Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, April 02, 1903, Image 2

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I. M. BICE , Publisher.
It never Is the last dollar that we"ars
a hole in a man's pocket.
A little learning Is a dangerous thing
when the fellow who has none bucks
against it
An Englishman recently pahl $1,000
for a hen. They must have a meat
trust over there , too.
Look out , Mr * Kipling. A little more
talk of that kind about your wife's rel
atives will rouse Mrs. K.
A woman need not fear that her hus
band is drifting away as long as she
can get him to button her waist down
the back.
An Infant shot its mother while it
was playing with the trigger of a rifle.
Another argument in favor of the old
tin rattler.
> I Mankind is adding to the produc
tions of the world each year , but the
numoer of things to be sworn off re
mains about the same.
It is claimed by a St. Louis lady
that she knows 500 women in that city
who gamble. She ought to break away
and try to get into a moral "set. "
We all die hard some harder than
others. But the funerals go right
along. No postponement on account
of the weather , political or otherwise.
We have forgotten for the moment
just who it was that warned us to
avoid entangling alliances , but we
have no doubt that present talk at
Washington makes him uneasy in his
General Miles denies that he told the
Dowager Empress of China she was a
model of virtue. He is still silent con
cerning the things the dowager said
to him.
J. Pierpont Morgan says his debts
far exceed the value of his chattels.
There is no immediate necessity , how
ever , for getting up a benefit in Mr.
Morgan's behalf.
The New York Sun is trying to float
a controversy over the lines : "Punch ,
brothers , punch , punch with care ,
punch in the presence of the passen-
jaire. " Anything for a little literary
What is man ? Man that is born
of w man is small cabbages and few
in a patch. In infancy he is full of
colic , paregoric and catnip tea , and
In old age he is full of cuss words and
The ordinary everyday cook , whenever
never burns the beefsteak and who
always has the meals ready on time ,
deserves as many medals as the one
who can juggle aspic jelly and caper
sauce before a cooking class.
Truly it is hard for a conscientious
dominie when a presumably immoral
play strikes town. If he ignores it
the wisest course he still finds him
self particeps criminis ; if he de-
jnounces it he gives it the jolliest kind
of advertising.
At a London auction the other day aleck
lock of hair from the head of the Duke
of Wellington was sold for $20. Let
the heroes go on. There is still some
sentiment in the world , and coal isn't
worth more than its weight in any
thing else after all.
An interesting illustration of the ex
pansion of the field of American finan
cial investment is afforded by the re
port of a large life-insurance company
that its assets include securities of the
governments of the Argentine Repub
lic , Austria , Brazil , Great Britain , Bul
garia , France , Hungary , Switzerland ,
Prussia. Queensland , Russia , Servia ,
South Australia , Sweden , Spain , Mexico
ice and Wurttemberg.
In respect to promotion from the
ranks the army is in much better con
dition than the navy. It is substan
tially correct to say that any American
soldier of intelligence and energy can
raise himself from the ranks to shoul
der straps , but the treatment of the
men by the officers is such us to dis
courage ambitious but self-respecting
young men from entering the army
with a view to climbing to the top.
Signer des Planches , the Italian am
bassador in Washington , says that if
you look intently at a mirror you will
be cured of seasickness. On his way
across the ocean he was so sick that
he did not care whether he lived or
not , and even doubted that he was
himself. To reassure himself that it
was really he who was so wretched he
looked In a mirror and was instantly
cured. He ate a substantial breakfast
and then told his experience to a Chicago
cage woman on deck , and showed her
the mirror. "What a fright I am , "
she exclaimed , "and my hat is not on
straight ! Just hold the mirror a min
ute till I can arrange it. " Her seasick
ness disappeared as quickly as the
ambassador's. At any rate , that is
what he told the reporters.
Good times add to the difficulty of
passing an immigration restriction bllL
The measure before Congress contain-
In the so-called educational test , as
uII as a codification of the existing
: nvx , met an objection of which little
r'a : heard six years ago'when & tlx&I-
" . : jiioposai was under eonii4c tloB.
Some Senators , representing large
business interests , said that labor was
so scarce that they feared the effects
of a curtailment of the stream of im
migration. Senator Elkins of West
Virginia tells of the extraordinary
wages which Italians now command in
that State , in railroad building ; the
farmers of the Mississippi "valley have
complained much during the last sea-
sou of their inability to get suitable
help. Prom many quarters this is the
report. In spite of the almost magical
development of American machinery ,
there still remains plenty of downright
hard work , which no mechanical con
trivance has ever relieved. Even in
the operation of railroads , which is
typical of labor-saving methods , the
pressure of expanding steam has by no
means lifted ill the weight from weary
human muscles. A scientific journal
recently pictured each class of railroad
employes as one man , his size varying
according'to the number of persons In
the United States in that group. The
man who stood for the general officers
was a dwarf , representing fewer than
five thousand. The telegrapher was
more than five times as large. The
clerk was still larger , and so on through
conductors and brakemen , station
agents and machinists. But the giant
of all was the "trackman and laborer , "
for he represented nearly four hundred
and sixty thousand , or two-fifths of
all. Who will do the hard work of the
future in this land of universal edu
cation ? The children of the immigrant
soon compete for the highest places in
the country. Must there then be a
constant stream of new immigrants ?
This is an interesting question. Doubt
less machinery will do more than it
now does to relieve the strain of the
heaviest toil , but much can be accom
plished by a greater emphasis on the
old American doctrine of the true dignity - *
nity of all labor.
In New York the other day President
Fauuce of Brown University praised
the virtues of disadvantages , and de
plored the success and fame and for
tune that came too easily to some
young men. He called attention to
this fact : Last summer , when 2,500
recruits were wanted for the navy , the
recruiting officers were instructed to1
go to the country first , because the !
boys there learn to do things by having -
ing to do them. Is there anything in )
the human line more unpromising than !
the rich man's son , who has a father
so deeply immersed in business thati
he forgets he has children , and a moth
er who says "yes" when she should
say "no , " because it is easier ? You
can find those worthless young men by ,
the score in cities. They can suck
cigarettes and discuss women and
haunt stage doors before they pass
the spanking age. K thrown upon
their own resources , most of them
would be hopeless and helpless. They
have not had enough adversity. In
the country it is different. There , let's
be thankful , the worker Is honored and
the shirker despised. Even the lazy
rich are viewed with suspicion. The
boys have to work. Most of them have
to earn a living as soon as they safely
can. They do without many things
that they cannot afford to buy , and use
their brains instead. On the farm you !
can find the healthy ; tanned , big-musi
cled lad , who is a bit of a carpenter ,
knows something about mechanics and
engineering in a crude but practical
way ; can plow , dig , reap , doctor sick
animals , mend a harness or break a
colt. The average farmer boy is an all-
around lad. He respects all women ,
is an ardent , if bashful , lover , and
makes a good husband and citizen.
When he comes to the city , if you
study his clothes and see him gazing
at the tops of tall buildings , you set
him down as green. The chances are
that his head contains more practica
knowledge , the kind that can be ex
changed for food and other material
things than can be found in the brains
of those whb would sneer at his awki
wardness and laugh at his speech. It
is no wonder that the government goes
to the farms when it wants stout
hearts and bodies and all-around men ,
for the farmers made this great nation
possible , and are to-day , as in the be
ginning , the hope of the land.
Some Confusion of Thought.
Ex-President Cleveland is an omniv
orous newspaper reader. Though a
subscriber to many papers it is said
that he is always glad to see one more.
One of his neighbors , a member of the
Princeton faculty , takes a certain Chicago
cage daily , which Mr. Cleveland does
not subscribe for , and last June at
the time of the annual exodus this
neighborsuggested that as he , the pro
fessor , was to travel all summer , his
Chicago daily might be sent during
the summer to Gray Gables. Mr. Cleve
land accepted the offer. When they
met again in the fall the professor ask }
3d him how he had enjoyed the papen
"I didn't see any of them until yes
terday , " said Mr. Cleveland.
"Until yesterday ? " inquired the pro
"Yes , I got them all in a large bunch
yesterday. "
"What was the trouble ? Had they
sent them to the wrong address ? "
"Every one of them , " said the ex-
President , with an interesting twinkle
n his eye , according to the Saturday
Evening Post , "was addressed to "The
Honorable Grover Cleveland , Gray Gales -
> les , Oyster Bay , L. I. ! "
-'Your boy , " said the college presi
dent , ' ! has been very wild , the worst
joy in his class in fact"
"Indeed ! " exclaimed the father , "and
frill you withdraw his diploma on that
iccount ? "
' "Oh , no ! but It really should be a
> lack sheepskin. " Philadelphia Press.
The more a man ii wrapped p io
the eoldv h i * .
Fold in 2 : Skeleton Stairs.
It is often desirable to have the stairs
in the wagon house or barn so arranged
that they may be removed quickly. As
this is not often practicable , the next
best plan is to have them so constructed
as to fold up out of the way. A good
method of doing It is shown by the
sketch , in which a shows one side of
the stairs , the dotted lines representing
the various steps. The steps should not
be less than , three feet in length and
eight inches wide. The upper end of
the lower portion of each side is hinged
to the side of the building at f , while
the lower end is hooked to the floor at
S. A rope , b , is attached to the stairs ,
passes over two pulleys , and is there
fastened to a weight , c , which is just
heavy enough to raise the free end of
the stairs up to the ceiling. When the
lower end of the steps is released the
whole folds up closely against its up
per floor and Is entirely out of the
way. Two or three feet of the rope are
allowed to dangle as seen at d , by
which 4the whole appartus is again
pulled down into position. The weight ,
c , should slide up and down close to
the sk of the building , so as to be en
tirely out of the way. D. E. Smith , in
Farm and Home.
Home-Macle Carriage Jack.
While the heavy jacks used on wag
ons answer very well for the carriage
as well , a lighter jack , such as is shown
in the illustration , is easier to handle * .
It will take but a little time to make a
jack of this kind by any one who is at
all handy with tools. The standard is
made of inch-and-a-qunrter stuff , three
inches wide and tapered to two inches ;
it is thirty inches long. The lifter is
Also one and a quarter inches thick
five feet and six inches long and four
inches wide. Twenty inches from the
bottom cut a notch and seven inches
above another notch ; six inches farther
up bore a hole for a three-eighths-incl
bolt and bolt the piece on to the stand
ard , so it will swing freely. To use the
appliance , place the notched bar under
the axle of the carriage , lifting the
wheel clear from the .ground , and the
standard will swing into place and hold
securely. Easily made and light , such
a jack should be owned by every man
who has a carriage to oil.
Movable Fences for Sheep.
It would pay grain farmers to have
11 movable fence , or , as they are called
in England , hurdles , to inclose a flock
af sheep where they have taken off
Dats , rye or wheat and do not Avant to
put in another crop at once to keep up
the fertility of the soil , says American
Cultivator. In England they are used
not only for this , but they .often break
such fields and sow them to the Eng-
ish or flat turnip and then hurdle the
heep on them to eat the turnips after
: hey are fairly well grown. This doubly
anriches the field , which is one reason
arhy the fields in England have a heav
er turf than we often produce here ,
ind why they carry more cattle and
> heep to the acre than we average.
"Manaceinent'of Steep Slopes.
Some very good land is located on
nther steep slopes , but goes as pasture
tecause the owner fears to break it up
ud run the chance of serious injury
ty washing. Such fields , when culti-
ated , should be covered with some-
hiug all the time. Rye sown early in
all will do much to hold the soil dur-
ng the season of heavy rain. The
i ml should be kept in sod much of the
ime to supply vegetable matter , which
lakes the soil like a sponge to take up
nd hold the water. Clover is a grand
rep to foliew a hoed crop and rye on
liese steep fields.
The Porcine of Pole Beans.
The forcing of dwarf or bush beans
nder glass has been a favorite practice
t certain seasons of the year with most
ardeners , but the use of the pole or
tinning varieties Is just beginning to
eceive attention. The pole bean , like
ueumbers , tomatoes trained to one
.pm , sweet corn , etc. , must have plen-
y of head room or space above the
cnch or bed la which to develop , and
onbtless this account ! for Its not har-
ing been considered heretofore. The
modern lettuce and cucumber houses
with the beds directly'on the ground
are well adapted for this crop. The
soil should be well enriched , containing
an abundance of available plant food ,
preferably a sandy loam composted by
mixing equal parts of rich dark loam ,
sand and manure. The beds may be
made directly upon the ground , with
' the prepared soil averaging about seven
inches in depth. Denver Field and
Grain Foods , Good and Bad.
Among the hundreds of feeds inge
niously combined from the ground
grains , or containing portions of these
grains left as byproducts in the man
ufacture of malt and spirituous liq
uors , of starch , sugar and glucose , of
breakfast foods or of vegetable oils ,
the feeder finds a wide range of puz
zling compounds. Led only by his
eye , touch or taste ( helpful as these
are to the purchaser who is guided by
good understanding of principles ) he
would find It exceedingly difficult to
make a sure selection of the
suited to his needs. Oat hulls , corn
cobs , coffee hulls , cottonseed'hulls and
other materials are very skillfully used
as adulterants , so that in some feeds
now for sale the percentage of fiber is
so great that nearly all the energy rep
resented in the food must be used to
masticate the material and pass I
through the animal's body. Of corn
and oat feeds on the market at leas
ten brands examined by the New York
station contained from ten to nearly
sixteen per cent of fiber ; while a mix
ture of equal parts of corn and oat :
should contain less than six per cent
Good oats normally contain less than
ten per cent of fiber , while several oat
feeds examined contained from twen
ty-two to twenty-nine per cent anc
sold for from $20 to $30 or more a ton
Prices of feeds of equal value also
vary remarkably in markets lying side
by side. One dealer in-New York sell
a certain brand for $30 a ton , another
dealer in the same city asks $40. Good
bulletins for those who feel the need
of studying the subject are Nos. 2 ] 7
of the station at Geneva , N. T. , and So
of the station at Amherst , Mass. Some
of the new feeds are desirable , and
some are decided frauds. Fortunately
the States are Investigating so closely
and testing so many samples that it is
possible to size up the various products
at pretty nearly their true feeding val
ue. American Cultivator.
For the Farmer.
Six million two hundred thousand
farmers' bulletins on 140 different sub
jects were printed for the Department
of Agriculture during the past fiscal
year. As there are about six million
farmers , exclusive of agricultural la
borers , in the United States , this Is
one pamphlet for each one. If any
farmer did not get his copy , it was be
cause he did not apply for it , for they
are nearly all turned over to the mem
bers of Congress for free distribution.
There is hardly a subject in which
farmers are interested that is not dis
cussed in some one of the various bul
letins. Information is contained in
them about the feeding of farm anN
raals , hog cholera , how to kill weeds ,
the care and feeding of chickens , but-
ter-niaking and the care of milk , the
vegetable garden , good roads , breeds
of dairy cattle , bread-making , how to
raise apples , rice culture , tomato grow
ing , sugar as food , insects affecting
tobacco , cotton and grapes ; diseases of
potatoes and apples , how to detect
oleomargarine and renovated butter ,
tree-planting on rural school grounds ,
the Angora goat , and scores of other
It would be difficult to estimate with
any degree of accuracy the financial
benefit which has accrued to the farmers - -
ers from the perusal of these bulletins.
Such men as believe they must be continually - I
tinually studying to keep abreast of ]
the times and to understand the possi-i
bilities of their business have been the
most diligent readers of the publica
tions of the Department of Agricul
ture. It is the benefit which these men
liave derived that justifies the contin
ued expenditure of money by the gov-1
jrnment for free education of this
cind , an education almost as necessary
: o national prosperity as that provided
'or the children In the public schools.
Demand for Horses.
Express horses continue in the most
ictive request in the Chicago an < ? oth- ii
? r wholesale horse markets. One reason
'or this is that the forwarding corpora-
lions are doing an immense business. s
.n the United Kingdom there Is a short- c
ige of desirable horses of this type. P
Farm Notes. ,
The cost of weeds to the farmers in 3 (
: ommunity is enormous compared with * ,
: ertain other expenses. Weeds rob the .
ioil and.entail labor from spring until
all. If the farmers In each community
vould unite and determinedly fight n
veeds for three years , not allowing a m
lingle one to grow if possible , they is
vould find their expenses greatly re- itbi
luced , owing to the cost of production biai
if weeds and their destruction being re- aiT
Qoved. T
a ]
Cold water will absorb- about 36 pei
ent of its own weight of salt , and boil-
Qg about 40 per cent. This makes what
3 known as a saturated brine , which1 be
Iways means all the salt that the wa- J
er will absorb. In salting butter thq
rine is seldom made stronger than 30 tehi
r 34 per cent of salt. hi
The man who attempts to produce
everal pure-bred varieties of corn on
small farm will soon find all of his
arieties mixed. Ordinarily it is very J7
ifflcult to keep a single variety on the .
uarter section farm , for the reason
iat the breezes will waft pollen across pe
10 road from the neichbor's field.
Cover a four-pound chicken with hot
water and simmer until tender. Add
to the water four onions , a clove of
garlic chopped fine , a stick of cinna
mon , ten whole allspice and cloves ,
three red Chile peppers , one and a half
teaspoonfuls of salt When the chick
en Is cooked remove it from the pot
and cut into very small pieces. Strain
the liquor and put the chicken meat
into it Then add enough yellow meal
to make a thick mush , boiling about
.ten minutes. Have ready green corn
from a dozen ears , two pounds of
raisins , seeded ; if you desire you can
also add string beans and peas ; put
into the mush and mix. Add one-half
teaspoonful of red pepper. Fill corn
husks with the mixture , tying up se
curely at both ends. When the husks
are filled throw into hot water and boil
for half an hour. Then serve.
One pound of lean beef boiled and
chopped , half-pound of beef suet
minced to a fine powder ; t\vo and a
half pounds of apples peeled , cored
and chopped ; one pound of seeded and
halved raisins ; half-pound of cleaned
Sultana raisins , one pound of citron
cut into tiny dice , one tablespoouful
each of cinnamon and mace , half-ta-
blespoonful each of cloves , allspice and
salt , half teaspoonful of ground nut
meg , one' and a quarter pounds of
brown sugar , a pint each of sherry
and brandy. Mix well and pack down
In a crock or in glass jars.
Victoria Buns.
The' ingredients for this are two eggs ,
half a cup of powdered sugar , half a
cup of ground rice , half a cup of but
ter , one-quarter pound currants , two
ounces candied peel. Beat the eggs
and sugar together and add the but
ter beaten to a cream. Stir in the rice ,
currants and candied peel and add as
much flour as will make the mixture
the consistency of biscuit dough. Mold
into rolls and bake for about half an
hour in a moderately brisk oven. The
buns must be put in the oven as soon
as molded , or they will be heavy.
Dill Pickles.
To each gallon of water add a cup
of coarse salt Wash the cucumbers
and put them into a crock or keg. To
each peck of pickles use four or five
stalks of dill. Put the dill on top
of the cucumbers and your brine over
all. Lay a white cloth over the top
find then a weight and plate. The
pickles must be kept well under the
Drine and the cloth must be washed
* vell , dried and replaced about every
two weeks.
Scotch Broth.
Cover i neck of mutton with cold
ivater , quarter one turnip and carrot
ind grate one-quarter of each ; cut the
emaining quarters in small pieces and
) ut the whole in the pot with the mut-
: on. Add one large onion and half a
.mail cabbage cut fine. Simmer slow-
y for three hours. Half an hour be-
x > re it is time to serve add half a cup
f barley , and salt to taste. This
nakes an excellent broth.
Fried Oysters.
Drain the liquor from large oysters
.nd pat each dry between the folds of
L clean dish towel. Dip each first in
racker dust , then in beaten egg and U
.gain in the salted cracker dust.
Spread on a platter and set on the Ice C
or several hours before frying them
a very hot butter or salad oil.
Brief Sncgcstiona.
A temporary relief for a squeaky
leer is to rub lard or butter on the
iarts that come in close contact with
ach other.
Onions should be kept in a cool , dry f
lace , but they should never be placed
a the icebox. They will keep well if
ut in paper bags and hung up. a
Try kerosene on a gas range and see .
ow fast it will eat away the dirt and
rease. It" Is also good to clean the
oal range , but in both cases one must
e very careful that there is no heat
i the stove.
Fruit tarts made in the shape of
mall pyramids are a novelty in the
anfectionery line. They are made by
lacing one ring a little smaller than
le one beneath it , the top one being
ery small , bringing the tart almost
) a point. A little of the fruit which
as been placed inside during the
uilding peeps out from the small hcl < a
t the top ring. g
It is sometimes difficult to keep ti
lisins , figs and dates away from an- tie :
sying little ants and roaches , but this
easily accomplished by putting them
i paper bags that have been well t (
rushed over with strong borax water
id dried before the fruit is put in.
be little pests do not like the borax b. .
id will not gnaw through the' sack b.ti
hen thus prepared. ti
Cream of celery is quite one of the
jst winter soups when nicely made ,
aop the root of celery , add three-
larters of a pint of water and half a
acupful of rice. Simmer steadily for
ilf an hour. Scald one gill of cream st
id half a teacupful of milk in a EC
luble boiler. Pass rice and celery ct
rough a hair sieve , keeping back the
ater ; add this to the pulp later ; stir
to the hot milk and cook slowly for be
renty minutes. Season with white bew
ppor , salt and a SQTKAM of lemon w
tee. si
Colds. "
Nothing will
"lay you up , "
"play you out , '
"put you to bed"
quicker than a
kidney cold.
Thousands feel
the first effect of
colds in the kid
neys ; backache ,
rheumatic pains , urinary
nary disorders ,
tention of the urine ,
infrequent and too
frequent urinary dis-
* harge tell of kidneys out of order.
" Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney
Jls from common backache to dangor-
DUS diabetes.
A. T. Ritenour , owner of the wood
rard at 125 East Cork street , Winchester
" I had la
ter , Va. , says : "Ever since
zrippe I have been a sufferer from kid- ,
aey troubles , which _ . made _ _ _ .LT themselves- > A.- * vI Vl A.
> lu . my back. The pains
ways severe , and sometimes so sharp :
ind biting that they compelled me to-
: ake to my bed. The kidney secretions
burnished iurther evidence of disorder.
They were off color , irregular and pain
ful of passage. Added to This there-
was an annoying weakness. The news
paper advertisements of Doan's Kidney
Mils attracted my attention , and I pro-
ured a box of that remedy at Frauck
Baker & Sons' drug store. The relief
experienced was magical. The pills-
lifted me from my bed of sickness ,
placed me on my feet , and made me a
well man. I can work as well as ever.
Doan's Kidney Pills , I believe , saved
my life. They are a great remedy to
stop kidney troubles resulting from
zolds. "
A FREE TRIAL of this great kidney -
ney medicine which cured Mr. Rite-
nour will be mailed to any part of tha
United States on application. Address
Foster-Milburn Co. , Buffalo , N. Y. Foi
sale by all druggists , price 50 cents pei
iox. ,
A reputation extending over
sixty-six years and our
guarantee ore bcxck. of
x every torment bearing the '
There are manimitations. .
Be sure of the name >
TOWER on the buttons.
It U placed Into the nostrils ,
ipreadj orer the membrane
mdls absorbed. Relief isim-
mediate. It is not drying , doea
ot produce meezlng. "
Dmgglsta , 60 eta. or by mn\L
C.T BBOS B W rsa SL.N.Y.
Many School Children Are Sickly.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
Children , used by Mother Gray , a nurse
B Children's Home , New York , Break up
x > lds m 24 hours , cure Constipation ,
1 evenshness. Headache , Stomach Trou-
'les ' , Teething Disorders , move and reg-
ilate the bowels and Destroy Worms.
> old by all drupgists or by mail , 25c.
Sample mailed FREE. Address Alien S.
) lmsted , Le Roy , N. Y.
The Conclusion He Reached.
The dog had been chasing his own
ail for a quaretr of an hour.
"Papa , " quoth Willie , "what kind
f a dog is that ? "
"A watch dog , my son , " responded
be parent.
Willie pondered a moment.
Well , " be finally observed , "from
he length of time it takes him to-
rind himself up I think be must be
Waterbnry watch dog. " Pown and
Wolfskin makes the best parchment
ar banjos.
It is estimated that between the
ges of twenty and thirty a man loses
n an average only five and one-half
ays a year from illness ; bnt between
fty and sixtyhe loses twenty days
early. _
Mosquitoes are so numerous near
he coast of Borneo that the streams
t that region are in summer often
nnavigable. The insects swarm in
jch dense clouds that vision is ob-
One Answer for All.
Lancaster , N. Y. , March 30. Post
.aster Remers is still in receipt of
any letters asking if his cure ha held
It will be remembered that some
me ' ago the particulars of Mr. Rem-
rs' case were published in
these col-
pna He had been very low irfth
tobetes. Physicians conlddonotS
to see an improvement
which con-
Many people wrote to me when the