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THE TIMES: JANTTAKT 20,
1105 MAIN ST. Ffcf ff AHJJC1 1105 MAIN ST. 908-Maui St. OlijljIJi 10 Rue St. Cecile Wholesale and Retail Leading Milliners WANT GITY TO PAY WORKERS PENSION WHILE UNABLE TO GET EMPLOYMENT MAY GIVE HEARING ! ON PROHIBITION iheSmithMurrayCa io6t Main Standi49irield Are. Bridgeport's Busy Cash Store JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE. Winter Millinery less than Half Price. Reliable Fur Scarfs and Muffs Cost Prices. Cloth Coats Half Prices. Sweaters Half Prices. Shirt Waists and Petticoats Cost Prices. New Spring Millinery Manufacturers' Prices. IT PAYS TO TRADE AT DILLON'S. Plea of Lavit at Meeting of Unemployed at Casino on Saturday Business Agent Arrested After Meeting For Test Case Louise Bryant Gives Interesting Ac count of Conditions in Russia. OBITUARY KUTATtf 7TIT ANDEBSOW Funeral services for BMaabeth, An derson were held this afternoon at her home In Walnut Beach at 2 o'clock. Rev. H. A. Davenport officiated. In terment was In Park cemetery. MICHAEL HUSSION A solemn high requiem, mass for the repose of the soul of M ichael Hussion, father of Rev. James V. Hussion, will be celebrated tomorrow mornics at St. Charles' church at 8 o'clock. SON OF KING GEORGE DIES London, Jan. 20. The death ot Prince John, youngrest son of King George, came so quickly and unex pectedly Saturday night that there was no time for the nurses who were with him to summon the King and Queen Mary to his bedtyMo before he expired. In recent years the delicate health of Prince John made it neoessary that he always have an attendant. Con GiXHit.fr. A. MARRIOTT George A. Marriott died yesterday at his home 1081 Kossuth street, after sequently he was never seen on pub- a brief Illness with pneumonia. He i lic occasions with the other members was employed as foreman by the Bin- f the royal family, but lived in com ger Manufacturing Company and was parative privacy at Frog more House, a member of the Essex lodge of Ma sons in Elizabeth, N. J. He Is rurvlv ed by his wife and several children. FREDERICK E. GOETZ The death of Frederick Goetz oc- Windsor, or at Sandringham palace. The Indon newspapers point out systematically how the King and Queen have sought unceasingly dur ing the war time to bury the tragedy of their youngest son's delicate health curved Jan. 17 at the Waterbury hos- silence or their hearts, never pttal two days after that of his wife, j hinting to the nation the nature ol mo personal anxieties weighing upon them. Public sympathy was expressed for the royal couple In all the churches. He was the manager of the Water bury branch of the Frlsbie Pie Co., I and was a former well known resident ! of this city. He is survived by his ! mother. Mrs. Anna Ooeta of South j port, one brother, Frank J., who hae ; recently returned from France and ' two Bisters, Mr. Bertha Deldlng and ! Mrs. Emma Crouse. Ho was a rr.em- ber of Dowdall lodge. No. 40, K.. of P. Funeral services will be held at the undertaking rooms of Lieberum and Heaphy tomorrow afternoon. PRIVATE WlkMAM DOIM3S. Funeral services for Private Wil liam Dodes were held this afternoon at the luortuary chapel of Walker Banks at 2:30. Interment was in Park cerr. jtery. AUTO ACCIDENT CAUSE OF SUIT MAJJY RATZ KVBKRG ICR. The funeral of Mary Ratzenberger was held from the late home, 65 ' Hansen avenue, this morning, at 8:80, and at St. 8tphen's R. C. church, at t o'clock. Relatives of the deceas ed acted as bearers and interment was In St. Mlchaefs cemetery. RICHARD M'KKON. The funeral of Richard MeKeon was held thts morning: from the late home, 4 Liberty street, at 8:80, and at St. Augustine's church at 9 o'clock. Music was "by the cliureh choir. The bearers were Paul Youngs, Gregory Dtton, Fred Musante, Jack Willett, : James Toomey an4 John Curley. KDWARJ A. SrGILIj. Edward A. McOill of 674 Central avenue, died this morning at the Bridgeport hospital, after a week's Illness with pneumonia at the ago of 37 years. He is survived by his wife Amelia. Services will be held i at the funeral home of August G Baker. WtlvMAM If. FITCH. The funeral of William II. Fitch UM held this morning at his late home, 47 Parallel street, at 9:30 and at St. Patrick's ohwrch at 10 o'clock. Rev. J. C. Lynch celebrated the solemn high requiem mass, as sisted by Rev. Joseph Piunket of 1 Sharon, and Rev. Edward Shaugh nessey. A delegation from Court Pe- ; quonnock of the F. of A. attended the services. The barers were WtIliam Brosnan, John. Fafrcll, William Clark. ; David Haggerty, William Farreil and David Bibltins. Suit to recover ?350 damages has been filed In the Common Pleas Court of Fairfield County by Jennie Wako lee of Bridgeport against C. W. Cope- land of Stratford as the result of an I automobile accident which occurred on November 16 last at the conre of North avenue and Main street when a Ford Jitney owned by plaintiff and operated by her agent, William Wakelee was struck by Mr. Copeland. The plaintiff alleges that damages In the amount of $150 was done to the car and that she suffered a loss of $40 a week for two weeks while the Jitney was being repaired. The de claration also alleges that the opera tion of the Jitney was plaintiffs only support and that the accident was due to the carelessness of the defendant. "Less than one half of the amount asked by the administration for the bond issue for city improvements would be necessary to give the un employment of Bridgeport enough to feej themselves for their families for months," said Sam Lavit at the j meeting of the unemployed held in State Street Casino, last Saturday. "Why spend $75,000 for a new sta tion house when by feeding the peo ple less crime will prevail in the city? Why siend .$50,000 for a new garage for the Charities Department when by feeding the people, and allowing them to pay back this money when they get to work, they will not need charity? What good to improve our parks when we are out of work? We can't eat grass or trees. Pay every person in the city who is out of work, at least $5 a week until the factories are ready to open and the city will have spent but $860,000 and the peo ple won't have to stoop to petty thievery to feed themselves, and they will not ask for charity." Mr. Lavit also asked each person now working to contribute $1 per week toward a fund to help the un employed. The police as at the previous meet ing were present in large numbers, and forbad the sale of booklets which had been prepared to pay the ex pense of the meeting. In order to make a test case, Mr. Lavit sold one after the meeting and was summoned to appear at court this morning. A first hand account of the Soviet party procedure In Russia, was given by Miss Louise Bryant. Miss Bryant is a slender wisp of a girl who spent six months in that country which is torn with civil war. Her entire be lief In the Bolshevik rule and her scorn of the political parties of this country constituted the major part of her address. In describing the pro cedure of a Soviet court, Miss Bryant stated: "No lawyers were present to represent the plaintiff or the defend ant, no lawyers were wanted, only Justice was wanted. In the opinionj of Miss Bryant these two were not at all similar. "The authorities neei not fear the establishment of Soviet rule in Amer ica," she said. "It could not be done. you are not free enough. The rule that prevails in Russia is, that only he who works may eat, so you may be sure everyone works. "Much has been written about the bloody reign of the Bolshevik. I waa In Vladivostok when the Bolshevists took possession of the city. Neither at that time nor during their reign was there a drop of blood spilt, but when the city was taken from them 1,500 people were killed." Patrick Scollins voiced a vigorous Intimation Legislators Will1 Allow Citizens Chance to ; Voice Opinions. Hartford, Jan. 20. The hope Is ex- I pressed in r my circles that when the i governor presents his proclamation on the federal amendment to the house, as lie is expected to do, that the body will resolve itself into a. committee of the whole, so that citi zens in general majy be heard uponj the subject of whether Connecticut should ratify the amendment or not. It is quite likely that the matter may be set down as the order of the c"ay for some other day this week, if the governor presents his message and- proclamation. Unless the house re solves itself into such a committee there will he no opportunity for the public to be heard upon the matter. . The House will vote with a good majority to ratify the amendment, but the Senate will be the determining protest against the restrictions In the ! body. The "drys" have right along city which deny fhe people the right j claimed no more than 10 votes. Last of free speech. He urged the work-' mursaay tney look great heart be ers to send their own kind to the leg islative bodies of the country, in or der to get what was wanted. Miss Clara Wohl, niece of Henrilc Ibsen, appeared for the Bridgeport suffragettes who had been released from Jail in Washington, and who were too weak to a"rtemept the Journey after the hunger strike. She brought a message from them In which they asked that a cable be sent to Presi dent Wilson from the workers of Bridgeport, protesting against the im prisonment of women because they dared ask for their rights, and also demanding the Immediate passage of the Federal Suffrage Amendment. Mrs. M. Toscnn Bennett gave a de tailed description of her term in the Washington Jail, she spoke feelingly of the largo number of other than human Inhabitants of the Jail, includ ing rats, roaches and bed bugs. Mrs. Bennett protested vigorously against cause of the manner in which the states ratified the amendment, and claimed that of the 35 senators thev have the majority. Whatever may be the claim of the "drys" a certain number of the Senate members, enough to defeat the ratification, have been committed in policy to opposal to the amendment, and it is feared that in the hysteria of glee which the "drys" are spreading- over their vic tory, those who have expressed tl.am selves against the ratification may be swept from their moorings and per suaded to vote asalnst their convic tions in the belief that it does not make any difference, anyway, how Connecticut votes, now that enough states have ratified. The State Liquor Dealers' associa tion has mailed cards to every mem ber of the General Assembly asking them to vote against the amendment ns an imposition upon the rights of Scrim Curtains A special lot of scrim curtains we are offering in four styles composed of wide and narrow insertion of lace with hemsitched edge finished with a valance. Any style. SI. 45 pair Basment- Fine Scrim and Marquisette Curtains These curtains axe a fine quality of scrim and Marquisette they are made with wide lace edge and insertion. Colors White Ecru Arabian. S2.75 pair. the detention of women In such sur-. the people, dangerous in principle and Ul wuuunui leganry. .Members are re roundings because of their efforts to secure recognition of their rights. Senator McLean visited the Jail, and she received hlrii in the usual prison garb, a pink striped outing flannel "nigrhtle." Although she claimed that the first cleaning1 in years wsa lnmi furatel for hira benefit, he did not en )6W his short stay In the women's ward. SPRING MILLINERY AWARD I S, M, TO ALL ARMY CORPS STAFF AHD DIVISION COMMANDERS minded, too, that both party plat forms stood against ratification as an infringement upon the rights of the states, and declaring- that the matter of national prohibition is one for the people alone to pass upon. The Connecticut Citizen says it has been asked to tell who is behind the dry movement, but Is not ready yet to announce, the information. It has al ways been understood that the Manu factures' association, tho Woman's iChristian Temperance union, the Anti-Saloon ieasrue and t'.e nroTiiui- mmust party m an organization are Viictive In the movement Basement. I r Tfre "legionnaire," tee Honor si !4 Emblem for Thnse Whn Sprvpd '! ws - Public Citations of 27 More Officers Made Today Among the Officers Was Maj. Gen. O'Eyan Only Guard Division Commander to Retain His Command Throughout the War. RUED $7.00. Alex Mann, proprietor of a coffee bouse at 4J9 Spruce street, was be fore dge Frank C. Wilder in city ' court charged viih selling liquor without a license, and with maintain- ing a gambling house. He was found i guilty ou both charges and was fined $50 and costs for selling liquor, and : (25 and costs for the gambling charge. His store was raided Saturday night by Sergeant MoQovern of the Second precinct, und two frequenters of tho t place, Frank Ctiernick, of Fairfield i and John Kalmain, of i Wiiiiston street, were arrested at the same time. The frequenters were each fined (5 In court this morning. SAGE TEA DANDY TO DARKEN HAIR M's Grandmother's Recipe to Brin t Hack (Iol(N- and Lustre to Hair. The flowers that bloom in the spring, tra-ta. may have nothing to do with the caae, but they have a great deal to do with the spring mill inery. In the ordinary course of events the birds are considered as the first rellaMe indication of spring, so fashion has appointed the ostrich ai a forerunner of mods, after which the (lowers will follow thick and fast. Naturally, only the plumes of the bird will be used, but in such a state that It may be difficult to dis tinguish them, for they will appear as if treated to an April shower la Vila is called the drenched form says the New York Herald, It may be stated here that all the spring millinery shows a tendney to droop, and that is why the enrich feather has been burnt, glycerined and otherwise treated in order to make it follow the required lines. As to the flowers, the real reason that the new hats will shortly bloom like a rose garden is because that is the only logical pTace for them when the price of natural blossoms is pro hibitive. The back-ground for these flowers will be material if possible, and if not, only the rough weaves of straw will be seen. This is reasonable, too, for the price of fabrics has gone up out of proportion to that of straw hraid, and that proves that the ma terial is to be preferred to the straw. In this way the frame of the hat will be expensive and the trimming 3f flowers will look as if they cost a groat deal of money. Felt will be used for summer hats because it is not practically smart for winter, and in order to provide enough variety it must be utilized somc-where.. No better way than to combine it with straw and trim it with wool flowers has been sug gested, All the materials will bo present at the spring showing, lor hats of the same material as the dress are pre ferred to all others? thus georgette, satin, taffetn. shantung and cotton fabrics will be seen. Likewise almost every 'color will be in evidence pro vided ij be brilliant enough to keep up with the other modes of the sea Bon. Pmart hats for ttie country are of materiil. taffeta perhaps ar ranged in concentric circles, each circle of a different color and all in pastel shades. An apple, a pear or a ffiail lemon may be the trimming in shades reflecting the colors of hat. Washington, Jan. 20 Practically all army corps and division com manders of the American expedition ary forces, together with the head of tho staff departments, have heen awarded distinguished service medals toy General Pershing for conspicuous esrvice. Tho War Department today made public citations of twenty-seven more officers, Amonsj the officers decorated were Major General John F. C'ltyan, commanding the 27th, (New York National Guard) division, the only guard division commander to retain his command throughout tho war, and Major General John A. Lejuene, of the marine corps, commanding the Second Division of mariae. Major Gen. K. M, Lewis, commanding- tho Thirtieth (Wild Cat) division, also was decorated. This division and the 27th served with the British army and helped to smash the famous Hin den'jurt? line. Two other officers on today' list, Major General Ireland, surgeon gen eral of the army, and Major General Clarence C. Williams, chief or ord nance, were formally decorated Sat urday toy Secretary Baker under these citations. The other major generals receiving the distinguished service medals were Andrew Brewster, in spector general; Harry L,. Rogers, quartermaster general; William C. Langifit, director of light railroads and chif engineer, A. E. F.; Mason M. Patrick, director of construction and forestry and later chief of artillery. B. F. MoGlachlin, chief of artillery. First army, and later commander of the First division; Anson B. Ely, bri gade and division commander; Ed ward Wiltenmyer, -brigade and divis ion commander; -Charles G. Morton, 29th division; E. M. Lewis, 3t)th divis ion; William Lasslter, chief of artil lery, second army and subsequently commander of 82nd division; James H. McRae, 78th division; Genrge B. Duncan, 77th and 82nd divisions; William Weigel, brigade commander 28th division, and William H. John son, 91st division. The brigadier generals named are Btuart Heintzolman, chief of staff Fourth army corps and Seeond army Malin Craig, chief of staff of the First army corps; Robert C. Davis, adjutant general, A. E. F.; Walter A. Bethel, judge advocate general, A, E. F.; Edgar Russell, chief signal offi cer, A. E. F.; Charles G. Dawes, gen eral purchasing agent, and William Atterftniry, director general of trans portation. The colonels named are Walter D. MeOaw, medical department, and Al fred E. Bradley, chief surgeon, A. E. F, The ITI.ISU.V GH.W. first patent for a nracticnl telephone waa granted to Alexander Graham Bell by the United states Fatent Office In 1.T6, but Bell had a close rival for the honors in Elisha Gray, of Boston, whose caveat for an Invention "to transmit the tones of the human voice through a tele graphic circuit" was filed a.hout two hours after the Scotch-man's applica tion for a patent. Gray had de scribed his invention in a paper com municated the previous year to the American Electrical Society. The Gray and Bell telephones v.vro simi lar In many particulars, and if Gray had been a few hours earlier in filing lils caveat he intent have won tho honor of hc-init the pioneer of the telephone. After a memorable lit! --Ration, however, that honor was awarded by tho courts to Prof. BU. FliFhn. Gray wis born at Barnes villo, Ohio, in If S3, and died eighteen years ago tod; , J:;n. 20, liiol, in Newtonville, Mrss. Tn early life he was a carpenter. hoanilder and blacksmith. Half a century ago ho begran his career as an electrical In ventor by devising- a w-lf-adjustinir telegraphy relay, nnd ho contributed many other lniporrant invention mankind. This emblem should be worn by every man who served after he has laid aside his uniform signifies Vigilance. Its outspread wings mean protection. designates the Defender and the diagonal inscription denotes knightly service, represents Strength and Endurance. Cup seals. Bides curving to a point represents and Ijana. In Bronze $1.33 In lOkt. Gold $3.50 The Eagle The Shield The Acorn I FAIRCHILO & SONS INC. fa js? M.MN ST. ARCADE CORNER ITALIAN SHIP BACK UNDER TOW New Y-rk, Jan. 20 The Italian steamship Ansaldo III., which on January 12 sent out a wireless call for asp:Umce saying her steering helm was disabled, is believed to be returning to Philadelphia under tow by government tugs. The vessel left Philadelphia on Dec. 81 for Genoa. A report regarding the Ansaldo III. was brought here today by the Anchor Line steamship Calabria from Genoa. The Calabria picked, up the Italian stiUi's wireless eall, went to her aid, and took her in tovK Throughout the day and early even ins on Jan. 17 the Calabria towed the Anealdo III. toward the American coast, from a point 400 miles east of Sandy Hook. At 10 p. m. the disa bled craft requested tho Calabrlaa's captain to drop the lines, as govern ment tugs were on the way and would soon arrive. to Total reserve cf Philadelphia eral Reserve Bank for the week ed amounted to, $1,535, On!). Fed-end-- Brltish subjects at Singapore voted to make representations to the gov ernment to prohibit any German sub ject to land, reside in or engage in trad in the Straits Settlement for ten years. HARRIET STANTON BIjATCH. Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blateh, suf frage leader and president of the Women's Political Union, was born in Seneca Falls, N. Y., sirty-three years ago today, Her father was Henry Brewster Stanton, journalist and re former, and her mother was Eliza beth Cady Stanton, at whose home in Seneca Falls the world's first suf frage convention was held, Harriet Stanton graduated from Vassar in 1S!78, and then went to Paris and Berlin to continue her studies. She married Henry Biatch, an English man, in 1SS2. Mr. Blateh was kill ed in the summer of 1916 by coming in contact v'ith a live wire blown down by a storm in a roadway near the Long Island home of the suf frage leader. Mrs. Biatch spnt twenty years after her marriage in England, where she was a leader in suffrage and industrial reform move ments, later raturBing to America to promote the cause of suffrage. You can turn gray, faded hair beau tifully dark nd lustrous almost over night if you'll get a bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com pound" at any drug store. Millions of bottles of this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, improved by the addi tion of other ingredients, are sold an nually, says a well-known druggist here, because it darkens tho hair so naturally and evenly that no one can tell It has been applied. Those whose liair is turning gray or becoming faded have a surprise awaiting thora, because after one or two applications the gray hair van ishes and ytir locks become luxuri antly dark and beautiful. This is the age of youth. Gray haired, unattractive folks aren't wanted around, so get busy with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound tonight and you'll be delighted with ; your dark, handsome hair and your ! youthful appearance -within a tew . Jays. ' Gloucester, Mass.. Jan. 20 Cant. Stewart Stone and ei-stht members of the crow of the fishing schooner Ar kona, who were rescued at Forteau, Bay. Labrador, by the United States naval patrol boat Tallapoosa after the schooner had" been eruehed In the ice. reached their homes Saturday. For 2S days they were stranded in the little coast settlement erf barely 70 inhabit ants, who were themselves fHiort of provisions. Snow lay waist deep all a-bout the settlement, and on the warmest day during their stay the mercury resist' red, eight legrees be low zero. The Tails -oosa not only left a quantity of supplies at the settlement but also opened up a channel through out the ice and enabled the regular supply boat to reach there, thus re moving ai:y danger of starvation for the natives. House pufollc building committee recommended to Congress completion of government war-housing pro ject st a cost of J4s.eeo.oo9. SIR HENRY JACKSON. TODAY'S ANSilVEHSARY. The art of skating was invented by the Dutch, and was popular in Ho in land centuries before it spread to England and France. The first blade-skates used in England were introduced from Holland about 1660, and are first mentioned in a diary bearing this date, Jan. 0, 1661. Prior to the use of skates by the Dutch, a sort of skate made of the bones of animals wrj used by the northern peoples, dating back to prehistoric times. Several of these primitive bone-skates have been found in the marshy fields neac Lon don, and are preserved in the Brit ish Museum. The period when skating as it is known now. originat ed in Holland, is not known to historians. Sir Henry Bradwardine Jaeksen, who was First Sea Lord of the Brit ish Admiralty until November, 191d, will pass his sixty-fourth milesuone tomorrow. He waa appointed presi dent of the Royal Naval College at Greenwich upon relinquishing the post of First Sea Lord, Sir Henry has been in the navy for ever half a century, entering the serviee when he was only thirteen. He was created a knight in IS 18. Sir Henry is a na tive of Yorkshire, and was born at Barneley on Jan. 21, 1865. For many years he has teen perhaps the most Intimate friend of Admiral Jellieoe, hie successor as First Sea Lord, who was also retired from that post some time ago. It was Sir Henry who in troduced and developed wireless tele graphy in the navy-; He began his Investigations in this field in the early '90s, and was a contemporary of Marconi in this field ef invention. It wa3 he, also, who in conjunction With Admiral Jellieoe planned the battleships of the dreadnought and invincible types. Sir Henry has had little experience in actual warfare, although he received his baptism of fire in 1878. whe,i he fought with a ftaval brigade in shore service during the Zulu war. ,t;o-"e of these roldiers may have l-eei: .-assed by a thousand beautiful women in France, but they would probably rather be back in the old town seeing Mary Jane home from the church social. COMMON WEALTH GETS SERVICE STANDARDS Boston, Mass., Jan. SO Overseas service standards carried by the SOlst regiment, field artillery, were today officially given over to the custodian ship of the commonwealth. They were formally accepted by Governor Coolidge at the State House and giv en a place of honor in the Hall of Flags. An idea from Atlantio City to out wit completo prohibition would be to have floating bars beyond the three mile limit. TO FIND WORK FOR SOLDIERS Boston, Jan. 20 An intensive cam paign to find employment for men discharged from servloe was opened here today with Governor Coolidge, Mayor Peters and legislative leaders among the workers. In conjunction with this movement, sessions of both houses of the legislature were Im pressed by their presiding officers yith the need for Immediate autlon on measures which will "knock d.wn the bars of civil service and oat fie red tape" as expressed by President Edwin T. McKnight of the Senate.- Governor Coolidge and Mayor Pe ters and a score of aids started & canvass of the state house, city de partments and large industrial and commercial plants throughout the state in the search for possible vacancies. TO SUPPORT STRIKES Havana, Jan. 20 Labor delegate said to represent every union in this city decided at a meeting last night to support the demands made by the employes of the United Havana and Westi.rn railways, whose strike, begnn: three days ago, is apparently no near er settlement. General wage in-t creases ranging between 16 and 20j per eent are asked by the BtrikersJ according to a letter sent to the sec retary of agriculture, who Is acting as mediator. According to Bonar Iaw the womeni of Great Britain will be an effectual barrier against Bolshevism. "My Family Have All Used Father Johns Medicine From Babyhood" Says Mother For Colds, Coughs, and as a Body-Building Food Tonic United States Fuel Administration announced abrogation of important rules on fuel contracts. When ycer nerves are all on edge and sleep seems oat of the question take at bedtime one or two rim UoM Sale rf Aor MfadB ia Uk Wort4 bou nimtot, m nmn, lac, zsc '"Ten years ago onr family Began using Father John's Medicine. We have eight chll dren and it lias kept thmi all well and free from ailments from babyhood.. We have never been without it. We recommend it to all our friends and cannot epeak too highly of it be cause we feel very enthusiastic over it." (Signed; N. Jukes, 128 42nd St., Elliott Manor, Corona. L. I., N, Y. As a standard family medicine Father John's Medicine has had more than tiO years f success, because it is pure and wholesome and absolutely free from alcohol and dangerous drugs. Father John's Medicine treats colds, coughs and throat troubles by healing the irritated membrane of the breathing passages, driving out .the impurities and giving new strength ta rebuild health. It is a pure wholesome food ruadLeioa.