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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, August 12, 1912, Image 5

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THE FARMER : AUGUST 12, 1912
Q
Store closes daily at 5 P.M. except Saturday
This is Trousers Time
Big Values at Big Reductions
Strong values are a feature of our extra
trousers stock each season, and we do the
business of the town in them. Hence the
necessity of these semi-annual : clearances
which you know as our Trousers Sale, if we
would keep stocks fresh and up to the sea
con in style.
Group after group of incomplete lines
from our Summer stocks, including the
handsomest outing trousers you ever saw,
are now cut in price for quick clearance: ;
$1.90, $2.50, $2.90, $3.50, $3.90, $4.90
Regularly Priced Up to $6.50 ,
Big range of sizes, big variety of choicest
colorings and stripes, big values at each re
duced price. -.,"
Two groups of Summer suits that are get
ting a lot pf attention those at $14.50. Style
hits -plenty in the showing.
INCORPORATED
OUTFITTERS TO MEN WOMEN CHILDREN
BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
11
WESTPORT
WESTPORT LOOMS
.. BIG Oil WAR MAP
f Old Town Will bo In Belligerent Mood
tf'-'Toe Next Few Days Town Oocu
' pies Important Position in
. : aiirno War Game.
' Westport, Aug. Trk
nal Corps, , part of the New Tork
militia, arrived In town shortly be
fore 6- o'clock Friday evening, en
r; camping on; the Beers' plot la North
i Slain street. ? The command, included
about 60 men, 75 horses, caravans
end other wagons carrying the sig
naling outfits. Because of the late
- hour of arrival the cbmmand did not
raise the tness tent, instead eating at
the - luneh- places in town. Ward s
restaurant had a heavy night of it,
stnp kent' running .au ww e'"s.
-Proprietor Ward was given orders by
. the. commander in charge to also pre
' pare for the breakfast for the men.
The command got under, way for their
next destination, Bridgeport, about
o'clock in the morning. There is -a
vast difference between the boys who
left here Saturday morning and the
i.. that miliar! throusrh the
BUiiuct r -
town enroute to New Haven earlier
in the week. The 'former are militia
from New Tork city while the others
" were the regular army stationed at
Fort Myer In Virginia. The manner
in which the men rode tnrougn tne
town quickly told which were- Uncle
Sam's regulars and those who were
not. The militia exercise more free
dom, this mimic war really being a
vacation for them. They will have
their fill before the game is finished
and will be mixed with the regular
forces during the coming battles. '
Don't be surprised during the week
to ote occasional troop dash through
the town. The war is on and New
York must be defended. Westport is
within the war zone, commands being
encamped to the north and east of
the town. Have you eyes peeled for
, the airships for this newest war de-
; vice will take part in the maneuvers.
; When the members of the Signal
Corps pulled out of Beers lot on Sat
urday morning, Mack's circus was
ready to take possession. The circus
was In town early ready to pitch tent,
but had to wait until the soldier boys
..could get under way. The delay In
.raising the circus tent did not prevent
the opening performance in the af
ternoon. Rev. C. T Taylor, for the past
three and one half years pastor of
?, the Comn-eeational church, read his
'resignation to the congregation of
i-that church at the morning service
.yesterday. Mr. Taylor has accepted
a call to the Second Congregational
-ehurch. of Greenwich, while nere
Rev. Mr. Taylor entered , into the re
ligious and social activity of the town
with a will and seal which attracted
to him many warm friends. - All will
regret his action in severing his local
connections nut are pieasea to note
that he will have charge of a much
larger co&rragtlon in his new field.
. . The Sunday school and grown ups
of the Congregational church will
hold their annual outing and picnic
at Compo beach m Wednesday.
Special cars will bring and take the
. merrymakers to and from the beach.
A launch has been engaged on which
soils on. the Sound will be enjoyed.
"Honey" - Robinson made such a
vicious kick at a bee which had been
buzzing about his pedals that the up
ward force of the lunge pulled hli
other ifoot off the ground, upsetting
th nairl Ttlhonsln. Th IncMont Hon.
pened Saturday morning at the lib
rary corner. Robinson was sent up
on his hack and for a time was
stunned, but managed through the
aid of friends to ris to his feet Tho
bee vanished.
Rev. H. D.: Jones, pastor of the
Saugatuck M. E. church spoke on
"The Value of Appreciation" at the
morning services at the church yes
terday. Michael Myers enjoyed a day oil
Saturday from his duties with the
trolley company. In the afternoon
Michael hustled about with the mem
bers of the Westport Gun club to
see that their guests were well sup
plied with good things to eat and
drink.
Registrars of Voters Salmon and
Sullivan report that but very few ap
peared before them this year to reg
ister their party preference.
Miss Evelyn, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George H. Banks of East Church
street will become the bride of Mr.
Arthur Smith on Aug. 21 at the Con
gregational church. On the same
date. Miss Ethel' Lulu Fairchild and
Mr. Horace W. Fanton are to be
married at the same church.
Mrs. Pearl Metcalf is the guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mills
of Greens Farms.
Mrs. Cornelius Kemper has return
ed to her home in Westport after
visiting with her sister in Danbury.
Henry Beers, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Rollin Beers is the guest of relatives
in rew zone.
Mr. and Mm John Bradley have
returned to their home in Chicago
after a visit to Mr. Bradley's sister,,
Klsa jCffrie Bradley.
Accompanied by her husband, Mrs.
Albert Birks who has been visiting
her mother, Mrs. J. H. Jennings of
Greens Farms, has gone to the Adir
ondack Mountains for her health.
FAIRFIELD
FAIRFIELD WILL SEE-
' MUClTOF WAR GAME
Present Activity Should Be Carefully
WatchedThe Greatest Citj( in the 1
World With Greatest Seat of
Fairfieid, . Aug' " 1 2. rFairfield, like
all towns hreouth .western Connecticut
is on the war map and for the next
week or more will ; be in the midst
of constant fighting. . Residents of
the town should feel; interested in the
present activity as the maneuvers are
most important dealing with the siege
of New York upon Which a ; "foreign"
foe is advancing-. - The enemy have
defeated the naval . forces and have
lanaea forces on the Massachusetts
and Rhode Island shores. The ene
my are fast marching across country
ready to invade the big city. From
the surrounding country armies are
gathering and have entered Connecti
cut to repulse the advance of - the
, enemy. A defeat for the enemy will
, entirely, crush their forces, while a
victory will signify the occupation of
New York, the most important point
in the country. '
j Hiss Helen Leahy of New York is
the guest of Miss Catherine Bock of
Serine street.
Mr. Callahan of Waterbury is the
guest , of Dr. Freney who is spending
the month at the Barry homestead
in Unquowa Road.
Joseph Smith of Yonkers, N. Y.,
has been visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Smith of Southport.
Mrs. , Thomas Callan of Southport
has as her guest, Miss Anna Callan
of New York.
Mrs. Sylvia Carter of Meriden is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sher
wood at their home in Southport.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S,. Fox" are
arranging a trip across country in
their large touring car. They expect
to be gone several weeks."
A. C. Acker has charge of the en
tertainment features at the meeting
of the Greenfield Hill Country club
tomorrow. - Arrangements will be
furthered for the bazaar to be held
next month.
The Christian "Pirnloa wii v
Greenfield Hill Congregational church
met last evening at . the home of
George H. Merwin. The meeting was
conducted by Samuel Ogden.
The General District Improvement
associanon is arranging ror an out
ing and picnic for the members and
their families at Brooklawn park on
Sunday, August 18. . -
A party of eight Bridgeport school
teachers have John E. Boyle's cot
taffe. "The Press" at their r?ri
for two' weeks. The party Includes
me Ameses xieien jsoyie, Linda Gin
and, Bessie O'Connell. Marion O'Con
nell, Edna Murphy, Nora Kelly, Eve
lyn Rock, Harriet Rock and Mrs.
august ixinana.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Crowley, Mr.
ana . wimam v, u&rner and f am
ilv and Mr. and Mrs. Horho
sey and family have taken a cottage
at Fairfield beach for the remainder
of the month.
Mr. and Mrs.. .Tnunh Sniiiiran - j
family of Redding are spending the
ween a. i rairneia Deacn.
Georsre Bennett, of Mr o TCrxytn.
" - , - VU.
Who has been eninvfna- M in n.
vacation at the beach returned to
his comnanv ve&trAa-v . .
MILFORD.
Mrs. E. J. Cole entertained Thurs
day at a ra nofh, V. . j
t , V"r " ' ucr Home in
Liberty park. Among the guests
r vonaon, ivir. and
Zl Puchelew, Mr. and Mrs. Hayden
Mr ndnater,T.Belle of Bridgeport,
hi h TMrs- Densereau, Miss Eliza
beth McLaughlin of Bridgeport and
Miss Gertrude Minhernan. of Boston,
Letter to Jag, B. Haiti gan
. .Bridgeport, Conn.
Dear Sir; Twn rana i Ji i-
aloke; two paints look alike, when
opened; two jobs look alike,, so long
as they're new unless one Is scant.
Thev are far from nv.
paint and other is trash.
xne gauon price Is not far from
alike. They don't cost alike. - One
takes 10 jrallons to nalnt n
other takes 20. The cost of one job
is $50; the other $100 it may be $90
the job that cost least is the good
One; wears twice as long as the other.
There are two ways of telling good
paint: by the name; by the number of
gallons it takes for a-job leasr gal
lons, best paint. By the name Devoe;
by least gallons.
Yours truly
63 F W DfcVOE & CO
Hubbell & Wade ce. sell our paint. j
ANGRY POSSE AID
POLICE IN SEARCH
FOR DEGENERATE
Chelsea, Maea., Augr. 12 A volunteer
poese of citizens, headed by Chief " of
Police White, is, today, making: a thor
ough search for the man who outran
ed 3 year old Sarah Kaplan and left
her lying on a pile of timber ' in. , an
outlying marsh, where she -was found,
yesterday, by the police. It . was an
nounced, today, that her condition is
eenou?. - .
That the man did not kill the child,
the police believe, was due to his tak
ing flight at the sudden appearance
Of a fisherman who was going home
across the marshes. The stranger en
ticed the tot from home by giving her
pretty "striped" candies. f Since the
announcement made by Acting City
Physician McPhail that the child, was
ill treated probably by a degenerate,
threats of . vengeance were. made, to
day, by friends of. the little girl's fam
ily, and the police are prepared for a
possible clash with them if the man
is captured. . . '
GOOD CHANGE TO
BUY WORK HORSES
Now is the time to get bargains in
horses suitable . for business, driving
and draught purposes. To close out
a teaming' business twenty-four head
are being offered at private sale art
3907 Main street Every animal is
right out of work and the lot is of
fered at various s low prices. Also
business wagons, trucks and carts in
good condition. ,
JULY IN CHRISTIAN UNION.
The Bridgeport Christian Union re
ports that 1,611 persons attended the
meetinfs; beds to the number of 808
have been furnished; 1,450 meals were
provided; 108 men sent out to odd
jobs, and 74 used in the Union's wood
yard diuring July. Also,. 84 pieces of
wearing apparel were furnished to the
men. Cash has been received from
meals, $135.46; beds, ,$99.44; wood,
$43.60; .rooms, $4T; banner, $2.45;
thank-you fund, $8.88; special relief,
20 cents; loans, $18.77; miscellaneous,
$4.10i total, $35.S0.
Cash expended: For meals, $199.40;
house, $9.46; wood yard, odd wages,
$13.86; wood yard, salary, $36; janitor,
$36; special relief, $6.73; barber, $2.70;
loans, $21.60; miscellaneous, $1.50; to
tal. $337.25.
Rev. Mr. Simpson will be glad to
send for cast off clothing which is
still serviceable; shoes, hats, overcoats,
rain coats, umbrellas, or any old oar
pets, rugs, furniture, dishes, books,
papers, magazines, or salvage of any
kind.
Here i the promised account of "our
soldier boy"; in June of 1911. he was
arrested for train riding, and spent 10
days in Fairfield county jail. North
avenue. When released he came to
the Union where her. began the -religious
life;, and .remained ; ,here seven
months. He has, sinoe then, served
over seven months as an enlisted sol
dier in the U.-Sv army, being first sta
tioned at Fort Slocum ;from which
place he was sent to the Philippine
Islands. On his return from the Is
lands he was again stationed at Fort
Slocum, being transferred later to
Font Meier, Va.; from when be has
Just come, with his regiment, to serve
m the war-game; and while in
Bridgeport has come to tho Union to
renew friendships Which,. have meant
so much of encouragement, help and
blessing in his' life. It is encourag
ing to know that he has keot his vows
inviolate during these 14 months.
CELEBRATION IN CAPITAL
OF STATE OF FEANKLAND
Few students of American history
have ever heard of the State of
Frankland, yet such a commonwealth
once existed, and its capital "city,"
Jonesboro, Tenn.. will itoday commence
a six-day celebration that will serve
to revive interest ', In its vanished
glory. The little city, the oldest set
tlement in Tennessee, has invited all
former residents and their descendants
of Upper East Tennessee to return and
drink of the waters of the famed 'old
mill spring" which still bubbles mer
rily in the heart of the town. From
early this v morning until Saturday
nighti typical Tennessee hospitality
will be on tap, and the visitor; will be
acquainted with all the - glorious his
tory of the one-time capital. He will
oe told how the people of Tennessee.
then a part of North Carolina, re
nounced allegiance to that common
wealth, and in 1784 met in convention
at Joneeboro and formed a constitu
tion for the State of Frankland. John
Sevier was president of the assem
Wage and later was chosen Governor
of the new state. The guest of Jones
boro will be, shown the old John Sevier
homestead on the Nolachuckey River,
and countless tales will be told of this
"greatest of Indian fighters." The
savage Cherokee. Creeks and Choc
taws most ferocious of redskins
constantly' menaced' the people of
fTanmana, ana sevier usually lea tne
paieraces against their enemies. When
the State of Frankland was formed.
Sevier was charged with high treason
and outlawry by the officials of North
Carolina. His trial at Morganton at
tracted national attention, and Sevier
would probably have been convicted
and executed but for the intervention
of his two sons, James and John
Sevier, Maj. Bvans . and Col. James
Cosby. , The rescuers, leading a horse
that was the swiftest in the terri
tory, rode Into Morganton, concealed
their horses, and proceeded to the
court house. Cosby addressed the
juage m an insulting manner, and in
the excitement that followed Gen.
Sevier, as was intended, managed to
escape from the room and ride away.
"Sevier's escape" is , a Tennessee
classic. ' , .
The State Of Frankland continued
to hold sway until 1787, when the gov
ernment reverted to North Carolina.
In 1790 Tennessee and Kentucky be
came "the Territory South of : the
Ohio." Tennessee was made a separ
ate Territory in 1794, and two years
later entered the Union as a State.
Jonesboro, after its brief supremacy,
lapsed into a somnolent condition, and
remains much as it was a century ago
a quiet country village, left far be
hind in the race by? Memphis and
Nashville and Knoxville and Chattan
ooga, . cities which had no existence
when" Jonesboro was a capital and a
metropolis.
The whirring reapers and mowers
that are now devastating the fields of
the West were born in the brain of
Ephraim Ball, an American inventor,
whose centennial will be celebrated
today. . Ball was born in Greentown,
O., August 12, 1812, and was brought
up in the carpenter's trade. In 1840
he established a foundry for making
plow castings, and his inventive gen
ius soon found expression in an im
proved plow, the Ohio mower, the
World mower and reaper, the Buck
eye machine and the New American
harvester. For many years before his
death forty years ago he had an ex
tensive agricultural machinery factory
at Canton, O. Farmers the world
over and stockholders of the "har
vester trust" owe a debt of gratitude
to Ephraim Ball, and his centennial
should not pass unnoticed. , r
New York Policeman Stevens, fully
clad in a spotless uniform, jumped in
to the Harlem river to rescue Chris
topher Barry and was called a fool
ll H
A MID-SUMMER TAILORED SUIT.
A thread-striped serge was made up
as shown here, e stripe being blackj
and touches of clack arc given by tne
silk collar and buttons.
The skirt is a bit fuller than usual
and is effective with the "round and
round" stripes. The hat worn is an
advance Fall shape, trimmed with
taffeta ribbon and a buckle.
KITCHEN CRAFT
Compote of Rice With Fruit.
Wash 1-3 cup rice, add 1-2 cup
boiling water, and steam in a double
boiler until rice has absorbed water.
Then add 2-3 cud hot.milg. 1-2 tea-
spoonful salt and 1-8 cup sugar. Cook
until rice is soft. Turn into a siignxiy
buttered mold. When shaped, re
move to serving dish and arrange on
tOD sections of cooked fruit aramea
from, their syrup and dipped in ma
caroon dust. Garnish between sec
tions with candied cherries. The
fruit syrup may be colored red and
poured .around the mould or tne rice
may be served with whipped cream.
:-. Delicate Pudding.. r
; Boil fruit juice and 6 tablespoon-
fuls cornstarch and add enough sugar
to taste; cook till free from starchy
taste, add 1-8 teaspoonful salt and
more sugar if needed Beat white of
5 eggs very stiff. Color and turn oft
into a wet mold. Serve with custard
sauce made from the yolks and flav
ored with butter almond.
Custard Sauce.
Scald 1 cup milk. Beat 2 table-
spoonfuls sugar and 1-2 teaspoons
salt with the yolk of one egg. Pour
in one half of the milk and turn Into
a double boiler. Cook until thick,
stirring constantly Add flavoring. If
it should curdle pour at , once into ' a
oold dish and beat with a Dover egg-
beater till smooth.
Maple Parfait. ,
Beat 4 'eggs slightly; add to them
slowly 1 cup hot maple syrup. Cook
in a double boiler until it tmcnens.
Cool and add 1 pint thick cream
beaten thick. Pour in a mold and
pack Un Bait and Ice and let stand 3
hours.
D. C. Bybee. teaming contractor
living at 669 Keeling Court, Canton,
111., is now well rid or a severe and
annoying case of kidney trouble. His
back pained and he was bothered
with headaches and dizzy spells. . "1
took Foley Kidney Pills Just as di
rected and In a few days I felt much
better. My life and strength seemed
to come back, and I sleep well. I am
now all over my trouble and glad to
recommend Foley Kidney Pills." Try
them. F. L. Curtis. 13 5
HOfE HEALTH CLUB
By DR. DAVID H. REEDER, La Porte, Indiana
CAR0E5 OF FOOD To prevent the
spoiling of food the first requisite is
perfect clean inenss in the place of
storage. Secure this, not only with
soap and water, but with fresh air,
dryness, w-hitewash, sunshine and cold
-adapted by common-sense. Keep the
cellar dry. . by the Use of unslacked
lime placed here and there in large
dishes. This lime will take up the
moisture until it becames slacked,
then renew the lime. Preserve the
slacked - lime " for use in the garden.
Mixed with manure and the rich soil
of the , garden, slacked lime, properly
used, neutralizes the acids in the com
post and "wetens growing : things in
the hill" tomatoes, melons and corn
for an instance. The sweetening is
done by the elimination of acid.
Light, ventilation and low tempera
ture will retard the growth of most
molds. From the standpoint of house
hold sanitation - and cold-storage bac
'terla are the most important of the
three mirco-organisms here consider
ed. The iwquire at least 25 per cent,
of moisture to thrive, and their ca
pacity for multiplications is marvel
ous. Whfle they grow best in the
high temperature of 80 to 90 degrees,
most of them are killed by 150 to 160
degrees of moist heat. The frequent
repetition, of boiling temperature ap
plied to- some bacteria is necessary to
kill the spores. Buy only such foods
as are in the freshest v and best con
ditions. Sue flulent fruits, raw meat,
meat products and particularly milk,
especially subject to the inroads of
bacteria and should therefore have
never-ceasing attention. Consume
them as soon as possible after pur
chase, or subject them to the follow
ing treatment: Thoroughly scald or
boil the utensils in which the food is
to be placed; the temperature best
euited to the keeping of food, is usu
aly as near the frezing point as' pos
sible. Meats, fish, fowls, and other
highly putrecuble foods are perfectly
kept in cold-etorage, for years, and a
good ice-box will keep them for the
household several days, when the box
is dry and clean. From the fact that
bacteria cannot " thrive where the wa-.
ter content of food is below 25 per
cent. Many kinds of food are pre
served by drying. Ofen in combina
tions with salting and smoking, this
is applied to meat, fish, fruit and
vegetables.. Food that is boiled and
then canned, while yet hot, if per
fectly sealed, will be safely preserved
for any length of time, . if reasonably
cared for, as to dryness and temper
ature. " In some foods there" Is no danger
from the bacteria in the early stages
of their aetion. Meat, for instance, Ja
xiaasfifl fry bacteria. action and the I
SURPRISING
RESULTS FROM
LOCAUCTIVITY
BULL MOOSERS JUBILANT OVER
MANNER IN WHICH PROGRES
SIVE PARTY IS BEING PUSHED
HERE.
LOCAL ORGANIZATION WILL RE
PERFECTED WITHIN TWO
WEEKS STATE COMMITTEE
MAY MEET THIS WEEK.
The local Bull Moosers are in fever
heat of anticipation of what is going
to be done etatewise by the Progres
sive party and many inquiries are be
ing made of local members of the
state committee along that line. One
of the state committeemen said today
that Senator Aleop, Herbert Knotf
Smith and others who went to Chicago
did not return until Saturday and that
for that reason there was no definite
information as to the plans of the
state committee as' yet. "I expect
however to hear from Senator Alsop
Or Mr. Smith today and it is very
probable that there will be a meeting
of the state -committee some time this
week. There is a great deal to be
done and little time to do it in and -we
have got to get at it at once. We
have got to get our local organization
started at once and immediately af
ter the next state committee meeting
would be the time to start that work.
"By the last of the week we should
be ready to go ahead with the local
organization." '
It is authentically announced at Bull
Moose iltieadquarters on State street
that there are over 1,600 names sign
ed to pledges, and that between 30 and
50 names are being received daily. . A
prominent German from the ninth dis
trict came into the headquarters Sat
urday with the names of 60 German
citizens, who not only pledged their
support to the movement but also ask
ed for information about organizing a
German Progressive party , in the city.
Steps toward the organization of the
German citizens will be taken at once.
Many of the local- Bull Moosers are
expecting to go to Norwalk thia week
when an organization will be perfect
ed in that city. Local men will speak
at this meeting and it is expected that
a sizable delegation will go from here.
It is reported that there are 200 name
already signed up there.
In Milford there will be ' another
meeting thia week at which local Bull
Moosers will sneak. -
; Much attention is being attracted
to the window of H. H, "Jackson where
a New York State primary ballot, us
ed in the last primaries is on display.
This ballot is 13 feet and 9 inches
long. It was sent to John A. 'Rueling,
Jr. .
Over 8,000 campaign buttons have
thus far been distributed. There are
a few thousand left at headquarters
and 5,000 more have been ordered. The
campaign to round up the non-made
voter so as to properly instruct him
regarding the requirements for his
registration, will be started this week
or the first of next week, when litera
ture will be sent out.
SEA BREEZE ISLAND
From 10 to 20 degrees cooler than
the heart of the city. Sea Breeze Is
land, swept by ocean breezes and al
ways 'the coolest ? amusement resort in
all New England, is an ideal spot for
an outing away from the heat of a
sultry August afternoon and evening.
"Vmrfpiirms a mrm the timelv attrac
tions fB a splendid bathing beach, as
hHo-hf hv nlcht As. bv , dav. A bat
tery of powerful arc lights and strings
of nunureas or coiorea incanuescciii
bulbs make the oeacn a . veritaon
fntnrlonil Vir nlcrVlt Q TlA tVWTTYl eVfttl
1ngs many devotes of salt water
sports are taking advantage or tne
exceptional attractiveness or xno oawi
Dancing, roller skating, roller coast
ing, band concerts, caoaret entertain
ers, the. aerial swings, Ferris wheel,
a. st KnMg vf flttrsur tion alonsr the
pike offer a constantly changing op
portunity for enjoyment ior xne many
visitors at the popular amusement re-
Trolley ,dars leave for Sea Breeze
via, the Golden hiu loop, wnue speeay
launches transport patrons from piers
at the -foot or iienry street ana m
Stratford avenue at tne lower priage,
" Farmer Want Ads. 1 Cent a Word.
"gamey' taste so much desired by
many is thereby oDtainea. assistea,Dy
the ferments normally present.
RVvnrJ nfltAn hpeomfts dAttarerOUS be
fore it shows any outward signs of de
composition. The bacteria . may, as
they feed upon the proteids. give off
substances known as ptomaines, some
of which are virmentiy poison to us.
It is not known under what, condi
tions these poisons are developed In
fnru Th Kafpi rule is to eat Dar
ingly, or not at all, Of foods that are
liable to such cnanges m not weatner,
and especialy where the methods of
preparation are not known, or Where
the serving of a large number of per
sons at the same time, prevents suf
ficient care in cooking and serving.
: CLUB NOTES
Cleveland.
Dear (Doctor:
Am 46 years old; have had some
trouble with my stomach, but not at
present. But have a dull headache
at night, which generally gets better
when I get up in the morning. Can
not sleep in the afterpart of the night.
Am bothered with constipation. Our
physician says that I - have nervous
trouble, but I do not receive much
benefit from his treatment. I get
drowsy and sleepy as soon as I sit
down to read. My eyes hurt me at
times. J. W. H.
You should , have your eyes tested
by a skilful occulist, and if needed
have suitable glasses fitted. ' Often
disorders of the eyes cause such dif
ficulties you mentioned.
The proper plan of . treatment also
includes a fast for a few days at least,
preferably until the tongue has en
tirely cleared. This wil help all of
the organs of the alimentary canal
and will greatly aid in eliminating
waste matters. It is necessary to
break the fast in accordance with
those instructions given by me before
on several occasions in these columns.
Chew your food well, drink plenty of
pure water between meals. An ex
cellent dish is finely chopped raw cab-
bage to which are added two table
spoonfuls of pure Oliver oil and a lit
tle vinegar or lemon juice with salt
to jfcaste. Chew every particle thor
oughly. It' can be used to advantage
every day. Fruits andmilk in large
quantities should constitute your prin
cipal diet for several weeks ' after
breaking fast. The drowsy feeling,
you complain of, is caused by indiges
tion, and when the digestion is in
proper order and , the bowels move
regularly and freely, 3rou will find that
you will not be bothered with such
difficulties again. The headache will
also disappear and your general ner
vous system fxeaily strengthened.
Jiff "V;? ti'
A EM SUIT SMI
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Plenty of time to get good service our of a Suit before dyXC"
hut not so much time for us to selL
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