Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 6, 1942 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

Naugatuck, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 6, 1942
Page 4
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v v-" V v ,« *': ' ' ^ * i * THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1942 OTijc Kvopy Kvoning <\(Wxo«|U Sunday) by TIIK .NAUOATUQK NF1WS CQItPOH -, ftt 11 North Mnln Srloot, NAUOATUOK, GONNKCTICUT ^.., ... ,„-.-, .. -------- :. ...... .„ ---- .—r-— " ----- - --------- XKW urn) 22»— Al MUUOUMI M, IIHNNICJK, ProsldoiU (uui Ti'OHHuror NALPtt S. PAS! 10, VIoo-ProBldunt a, MNOWNMBM), A8sl»lnnt Tronwiror MII.nilKD HOMM.NO, Sourotury, DO YOU REMEMBER? Prom The File* of The News 20 Tears Ago Paynblu Jn Advariue I month ,,,,,.,,, ,..,,1 ,7fl 0 months I month* ,,,,,,,,.,,, f'2,25 .1 year I \vook~- !8o Hy CJaiTlor ...... , 1 yoar— |1>,(H' The Unllod Pirns linn tho oxolunlvo rl-rht to UHO for ropubllmvtlon In.any form, all IIOVVH (llapatohos erodltod to thlB paper, H JH also nxoluBlvoly on- IHIod to UHO foe i-opiiblloAtlOfi nil Uto local o; 1 undated rmwH published heroin, TIKJilSIMY, /UW1.IST U, IIH2 MI88 Irene SdUU'bfl of Walnut street Una returned to hor homo, aflcr spending hor vacation i'n Long iHlund, . o—O—o Miolwol ,f, Oulgan of, Cherry street will spend- the nuxl month In Kansas City, Or-O—O Pro I 1 , CMii'lHtovltoh of Russia writes pathetic 1-etter deputing Uio plight of .t'l" population Jn.Soviet Centura under prosunt regime., "Wo arcs living litfc lumstH," Hiiyfi tho lotlor,'"and wo think only of, wood and food," ,„. 0—O—0 " ' ^ .- • • , THE '/GRAND CANYON OF AMERICA An Arl/oiw MUiHloitin \vn,4 plnohod t'oi 1 having \vlvoH, I Id wasn't iiitioli on tho harmony. I wo Thf8o day.M, busy rnon havo too muoh on tholr hands to bo. handling puoplo with plun 10 porma- they An illnolM gangMlm 1 was .scnlnnooil to llfn yoarn. l\o now has what you might call a IHUlt A lot can't k of fo|k« hnvo tholr O.VOH ofr t^iolr mouth »hut. Hhtit In the Ht.'HNh (sk-M thorn will ho no loo oruam on tfiu apple p|o In Unllod, Slulos army oarnpM. No Ion uronrn^on npplo plo? Why, It would ho easier to do without tho . applet! I : ( ' o—O—o John MoOeovor and Ballard havo returned from Haiitam Mikn, o—o—o , Kugono Swocnoy. and Curl Olson have returned from Banlam"l<ake iw : o—O~o Kugeno Sweeney and Carl- Olson have returned from lion, duke QuaHHapaug, whore they spent tholr vaca- Kloly o-0-o and Frank Erlckson, well-known Multhow Naugatuck young mon,^ will start from New. York Journal olllce, on a walking trip to San Franolsoo. They will wear rubLiur shoos made In Naugatuok. o—O—o •James Condon, Timothy Drlsooll and John brls- ooll attended tho baseball games between the New York and Chicago teams of the National league, Honry Kord doosn't think tho alrplano wll-l roplaoo tho motor our, Hut who doen? Appnronlly tho thing that's golngito roplaoo tho motor oar Is tho horso. THE RUBBER OUTLOOK By tho en)d ot' 'J942, according to JOHSO i/orioH, 8oorotnry of comrnorco, the nation will havo v jii production capacity of about 100,000 toriH-of synthetic rubber, Thin fig- uro will^noyp up to JJOO,000 ton.s by Au- A'ust, lf)4li, and 800,000 tonn by the ond of .1943, **•• "- " >v - { -^ Tiio roatlor Hhoillcl uudorstand that Una (loon iidt'trioaii 'production of .100,000 ton.s in H)42 l or 300,000 tons in l<)4,'il, Tho Hg- uroH roiato lo tho capacity of production, now, private industry is produoing Hynthotic rlibber at the rate of 25,000 tons por annum, Two government plants, with a capacity of 30,000 tons annually are in prod fiction, So far an, tho, avoragp citi'/en is concerned, there is little occasion to.discuss the technical . properties of the best known substitutes .for rubber, It is enough to say that the present program, according to Mr, Jones, will produce sufficient rubber to meet tho essential .requirements of the armed forces and the war workers of the nation, This conclusion is predicated upon tho conservative UHO of automobiles, throughout tho country,-with ^unnecessary travel eliminated, Briefs, Very Brief Clunoral Ooorgo asks airlines to gl-vn army world trannport,' KaHtrmui says pleasure) driving may bo put under uoiitrol, , • PEACE ATTEMPTS BEING Around The Clock By"Jerry" Doheny We have handed deserved-^igue^v to tli 0 va groups of civilian defense in tli^gS^J^&tlk.v !y'neglected one organization, wlncn lias been without desire of thanks and turning in. good work many years. That's the Nangatuclc Hose, Hook and L a( j der association,^ the Volunteers in other' words. ganization consists of men who have long ago passed that sentimental stage where-one thinks fighting fires is f They, know it's tough work, dangerous work at "" and dirty work. But .they still turn out regularly a every major call, take the risks/ alicl «do their appoint tasks with- precision and speed. They have a fine moral bind.residents'should not fall inta the error of taking- th^ work for granted. These boys Aren't asking for any p ar , ticular giory, but they are'himian and. like to got when credit is due. - > . v Burgess J. Francis Gullen^ known as "X M to his many friends 1 , made his Sieljut^TueBday at the borough joard meeting. Francis showed'iip promptly at 8 o'clock which in itself is something unusual for any burgess, Thi meetings are scheduled at 8 o'clock but seldom start ai that time. Tuesdays session didn't start until 9:30, Francis showed the poise o£ a veteran. TOSRIHQ .I.P. AMD AF OF J- TOGETHER. " ' ' " *" <t"^^ ^^^ Hanks report innuranoe. U, S. Brlllah Indians. .mortgagors taking out war damage roaptlpn to CSandhl plan dlsooncorts We The V V \~'y -L. JL±\^ People A New . of Sea^Power By JATT Wost Coast shipbuilder giant, air freighters, urges nl'ne ' yards build OPA--denies roouppod tires .to l>o v soda trucks. \\'allaoo suiting reoord as voting. yl t op,pre'sldent. Wright 'building .plant prooi'MH. of concrete by new fast Gun crows on jrit-rohant Hhl'ps /Ight Hiibmarlnes in . it \ • many soas, NOTES AND COMMENTS Tim nvoruKO" man now wants a 40-hour week. svlion niotlior usod to wish nho had a 40-ho'ur day HO Hho (lould got all her work dono? Tho DrlUfih say they always win tho last hatl.lo and wo aH Hlnuoroly hope tho last one Is coming up soon, EIOHT »HIPS LOST OUT OF 2,400 Tlioro uro roriawod clomnndy I'or a (loot of flying 1 Proight Bhiym to del Ivor war to our allioH and to American and to booomo ongagod, upon I'oroign hattlofiolda, It in an (intfanoing pioturo but wo won- clor il 1 tho mammoth airfroightora aro tho ariHwor to U-boatw, Tho convoy Hy.storn, onon Hiillloiont doatroyorH and patrol boatH aro available), will ma'ko tho traviH- portation ol* supplier in wurfaoo whips fairly nafo, Thm in clomonsiratod by tho record ol; tbo I a to Vico-Adrniral Bri.stol, commander of a North Atlantic task force which escorted 2,400 merchant ahips acronn the Atlantic lant winier, with the IOHH of only eight whips, Sixty couvoyn of about 40 ships each were protected by thin single naval task force, How many tons of supplies these ships convoyed we do not know but it- would takO'M tremendous fleet of Hying freighters to perform a similar job, In fact, we 'have little idea that the nation can constriiot such a fleet during tho present WAr, That the IT-boat menace along tho coast of this country can be successfully defeated by the use of tho convoy system is attested by flgiiro» given out by the British Information Service which show that outgftf' Jl>e tlious^nds of ships convoyed fl7^lfl^VW8lr'Mvy,-leas than one in 200 has boon lost during this war, it IH sal'd tho 'Jnp» .arc -anxlous,_to oooupy the Rat Inlands ..In Ilia Ala.skan group,' Judging by the rinme, ouo would JapH, thiiik "llioy w(iro already inhahited by Up to now, the United States .Vis"-boon'"'a 'land '.'of" plenty ;. with, surlous headaches and"".'slioi % l;agqs' found only; J,n. t'he.''on of; all we can produce, : .'-^ .:'' '- In' other ''lands' 'now- 'engtvged' in • the,- prosooutlon--of the- 'war agairi-st? • Mils" -nation -a-n d! "wl'iat" iV'h'aB"/ sbnte'! ' IV a. e ' 'b'een ".''Un- Jay Franklin larly' in the diet- •a'ry' 'problems , 6f .feed ing.'.' great ai'- mles both-at "ho me ^nd oil t)ie fronts. •.-When- .the-Nazis to ok over No r .way Hi cy established two processing; -'miUs" for the-'util- isation .of seaweed, TWs was taken hy our dSvrv: analysts l;o mea'n- .there was a threatened' shortage -Inwheat; On 'the contrary', It'.-'ls .pointed .out ri.ow hy scientists -and chemists that •the/ conquerors have learned something about Ih'p' tremendous value of uerl-aln,.dietary rnarhle Jilgae -from their Japanese allies;* Tlie Chinese for .centuries ; -have; valsb: 'liiso'd .se.a weed In, their diet.'.; - : -'. Napoleon, sa-icl, "An army marches on its ..stomacJh. 11 ,: In seaweed may llo tho answer to Wie ; strength oxpcniHlvo from even oHlclal tlgure.s, waging war ' than lumping two stables Is more of racn You're Telling: Me! Ity WILLIAM HUT HITMiMl TOOK HOHlov, all right, but l»i doing so ho lost f.uobook, Hamburg, liroii^an, • Gol^gno, Ksscn, Dulsburg, DuusHoldorf, etc. ... > " , ' Wo I ho don't mliul tho pwsslnji of tho Inst rose of If II takes with It tliii fluid motuiiillo and lust of tli«' hotiso flio.s. A new mirror'refleota ft truo im»u< 1 , not n reverse, of oiuusoir, Wlitit nn IdtMil (lift lo send Urn* II DIICJO and (lie Allktulol An Amorloah'• Holdlor, wo read, Wooed, won and wncl an Austrnllttn mlvis In flvr. hours. And now, It HueniH, wb havo tho bllU romance I - wi'tttom n upf thief was omight and arrcslod • ...(.• nnollior criminal who while is nil and endurance of the Japs who 'iavo only -a Traction of what, we eat at each meal, In it also may 10 the answer Uo the _great, "stay- ng" powers -of; the .Chinese.^ .The diet of a soldier is vital. For Jio soldier of ,to'day, .not. only has ,o march and shoot but he must handle most, •complicated 'weapons requiring 1 alertness , and .perfect co.~ o rd I n a 1:1 on of <)>ra 1 n 'a n d • in u scl e. Already' It Is known, mlnpiy clqflclen- cles impair t'he physical' system and the moral resistance ol 1 the'.soldier: Luck ol.' vitamins or minerals may cause a decrease of- adaptability to light capacity for oon'cen.lratlpu 1 , speed of reaction, nervous -stability, and nn earlier on-set<of. mental fatigue. • • •, -• - ; • ' -. -v-:- ; /• Tho '"protooliyb- foods" as : - they; we. now xinHe'd, are found' In''the; 1 .;sea in sucli huge quantities along the shores. and arc so cheap, thai, .:evGii, the poorest "coojlc" 'can' .affor.d it: Their dietary value cr.i-t be. through cl better or lesser wfistefiil utll'ixa'tion. of its anirnal wealth-' -or thq exploitation of 'its' rich 'marine vegetation — which -is put at five times the' vegetation upon I/he dry earth. : The Chinese have • a proverb— "Big IMsh- eat-little fish; little fish eat : '8hrimp ;>and shrimp cat mud.' This '"mud," however, -is nol/hln't, but : 'seaweed,' Thus' Is the chain 6 life estabiished ''Starting' with sea wecd ( and;-'finally-resulting 'in largi cod,' salmon, 'halibut --all great' ii vita'min content. Sea warfare i has greatly curtailed the cafch. of-, fish ••'arid is' depriving us — an'd -to a m u oh greater ex te n t the-' Oci'mfins, . Russians, Japanese and Dhinese~6f much needed vita- ih'lhs and minerals. ••Japanese and Chinese .get--their .muc-h needed strehgl/h -'-thnbu-gli regular consump- .ion of seaweed. ; The -Germans 'have [•List/started''""to .Introduce it as a '''fort-ifier". or ,';''protecliive : food 11 ""in Jlidir^dlets.' -The Rufssians. have grad- 'iially developed a -considerable sea- w«ecl.utilization. In Archangel there have ; beeii- :-splendid • results from feeding seaweed v to. domestic animals. ,In Odessa ; until re-cently the Soviets were—making various kinds of mineralized' seaweed food and nga.r-ag-ar. In tJhe 'Par Eastern .Provinces o.f'the Soviet -Union• dietary pi'odupts are ;produced from the most abundant Red-algae. " It" 1 'has beenV\est!Vblished, by many scientists,; that in'-Uie Far East those, people who have learned the value-.of maiiine'algae In their diets, are less tortured ' ; b.y: rheumatism, goitre, .constipation land .th-e many DAILY CHUCKLES o (By United Press) II. happened in Danville, Kentucky. They.^vere havjng a war bond sale." And prizes, donated by local merchants, -were; being, given to those who bought the most. Finally, one cent upped the ante to a cooJ .thousand dollars. Everybody cheered, The 'gent slcppca up to get his prize.' •" .' . • , ..Then- everybody laughed. Imagine .a .mfin receiving' a ticket for a pc'Miiahcnt wave. as -a prlsse..' And 'a •bald-headed man at that. ' John Howard Payne should have , c-onsuj ted 'George ttubb bei' he wj'.ole^ ''iTom'c" Sweet Mome."f •'••_ George .would ,. have ,told him a ihi'hg o.ivtilirb'e; "., '. " ' • George, wijib- lives' In. Fort. Wayne, tncliana,' -had -parted with his missus years before,. And I]e : hadn't been to his' "dbmlpile-iln a long long time. The other day, George got in a little trouble. . • He Svas arrcstpfl for breaking into house. But .the occupant of the George Tire new fire, engine is. marked by the lack of chro ilium which formerly made other similar pieces of equip] ineiit resplendent, but one chromium plate that was per- .nitted on there contains the'names of the board of wardt and burgesses, and of the fire^cjuef and the year. Tl opinion of some who have inspected the new piece oj equipment is that/although, i^ may not be- as ornate as have been some others, it is likely to be mighty useful and serviceable. . . Supernumerary Tom Scally notified the fire department; via the, police department, of the iin at Yeaton's store awning "\Jfcednesday. And -when the fin department truck came near the'ipolide booth, the driveil looked to Tom to find out about; : ^hererhe fi^'e was. Ton{ bad only to point for the'blaze Avas just "about 20 fool away. . . Youngsters love to -rmmnage in---piles for odt tilings which wouldn't appeal to an adult. As a consequence, the scrap pile resulting from the. recent .scraj collection was a veritable treasure ;hou,sc for .a few boys] in til a policeman appeared on the sceire :and ; ^sliacked 1 hem. . . , ' ' ; ; - .'••••• Buy Defense Stamps a.nd Bonds! No Basis In Science For "Feed ' •. . ' *' J ' W «.-• : - •••:•:-.. -.- -i, . :- -.V A Cold And Starve A Feverl residence— a- -'iifly-— nabb'cd and turned him in. The lady— his wife. The house— his home. '•• O'thcr diseases ..which plague many In 1 this "land of'plcnty" The story . 'Of • I/lie utilization of, marine, growth is only n chapter in . :.t/hc unfolding current . history i Tiiarks -our era : as one of} rest of .the hoys. The. Elizabeth town, Kentucky ooy, heard all about the selective service so he went to the court house and registered. Time passed. Nothing happened. Finally he returned to the court house and asked why he hadn't received a little white card like the r'eyqlution, i That, is \yhy the pros- eh t world confli'Ct is referred Lo .as a revolution as well, as war, say l?lic scientific..--minds of the world. They -point out that "business • as usual," wit ether"; it be in the choking'cipies' of monop'oly, in the unyielding maintenance of t }\ e "status QUO,-'-- in the submergence of 'the Iseeking, !progrcssi'vc brain and U'uiictiQ'n^of mankind or by plain selfishness :a'hd .greed,, is 'over. The \voiild says the common sense of v man; : faces tomorrow and not yesterday. And it is not tho wave of the seeking, progressive brain establish It—for thc'lr, way is only the /old way 'Of ruthless control of .the minds v aiid . \vays--'of men by .Jiarnessin'g: science Uo the purposes of conquest. '- r , .. ,...-.." The way out• Is -in the -fu'lure of •t/h-e^-.''anguished : common: people." .with, more 1 -freed'om, not less, more .hope; -and 'faith „ and with the same Tlioro .!« no spiwil limit ,on Italian IHfjUwnys, we ore Infornuul, Miiyhe this explains why Mussolini's hoy.s are ijOlok on the retreat, So tho Na/J8 liavo ronarnocl Tobruk, huh? As a gOHtui'o of good will to ttfioir. Italian Allies they have no mod It Rommel, ; , l JIIM..II 1.111> utii j ycitu'i/.'in s3\j- 1 f-^i^mj, 1 oii.yji rocog-ni/.cd 1 ai'l-horities,. iliat^it, ,'de-- 1 f I es flosori p t'l on. Od d ly eri oi|gh,' > th o; erod-lt- for- the first .discovaries of its -value goes to : an American scientist, pi i ofos8o'p'--iTos'opljlno;/'.t311j«tbetli Tl Idori, bolan Ist-.-of • the ;lln I verity of Minnesota!' 'She. has -fthoivn v t!ha't • a 1'ii i o s t Wi e e n tl rev i-tain i n a 1 p'h abet from ' A" tp; rlihVis. .fpun.d .in •'-. oertairi' algae, One mni'ln'o pUiht^-alone,- oon~ slstlng of tlie fronts'. 6 ; f the litr-gd kelp Maci' pyi'lfeiM, contains iodine, Jron, copper, calcium, pj^os- phorus, sodium, potassium, magnesium, sul]1rur, manganese aln- mlnum, /,lnp and <jhl-orlne with ' es r ,' of most of the other 48 -cl l-oal'elemenls known lo exist In'.the ocean. , ' • / In (he course of'iho earth's gQo 7 .logical nx'perlanco, rain and meltf Ing'snow have leeched"'out riViioJV of the mineral ^content of the soil. The rivers and si reams ,tyayc for scion op', wliiph is t'he servant oj! tho leading- the - way . to ^ world White card? Court house officials shook their heads. Said they: "You're registered, all right. But we don't give out white cards when you register to vote." . It was pouring rain. The Detroit lady went to the door and saw the mailman coming, up the S11'PG! " ' ' * His feet . seemed to te shod in new white galoshes. How in the world, she thought, did he get those with all this rubber shortage. ' When'.he came closer she saw he didn't have white galoshes on his feet at all. ; 'ln fact, he didn't have anything on his feet at a]l. Barefooted;- freed from the.' nocesslty for con,_,,.-.;; J.nv;s:up-h'l a future, sea-power >y] JI 'ijjfq jon'ff ;%to."M'h-ose wh 6 use Wi o sea ••.iiot. ! . v,'.ja.ii ;1 arena for U-bo«ts '-as "avsourfie of social wealth. Pri^ Other Newspapers • > VOLUNTEERS , We had tlie opportunity the other day 'of ,talking> lo a young man who cd od The police phone tinkled .and the Little Rock desk sergeant picked up the receiver. , An -excited female voice urged Seems -a -woman was mad at her him to send .the law to a certain address. • husband and was breaking up 1 the tiou'se. things up. The desk sergeajft 'asked : .,.'•'• "If the;:\ tearing' up: the place, wh&idoesnV the 'liusband call, us I flic/- wants it "stopped?" The excited voice replied:. .:-.• |'He aiiVt' had time yet. His, wifc!s stilrchasiiog ' had jiist enlisted in the Unit- States navy, ';j might have wait» for the fdraft," lie said, "and of my friends told me I was a;,dope not, to. But I got to thinking about it;/and , the more I Ihouffht.'the' plearer it became to tno that, the.sooner I got a uniform ,0,11, 'the beltdr'J'd 1 feel. I Know 'ritivy,casualties In .this war are hiu ch-, h igti fir'* than; ih ey" were J n th o last war. But I'd 'much' rather face '' ' ' can rnljllons of years fed the oc'cansf wlt'h Iho wealth of the lands,, The, oult-ivation of the soil by^rnan <tfas| <leath.' {thah'^n'aqtjVit'y. \They spe.edod up Ihla soli depletion, Plrvhtj senrKrne 'w'hejtjeVoi'-^tbey want and life, depends up'on Jhorganlc'VfeusV I'll be perfectly,'happy. Idon't want '(on'ance while animals feed oipon'-my name-'in Ihc 1 paper-and I cer- whatplants haye prepared for thom.A tainly^ don't, expect a, brass band 'In tho changing' mineral contenlj—[t to I urn'out to' meet me whon I re- Jp^rl-.o-t/.the^trainlng, station." 1 We'hppc ,-Miis man, and all the iothers'who'have enlisted Jn various It Is held that/J^ fi|b.^ol(|*S^'*>anc!^s;of;;the service, are aware, e : human race v lHo ' solution ^of;!''of 'the^fact "that- the civilian f gro'ater and i greater 'in the losis, (intl less 1 Jn the soil have changed. -the values! '-'the human race Hho solution "of? rof'tneVTqct that-t i, all:|the doficiency problems wheth- 1 '! muriity appreciates "*• -; •*•; ' • , * • 'M l v \, . their coin- service. Hickory, diokory dock, the' mouse ran up the clock. • , Only in this case, it ran up the trousers leg of II. A.. ScholU, as he entered a flrug store. The McKOcs Rock, Pennsylvania, man promptly went into 'a violent dance/ Scholtz sto.pped dancing. Finally ran down the pants leg. , Scholtz stopped dancing. Finally tho clerk asked: "What was ii you qarnc in to bnv Hy LOGAN • CLENDKNING-, M. I>, ..WHERE DID the phrase "feed a cold and starve a fever" come 0; — ;-., • ,- ; r-O Dr. Clendening will answer. ' Questions' of general . interest only, and then only through his column. • o '• o from? And does it make any sense? Dr. Stuart A. Gallacher; of Lansing, Michigan, lias been investigating this subject and h'as not been able to pin it on any particular author. • .' None of the great authorities in medicine expressed sucfl an Jdea. Hippocrates, the father of medicine, said: "As the soil is to trees, so is the stomach to animals. H nourishes, it warms,'it cools. As it fills it warms, as it empties it cools." He followed this up by recommending, a diet for winter and one for summer. The winter diet was designed to keep the body- warm and possibly the deduction-' from this is that "catching cold" is a winter disease and to. prevent it anyone should have plenty ...of nourishment. • ....'.,' Roth Arc Infections But there is really no scientific basis for what Hippocrates said, nor for the aphorism about feeding a cold and starving a fever.. A cold and-a fever are essentially the same thing—that is., both.-are infections. The. idea of cold is opposed to heat (fever) is a reincarnation of the old humoral theory of disease which stated that the body was made up of heat, cold, wet and dry humorous, and that if they were in perfect 'balance, the situation was health. If one of them got out of balance or got the upper hand, there was disease, and disease was of either a hot, cold, wet or dry nature. Not Supported By Fnct ; The saying has no Wisdom arid' is not supported by any scientific facts. It probably, arose as a saying of. some very conscientious grandmother — a' saying w h i c h seemed so apt, that it passed from mouth to mouth an'ft has become part of our ordinary speech. The - average ;'-mtfn,-. says Dr. " "has:, always been notorious for lifj ability to think along tho lines oj leasl, resistance." But tho pliyslj "cian -has.' some tendency along thsj line too. -If anyone \yill show mo physician • who really knows houj to cure, a 'cold, will withdraw mi prejudices against the s;iyi»S 'abbui .stuffing a cold and a 'fever. , Known About Colds Doctors' arc often joked hy Mi' 1 •friends'when they show up wllli fever blister or a stye. They arj supposed to know so much l!)«i ( ihey .can prevent all such thin, but' the unhappy fact is Ih.-il ii the common 'little things that Ilij profession knows Ihj least about. In this cnlogory ij tha common cold. We shouM about; it/ considering that one oul of, every 1 thcrco people hfivo W oiic'to three colds a year, hul don't. Physicians are supposed to l)j ttble to ^conserve th.nir health tcr-than tlie average cil.i/.< i n, statistics show, as conrpih'd J>| Dr. 1^'ock, 'of the ncpartnimiMl .Hygiene,\ .of , Harvard thai- nmpng the mo.dical 42 per cent'required hosp : on account of diseases about, wliic the faculty bad just lectured I] them. , QUESTIONS AND ANSU'KKS , A. W. T.: What, is the Ha IK between ulcer of the stomach nn gallbladder trouble?. , Answer: Gallbladder IroubJ often give.s symptoms whkh «'«1 very much like ulcer of the ach. t ' There 'is, however, any : real , connociion or r between ulcer of the slom^h « n | .g.illbladdor disease. • EDITOR'S NOTK: Dr. ; Clcn< cnlnK'• seven pamphlets which can be obtain^ rthdcrs; Kacli pamphlet sells for »o ft™ For any. one pamphlet desired, scno cents in coin, nnd a sclf-nddresscfl cm ope stamped a- three-cent stnn /''' ( u Dr. Logan Clcndening, in enre ol >.'1 paper. The pnmplilctR arc: "Three \ Reducing Diet", ."Indigestion /»nd , »tipation,V "Reducing and Gain'OB • f inr•'.-' FecdinV.".- "Instruction?, f^ Treatment of Diabetes," "Feminine gienc," and "TJic Care of tin Hair Skin." Scholtz looked dfsgusted. SanJ no. ' "Rat poison." The dub went out on the Akron golf course and turned to the caddy. Said he importantly: "Say, caddy. Will this ball float?' 1 The caddy picked up the ball, examined it with a professional air, weighed it in his hand, then tossed it into a. lake. ^Said-he: ' "No," sir, it sinks." REYMOND5 ENRICHED WITiH VITAMIN-B, AND OTHER VITAMIN B FACTORS I

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