tl college unit was doing its splendid tl work : The members of it dropped in f on us occasionally, but we heard far more of their doings and sayings from u the children. "The play teacher" was a special marvel and we watched with infinite pleasure her successful efforts to teach these small people, whe had learned hard lessons in the school of war, the joy of play. The doctor, too. was a source of end I less comfort and amusement to the children. To hear them talk, you t I would gather that they preferred to - be sick rather than well, in order to get her attention. Some of those un- t der her care, made unheard of jour- , I neys to distant hospitals and dispen sarles. After five whole weeks of ab sence. Andrea, the prettiest, frailest 3 child in the village, returned from Doe tor Baldwin's little Red Cross hospital I at Nesle minus tonsils and adenoids F and plus several pounds of soft pink e flesh. She had been entirely revoln F tionised by that institution and start f led her mother by demanding to be s bathed, bathed every day. When the e much harassed woman came to us for I advice, I am sure she went away mar k- veling at the madness of Americans who believed in soap and water for i- babies, even in the winter time. f, So from the canteen at Chateau I- Thierry, our little group of American n women were privileged to see war in d all its aspects. Color and excitement, d comedy and tragedy, all of life we g watched as we worked. *e truth in which he is confident he ie dwells.-Norman Hapgood, in Lee, I- lie's. h- Completely Lost. a A member of a stevedore company, Id after attempting vainly to hold con n- verse with an Algerian, entered his n- barracks with this announcement: Id "Heah, you fellers. Outside Ah 4~- done got a nigger who doan know who le he is or whah he's from. I done think ad I was loss in France, but die boy done he got sunk widout a trace." rt ceived minute attention. When the we inspection was over the man drew be from his pocket a paper and handed ib- It to his friend. "This is to be your id assurance of my lasting frleandihp." ch The paper proved to be a deed for the he property. ed -As He Saw'It. Ia, Fii--So yetve aseed kmr pears he Ie navy, eht Well, bow oe e StD Smm-asn wet-~ GIVE AIlENlTION TO IMPLEMENTS . Overhaul Iron Boxes in Hubs of Wheels of Plows, Rakes and Wes, Similar Tools. NEW ONE EASILY INSERTED e 1.1 Where Axle- Are Badly We n in Jn i der Side They May Be Reversed- i P.u. Machines Unde. ,o 'e. .r orotect From Weather (Prepareu by the 'nite, .. Sti , - ' ment of Agricultu.e The high ·est of '" "m rnll:l'inl; .. \\i doubtedly ha:s resultedl d ;h.i e t r : over of a ,ir.e lailllltlln. " i1 ti ectili- , meint for use IIeX; sp'rinl. 1\it! it, \ i. fall worlk out of tlte - %',. : e1 ' i'. should lbe given to the -a t,, . of all it,. equlipment. Inspect Iron Boxes. Special attentiot, shoultoho- gl \t It <, the Iron bo,'s in the hul, in i lt iron wheels of plow-. planter,, e it:t, lt :\ ,.. hly rakes 1and simcilar tel,, . "h,-, boxes are reli celtihh and ,..I ...-ill be removed l y ul u'crn'tilv I I ::r, nut on the outsideh of the' a\h l tih:' holds these Iboxes iin leiie. Wh lei thi, nut is; rensoved ai few tlas of thl' htun mer will usually drive the I,h-: out of the huh anel a new one 1ance e:e<ily he i Inserted. These boxes atre nlellllllc'rc'ed so that it Is not a dillicult In:ttctr to obtain duplicates from thee lcai Imple ment dealer. lHowever. it nilyIv ly(be ne-I essary to order these from sulpply houses In distant cities, and it is ad visable to attend to this imatte r at once, so that the new boxes can le pull in the wheel before the tools are ueed ed for next spring's work. Repairing Axles. His If the axles are badly worn on the, V under side, sometimes they can he ra- of versed and turned upside down. or wit they can be replaced with new axles. cut Where this is impossible, they can hli oftentimes be repaired by using Bah- :.in bitt metal. oi After the Implement has been thor oughly overhauled and repaired, it should be given a good coat of paint. re If the old paint is gone or badly worn, alt it is advisable to apply a coat of lin- wi seed oil with ia small amount of paint w* as the first coat , ver the woodwork. crt After this Is thoroughly dried, a sec- I lnd ond coat can be applied over the entire machine. Mold boards and shares of in eir wl 'est mt flit Jon wl ext ml in Telt can sto a e- t. t h so to dood r m t r E fa he- I tre or ly .ly. hw ten wIth implements Should Not Be Left in - ful Field Where They Were Last Used. (ad plows, the steel teeth or sweeps of cul for tivators, should be smeared with cup e grease or wagon grease so as to pre fore vent their rusting. Put the implements cor under cover, where they will be pro tected from the weather. Oftentimes nith the implement can be taken apart or I ndid the wheels removed to economize space din for storage. rom UNITE IN THRESHING GRAIN t Splendid Example of Efioient Co-Op had eration Is Reported From Con 1i of necticut Community. (Prepared by the United States Depart end- meat e Agrilculture.) the The farm buareau in Colunmble corna you ty, Connecticut, discovered through Its d to agricultural survey last March that the h to spring planting oif small grains would on- be greater than usual, but it was found jour- also that the town of Columbla owned spen- no threshing machine. At a meeting f ab- of farmers called by the county agent ieat a committee was appointed to Induce. D if possible, a man to buy a threshing ipital machine and do the work. A man was oids ipound. He bought a new machine and pInk declared himself ready to begin. The Fvol- farmers agreed to let him thresh allI start- their grain at 7 cents a bushel, the to e farmers furnishing power. The ma a the chine followed an itinerary mapped Is for out by the farmers' committee, instead mar- of visiting farms at random, as has cans been the custom in that state. Grain for was threshbed much more quickly and at a cost much less than gheretofore. teia- This plan Is thought to be a good ex rlcan ample of eficient co-operatIon. nr in EL, TO ARRANGE FARROWING PEN It Should Be Dry, Well Ventilated and iFes From Drats-uard Rail t e Saves Pig . The farrowing pen should be dry. well ventilated and free from drafts. It is a good plan to provide the penm wIth a guard-rall made of two by cn, eight wch planks, fastened .wtlh their Sedges against the sides of the pen a lttle. above the bed. These prevent S the sow from laying against the par w Ah tition and lessen the danger of injury * who to the little pigs, which often find tdone the space ender the guard a very con-1 d venlent rtfge. BEST TO SAVE ALL MANURE m the _ drew Small Farmer Just Starting in Live ndd Steek Businom Sometimes syor Overlooks Necessity. blslp." - !or th The necessity for saving manure is soetimes forgetten by the small orlmer who is just starting in £he bmegse live stoek production. einare Fersgiler is marco, high Is price, and 'I Ih hu to get fAr many resons. There 1 e, the meeg mre saved to apply to the lt the less agse Uso edrtllas. TRAINING IN BOYS' CLUBS IS FAVORED Makes Most Desirabie Kind of Military Service. West irginia Member Now in Navy .ay, Stress -n "undamentat Prin. ciples ipon Which +ygr:cultural Clubs Ar: Based e' t .L i".t .11't'1 . .,t" , h 'e t u't . ,bm e: t. l y t d," rt !'h~t 3 :! i 'il ', r ; p i ' ' : tlil l" b., ll" . : 'r t l t, i :, :r" i: , , rlhr ,i\' -' . ir. l , !i t: ' " 1:. ; . 11 I1 r i High School Boys at Wells, Minn., Sur veying for Drain on School Farm. (if their adge the foulr-le:ltr clover with foulr 11'., one lon each leaf, Indi 'tintg the equal training of the head. hand. hlnrt and leealth. The West Vir :inia sailor .sil. this is just the kind of training which "lakes a good soldier or sailor. le says: "Let us recall the training we were receiving from the agricultural clubs ' along four great paths: First. the head. which must of necessity be well filled with gray matter that will cause a re cruit to be olwdient and respect dis cilplne; second, the hands, which are governed by the mind and do so much Sin military conflict; third, the heart. which must be clean and strong to make a soldier determined and un flinching; and, fourth, the health, which plays a very Important part to making men efficient." All of these are qualities which go to make'up a good military man. Also, the writer pays tribute to the club members in his state who have beer so busy helping in the great Job ot 'food production at a time when the farms of the country are short of labor. "They have met the situation square ly," he writes, "and victory is ours. with them as a dominant factor In helping to secure It" .I ,l. GREEN MANURE CROPS .p! The New Jersey experimen its station calculates that two cro o. of green. manure contain] as es : much phosphoric acid ani pot or ash and nearly as much nltro ce gen as 20 tons of stable anure. tye, soy beans and c. vers are crops most often use. In the I gardening section g the sttate rye is planted as c over crop as soon as potat4 and early P vegetables are oun of the way. This is plowed under and takes the place of sela of the barn yard manure tlMat was formerly Shauled. h CLEANING UP SWAMP LAN d Undesirale Growth Should Be Bursd When Ground is Wet to Pro. g serve Plant Food. ent i. (From the United States Department d la u Agriculture.) ras Growth which is to be cleaned up a dswamp land or any soil contarbdl a Thee large amount of organic mattetaiould lI be burned when the ground Is tet to th h prevent the destructlon of vtuable nae plant food. When soils do not con S tali a large amount of organic matter ed i and It Is the Intention to seed in the has ashes immediately after the burnisg. ntln too much emphnlsl cannot be placed and upon the importan(et of gettlig a "o clean burm. REPAIR OF MOWING MACHINES EN Many Still Capable of Doing Several Years of Useful Work if Given and Overhauling. (From the United States Departfelnt Of Agrlculture.) dry, Undoubtedly many mowing ma fts. chines have been or are about to be pen scrapped, though still capable of do bry ing several years of useful work itf heir only a small percentacE u of their orig n a Inal cost were eiended upon the -eetnfor repalrs. The prop" time fa pr- r overhauling thee mn.chne.s is duri4 jrry their period of inactivity and befoN find the rush of spring work. oiCLEARING LAND OF STUM RRE Muc Easier to Remove Them W pasture Hal Been Maintaitned Live for Several Vear, Land is usually pastured ears after the small growth is Siosed of before It Is stumlped m mll a land is kept in pastre for e years before ay stump . are tIon o many of the malrl ta-ups will an ly decay and the brous roots here I darag i o s hlre ebecomoe " y eto temed tlie iia "