The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 04, 1914, SECTION FIVE, Page 4, Image 58

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Admiral Sir Nathaniel Bowden-Smith
With Belgians Colonel
i DEN-SMITH is one o the Ad-
mirals of the' British navy who
Tnay be heard from in the present war.
He entered the navy in 1852 and became
an Admiral in 1899. He served in the
Eurmah war, in the Baltic during the
Russian war, in the China war and
holds many decorations for distin
guished services.
Paul "Vandevelde is an American cot
ton man, who fought with the Belgians
against the Germans at the beginning
of the war. He comes from Dallas,
Tex., where he is engaged in business.
He is a Belgian and a Lieutenant in
the volunteers and as he was .visiting
Belgium when the war began, he joined
the colors and for 34 days took an act
ive part. Then with other volunteers
he was released. Lieutenant Vande
velde says there is no danger to Ant
werp now from bomb-dropping flying
-v-H s f " sff? rv 1 I -vv-
?i I v 1 ? - , I ?iv
F-jU" I if - '
Jtpp? t: c 1- -I I lb V"--
X. -sjJi S -Siamu&Z f? Co? I. s- CS7. SzsK
5?'?X -e Ceorieyej: tea nce? rise 7cf
J-;. my h-- J J
1 . Ikkj LirTri
Dr. Frederick M. Kossiter Says Sleep and Proper Food, Cooked in an Appealing Way, Often Has More Effect
Than Drugs or Other Suggested Cures for Troubles.
f m ANY persons who suffer from
nervousness have more or less
B trouble with indigestion. Many
have nervous dyspepsia, not limited, to
the stomach alone, as the intestinal in
digestion is pronounced. These organs
of digestion are in close and sympa
thetic touch with the brain and hence
their irritations cause innumerable un
pleasant sensations to pour into the
brain, so that the mind is In a con
stant state of unrest. It is truly one
of the most distressing and discourag
ing features of nervousness to have the
mind deluged and harassed with these
tinnamable sensations from the diges
tive organs.
Importance of Diet Explained.
For these reasons the right diet
plavs no unimportant role in restoring
the nervous system. Dietetic sins may
have had something to do with increas
ing the general nervous condition.
Some have overloaded the digestive or
gans, have eaten with strenuous speed,
have made wrong combinations, have
eaten things that represented poor
dietetic economy and much waste of
energy and perhaps have spent con
siderable time worrying about what
thev did eat.
All nervous persons cannot adopt the
same diet. One person needs to be
put to bed and fed all that the diges
tive organs will care for in order to
put on flesh and to replenish the ex
hausted nerve centers. It must be re
membered that there is a large per
centage of fat in the brain, spinal
cord and nerves. Every single nerve
fiber is surrounded by a minute layer
of fat and hence there is necessity for
a liberal supply of fat in the diet- This
is best supplied by a diet of milk,
cream, butter and olive oil. An ex
clusive diet of milk and eggs tor a few
weeks is proper for those who are for
the time being best in bed. Later this
can be supplemented with .butter and
toast, custards, gruels and cream and
well-cooked cereals.
A sensitive stomach responds better
to a liquid diet. Where it is known
that there is a deficiency of hydro
chloric acid, one of the normal secre
tions of the gastric juice, its lack can
be supplied by giving 10 drops in a lit
tle water shortly after eating three or
four times a day. Many nervous per
sons who are much below weight, with
some anemia, have a deficiency of hy
drochloric acid. When this is the
case food remains in the stomach much
longer than it should. However, there
are those who have no hydrochloric
acid at all and the food seems to pass
out o the stomach tn a little while,
but these cases are not common.
On the other hand, s"me nervous per
sons have an excess of stomach secre
tions, with more acid than is necessary
or beneficial. All these conditions
have to be taken into consideration and
no arbitrary and fixed rule can be
Foods Should Be Selected.
Not only should the food be carefully
selected and well prepared, but it
should appear appetizing. A nervous
person may sit down to the table with
a good appetite, but the sight of some
food that does not appeal to tne senses
May Be Heard From in War Paul Vandevelde, American,
Colt, Noted American Revolver Designer, Caught in War Zone."
machines as searchlights have been in
stalled and the Zeppeplin or aeroplane
can easily be located.
Colonel Samuel Pomeroy Colt of
Rhode Island, famous revolver design
er, sailed for Europe recently. He went
for his annual visit and for a rest,
and was caught in the war zone.
Dr. Carlos Manuel de Cespedes, the
new Cuban Minister to the United
States, has arrived. Dr. Cespedes was
educated in New York, in Germany and
in Havana. He epeaks five languages.
He is a lawyer and the author of sev
eral books. He has served his country
on several special missions.
Sven Hedin, the famous explorer, has
been appointed by the Kaiser to inves
tigate the reports of German atrocities
in Belgium which have had such wide
circulation in European countries and
in the United States. He is a Swede
By Frederick M. Ro suiter, B. 8., M. IX.
Questions pertaining to health, tay
Clene and the prevention of diseas
will be answered in this column.
When for lack of apnea and when
questions are not suitable, answers
will be made by mall, providing a
tamped envelope wltn address is
Inclosed. No questions will be con
sidered without the name and ad
dress of tne sender. Mo diagnosis
will be made In this column.
may cause the appetite to disappear
in a moment. Or one unpleasant word
may have a most depressing influence
on the appetite.
There are two extremes that have to
be guarded against by persons of nerv
ous tendencies. One is habitual over
eating and the second is the fear of
eating too much, so that the person
habitually eats too little. Patients who
are underfed year after year in time
wii and that inroads have been made
upon, the nervous system that hardly
can be atoned for, however careful
they may live thereafter. In many
ways this is more serious than eating
too much.
Flesh foods are not necesasry to a
recovery from nervousness, though
tnere are some who take a contrary
view. If the appetite is poor and there
is a desire for meat, the desire should
be gratified, but, in most instances, a
diet with little if any meat gives the
Best lesults. Meats often, irritate the
nervous system because of the products
of decomposition that are formed in
the intestines, and so encourage insom
nia and other morbid conditions.
There should be variety in the food.
A sameness in diet may be the best for
one who is anxious to reduce the
weight, but for nervous persons with
variable appetites a change of food at
the different meals will encourage the
appetite and contribute to the pleasure
of eating.
Narcotics Are Hindrance.
Alcoholio beverages may quiet a
nerve storm temporarily, but in the
reaction the storm is worse than ever.
Alcohol quickly shatters and impover
ishes the nervous system and hence
needs to be avoided carefully by one
who is anxious to be fit nervously. If
alcohol has any food property, one
thing is certain, and that is that it
has no beneficial effect on the nervous
Every man who uses tobacco has to
admit that he is nervous, restless and
more easily irritated if he is denied the
use of this narcotic for a day or more.
Tobacco increases the weakness of the
nervous system. It steals from the
nerves. It is a "nerve fooler" from
first to last. Its hold upon the nervous
system is like bands of steel. The neu
rasthenic man who is anxious to get a
grip on himself again and still con
tinues tobacco is fighting a losing
But there are many who take a hard
slcfjTri Ss'r Jyo?&j?
and Sweden is neutraL This should be
a guarantee of the fairness of his re
port. The stories have been investi
gated already by Irvin Cobb and his
associate correspondents and declared
Admiral David Beatty is in command
of one of the British squadrons in the
North Sea. He is the youngest Admiral
in the British"" navy. His wife is an
American woman of great wealth. She
was a daughter of Marshall Field, of
A recent picture has been taken of
Emperor Franz Josef, of Austria, whose
action in calling Servia to account for
the murder of the heir to the throne
caused the great European war. He
has been reported as dead and dying
recently but latest reports say that
he is in his usual health, which is re
markably good for a man who cele
brated recently his 84th birthday
fling at alcohol and tobacco and are
thankful that they "are not as other
men," and yet they use tea and coffee
three times a day, usually brewed
strong. They Indulge freely In these
beverages, possibly being ignorant that
they are powerful nerve stimulants in
ttteir primary effect and narcotic as
a secondary action. The writer has seen
some ardent temperance advocates who
would rather lose a hand than touch a
glass of wine, take strong coffee and
tea at their meals and at "afternoons"
with great satisfaction and get quite
offended if they are reminded that
these beverages are related to tobacco
and alcohol. Tea and coffee act upon
the nervous system much like tobacco
and alcohol, but the man addicted to
their use says, "You'll have to show
me," and he goes on drinking. One
cannot make much headway against
nervousness and use these beverages.
A woman called at my office the other
day and said she was restless and did
not feel well and wanted to know what
she should do to get over this trouble.
Questions quickly revealed that she
was drinking three cups of strong cof
fee for breakfast every morning and
tea for luncheon and dinner. The
strongest nervous system is going to
give way before such pounding and
hammering and fierce onslaughts as
this. One person may endure longer
Menus of the Week
Beet soup.
Stuffed green peppers. Scalloped potatoes.
Tomato sauce.
String bean salad.
Junket with cream.
Creole soup.
Boiled breast of lamb with dressingA
Grape jelly. Brown potatoes.
Celery and apple salad.
Rice mould.
Barley broth.
Meat and celery loaf. Potatoes.
Cream sauce.
Stuffed tomato salad.
Baked apples.
Celery soup.
Baked salmon. Cucumbers.
Baked potatoes; Pear salad.
Blanc mange.
Vegetarian broth with rice.
Meat balls, Spanish sauce.
Boiled potatoes. Shell beans.
Lettuce salad, -v
Peach dumplinss.
Tomato bouillon.
1 ' Braised tongue in casserole.
Potatoes. Spinach. Waldorf salad.
Fresh grape Juice sponge.
Cream of spinach soup.
Minced tongue with spaghetti.
Baked tomatoes. Lettuce salad.
Peach shortcake.
than other before the crash comes, but
it is bound to come some time.
Self-drugging cannot be recommend
ed as a safe procedure for anyone, and
especially so when relief from some
nervous symptom is sought. Headaches
and various other pains are common
when the nervous system is depleted
and exhausted. Many are intolerant
of pain and will have relief, whatever
the means.. The extensive use of
the coal-tar products (acetanilid. anti
pyrin. phenacetin, sulfonal and trional)
for the relief of headaches is danger
ous. .Many physicians absolutely 're
fuse to resort to these preparations
any more because of the depressing
effect upon the heart of the patient.
It is never possible to tell before
hand whether these drugs will have a
bad effect. For these reasons large
risks are taken when one takes these
medicines without the advice of a
physician. These remedies never re
move the cause of the trouble, and their
continued use weakens the heart and
keeps the nervous system in a state of
depression. Their injudicious use has
cost many lives and endangered a much
larger number.
All habit-forming drugs, such as opi
um, cocaine, chloral, alcohol, have a
ruinous effect upon the nervous tissues
and upon nervous functions. Persons
with "nerves" cannot afford to take
either many or strong medicines if.
they are anxious to get well. The few
er the medicines the better will the
natural forces react to rational and
health-producing conditions. The only
way to restore the exhausted nerve
centers is to follow the ways of nature.
This subtile force that we call nerve
energy must come from the food we
eat, the water we drink, the air we
breathe, the rest we take, the sleep,
bathing exercises, wholesome thinking
all the conditions that tend to keep the
body well when it is already in a state
of health. The royal road back to
health is to obey and follow nature as
closely as Is possible. Some rebel at
this slow process, for it is slow, and
so they continue to have poor health.
Hood River 'Third Name to
Be Given Oregon Stream.
Title of I.ablsche Succeeded by Dog
River When UiinKry Party 'Cooks
"Towser" for Dinner.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Oct.' 3. (Spe
cial.) The early Indian name of
the Hood River was the Labishe River,
according to a historical report made
by Mrs. T. R. Coon. wife, of the presi
dent of the Hood River Pioneer Asso
ciation, which held its annual meeting
here last week. "This was the name,"
says Mrs. Coon, "that Lewis and Clark,
when they passed down the Columbia
in 1805, heard the Indians calling the
river. But some time in the early 40s
a party of men, separated from their
companions, were stranded near the
mouth of the Labishe and, being with
out food, killed and ate their dog Tow
ser. To commemorate the event they
rechristened the stream, calling it Dog
"And so it remained until years later
Mrs. Coe, wife of one of the communi
ty's earliest settlers, named it the Hood
River, after the grand old mountain
from whose everlasting glaciers it
flows. Would the strawberries, peaches,
apples and pears taste as good and find
such a ready market in the world's
cities if we had to announce that they
came from the region of the Dog
Mrs. Coon's report contains much in
formation of the Mid-Columbia region
in early days.
Portions of her report are given be
low. "In 1854 Wasco County was organ
ized and contained all the territory in
Oregon, ease of the Cascades and ex
tending across Idaho and Montana, near
where Butte is now located, thence
southerly into Wyoming and including
a portion of Yellowstone Park, reach
ing west to the Cascades and north to
the Columbia. It included approxi
mately 115,200 square miles.
"The county was divided Into four
precincts, the first extending from Cas
cade Locks to Dog River, the second
from Dog River to Five Mile River, near
TV, nnlUn Tho thirrt included ail
territory between Five Mile River arfd
the John Day, while the fourth 'was
comprised of all the territory east of
the John Day.
"The precincts were large, but the
settlers were few. Joseph Lavendue
claimed the first land in Wasco County
in 1S46. He built a cabin and cleared
a few acres on what was later known
as the Chrisman place. When gold
was discovered in California he aban
doned his home to hunt for gold. Ka
than Olney was the second settler, but
not until the gold excitement had sub
sided did the real settlement begin. The
soldiers were stationed at The Dalles
and on account of the reserve, or five
mile limit, land could not be taken
near there.
"In 1852 'W. C. Laughlin and Dr.
Farnsworth, old-time friends in the
East, came to Dog River, bringing
with them several hundrgd head of
slock. utner parties were winterin
bands of stock at Mitchell's Point to
the west. Dr. Farnsworth took land
and built a comfortable home on what
is now known as the Adams place. Mr.
McLaughlin built his home on land
just east on what was later the Coe
place. Heavy snows came and lasted
throughout the Winter, before Spring
came all but 14 head of the stock had
perished. The discouraged settlers
abandoned their homes, the Laughlins
going to The Dalles, where they set
tled. The family became prominent in
Wasco County, and much of our infor
mation of these early days is gleaned
from the reminiscences of Mrs. Eliza
beth Lord, daughter of W. C. Laughlin,
who has written, an interesting volume,
dealing with the early days.
"In 1854 Nathaniel Coe, an employe
of the Government in the postal de
partment, visited Dog River. He was
so well pleased that he had his family
come here the next Fall, and with them
came the family of William Jenkins
and N. S. Benson. The Coes took the
Laughlin place and built near the aban
doned cabin. The Jenkins family took
the Farnsworth place, and the Bensons
built east of the Hood River on what is
now the Button place. James Benson
came later on in the Winter and took
land on Indian Creek.
"The adaptability of the region' for
fruit was learned early by the pioneers.
The first apple trees were grown by
Mrs. Coe, who procured the seed by
peeling a box of apples for a family
at Cascade Locks. W. P. Watson, an
early settler, was an enthusiastic
fruitgrower. He did much to ad
vertise the fruit of the district,
which even then was becoming known
because of its excellent peaches. The
high water of 1876 ' destroyed 3000
young peach trees for B. L. Hennessy
and as many more for other growers
who had made plantings in the fertile
fiver bottoms. ""-
"Lost Lake, the beautiful body of
water about 20 miles southwest of the
city, received its name in 1880. At
that time the following party explored
the region surrounding the lake: New
ton Clark, E. L. Smith, William Hud
son, Dr. T. L. Eliot, Milton Odell and
iL C. Coe. Two brothers of Dr. Eliot
who were out from St. Louis were tn
the party.
"Mount Hood was first ascended from
the north by Elmer Rand, Newton
Clark and William Smith."
The Element of Difficulty.
(Washington Star.)
"Is it hard to learn the use of a tele
scope?" asked the student.
"Not very," replied the candid pro
fessor. "The hardest thing about as
tronomy is guessing what something
is after you manage to see it."
Elsie Wohlgemuth and Lucie Laval, Vienna Actresses, Do Relief Work for Soldiers Wife of Servian rjonsnl
Watches Conflict Wife of Belgian Minister of State Arrives in New York.
i i
who is one
of the most beautiful actresses in
" Vienna, a city famous for its
beautiful women, is actively engaged
in the European war. Miss Wohlge
muth is either serving with the Aus
trian Red Crosa or making bandages
for the sold tors. She announced her
willingness to aid in whatever way
was possible as soon as the war broke
out. Most of the women of Vienna
are so engaged at the present. - Miaa
Wohlgemuth is connected with . the
Hofburg Theater in normal times.
Mme. Growitz. wife of the Servian
Consul at New Tork, is watching the
European war with greater interest
perhaps than any women in New York.
Although Servia has been relegated
more or less to the background since
the advent of England and France into
the war, Mme. Growitz maintains her
country will prove its integrity.
Mrs. Lalla Van der Velde, the wife
of the Belgian Minister of State, ar
rived in New Tork recently. At the
request of Ambassador Page, the
American representative at London,
his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Arthur Page,
met her. . It was intended to have a
formal reception on the dock, but in
order to preserve "neutrality" in the
welcoming of the visitor, it was de
cided to defer the ceremonial recep
tion till later. On the afternoon of
the day of her arrival, Mrs. Van der
Velde attended a reception given by
Mrs. Elmer Black, where she met many
distinguished New Tork women.
Lucie Laval, who is one of the fa
vorite actresses of Vienna, and one
whose beauty" has drawn comment
from personages of world fame, is at
present engaged in doing relief work
for the soldiers and their families.
Miss Laval not only makes bandages.
Salting With Peppers Is Italian Method of Preparing Vegetables Dishes
to Be Made Are Varied and Some Take Place of Meat.
realize the value, hygienic, es
thetic and economic, of the once
dreaded, and later neglected red ripe
tomato. From being regarded first as
"deadly poison," and then as "a pecu
liar foreign taste." the tomato had
made Its way to the front rank of our
everyday vegetables. Still, however,
the possibilities of the under-ripe
green tomato are understood only by
a few, and It generally considered
"only fit for pickling."
At this season many people have in
their gardens green tomatoes that
have little of ripening on the
vines, though the full grown ones may,
of course, take on color and partial
ripeness, if properly stored after pick
ing. In the public markets, too, green
tomatoes of good . quality are now
offered at a low price. Consequently a
few suggestions and recipes for the
use of green tomatoes may prove
For instance, I wonder how many
thrifty housekeepers have tried
salting green tomatoes for Winter use
either alone or in combination with
green peppers. In Ottawa, this Sum
mer, I learned the art from an Italian,
fruit and vegetable dealer. Daily pur
chases and intelligent discussion of
prices and qualities so raised me in
his esteem that he began to suggest
savory dishes and thrifty methods of
"We of the South," he said, make
good things to eat for little money,
things 'the other Canadians' don't
know about. My wife, she salt green
tomatoes and peppers.' In Winter she
fry them, ' with spaghetti, rice or
cornmeal, perhaps. So good, so tasty!
I care nothing for meat when I can
eat such."
Of course I wanted directions, which
he gave, adding, "You put up one
small crock this Fall, and if heaven
spare you next year you will put
great- big crocks, as big as. you can
get. You see." So this year I am
"seeing," and here are the directions
in case you want to "see" too.
Salted green tomatoes with peppers.
Select fine, sweet green peppers, wash
them, dry them, and cut them in half
without xemoving stalk or seeds. Use
equal quantities of peppers and toma
toes: or use Just a few peppers or use
the tomatoes alone, as preferred. Wash
fine, sound green tomatoes and cut
into slices. Allow 1 pint salt for
evfery peck of vegetables. Make a bag
of clean unbleached muslin, and line
with it a water tight butter tub or
a stone crock. Put peppers, tomatoes
and salt in alternate layers In the
bag, close and tie with string. Place
a small board on the bag with a stone
or other weight on top and set the
crock in a cool place; three days later
see if the bag is covered with brine;
if not pour on extra brine, made by
dissolving three tablespoons salt in one
quart water, so that the bag is covered
with the brine. Keep them under with
the board and weight- When the toma
toes are wanted for use open the bag,
take out the quantity required, then
close the bag and return the board and
stone. Place the tomatoes or peppers
in cold water over night, changing
the water if too salt; then use like
fresh vegetables for frying or stewing.
These are said to keep good ail
Italian fried tomatoes and peppers
Remove the seeds from the peppers.
Baute them until tender with the
sliced tomatoes in two or three table
spoons olive oil or cottonseed oil.
Bacon fat is also good, though not
"Italian," Let brown a little and de
velop flavor, sprinkle with flour and
I 1
V - w?i .
4 n . t v : .
Is I it 1 h'x
If : Ur v5
, 3 -J2ls--'
or nurses the sick and wounded when
ever called to the front, but she di
vides her time in caring for the fami
lies of soldiers who were called
away before they had time to prepare
for their families.
Mme. Schumann Heink was one of
the notables caught in the European
war zone, and it was only recently that
her safe passage out of the perilous
territory was assured. The noted
opera singer had been taking a much
needed rest and for a time her friends
were much concerned. She recently
allowed a photographer to take a snap
pepper. Salt will probably not be
needed if the peppers and tomatoes
were put up as above. Add one or
two tablespoons of water if necessary.
Serve in the center of a mound of
plain boiled rice, or of macaroni or
spaghetti, with or without dry grated
cheese. Use as a "main dish" in place
of meat. For variety serve the fried
vegetables as .a "meat adjunct" or
serve with fried polenta (cornmeal
mush) as a meat substitute.
American fried green tomatoes 1.
Slice fresh green tomatoes, toss in
flour and saute until tender and brown
in hot bacon fat. Serve with crisp
bacon for breakfast or lunch.
American fried green tomatoes 2.
Slice fresh green tomatoes, then dip
first in cream or olive oil and next
fine sifted crumbs seasoned with salt.
Saute in olive oil, crisco, bacon fat or
clarified butter. Serve as a meat ac
companiment. Italian green tomato fritters Dip the
fresh or salted sliced green tomatoes
or green peppers and tomatoes in fry
ing batter. Fry in deep fat to a golden
brown. Drain thoroughly on'paper and
sprinkle with dry grated cheese. Serve
very hot in place of a meat dish for
lunch or supper.
I have found chopped green tomatoes
very useful when green peppers were
not available, for giving the necessary
touch of green to a Spanish omelet
Baked green tomatoes, either plain
or stuffed, make a good meat adjunct.
Scalloped green tomatoes are also good.
Green tomatoes often may be used in
curry with good effect where the ripe
tomatoes would not harmonize either
in flavor or color. "Green tomato
hash" is a useful variant.
Economy collops with green tomatoes
Chqp one medium sized onion and one
or two rather hard green tomatoes.
Saute the onions in two tablespoons fat
until a golden brown. Then add one
half pound fresh "hamburger" and stir
well to brown a little, and separate
the "grains" of meat. When all red
color has disappeared, add the tomatoes
and sprinkle in one tablespoon flour.
Add salt and pepper to taste with one
teaspoon each sugar and vinegar. Sim
mer 10 minutes, if a quick dish is
wanted, or finish in the tireless cooker
to develop flavor. Serve in a border
Sick headaches! Always trace them to
lazy liver; delayed, fermenting food ir
the bowels or a sick stomach. Poisonous,
constipated matter, gases and bile gen
erated In the bowels, instead of being
carried out of the system, is reab
sorbed into the blood. When this poison
reaches the delicate brain tissue it
causes congestion and that dull, sicken
' ' '' 71 v i
shot as she appeared in street clothes,
one of the few likenesses taken since
the rather sensational divorce case in
which she was the principal was
Mrs. J. Borden Harriman. famous
largrely through the efforts of her per
sonal press agent, recently arrived
from Europe on the Adriatic. 6he
braved many of the perils of war in
making- her exit from the war zone.
With her came Mr. Borden Harriman
and their daughter, Ethel.
of mashed potato or boiled rice, or in
a casserole or bowl, with strips of
toast as garnish.
Green tomato pickles of the sweet,
half-sweet, sour or mustard varieties;
chopped relishes, in which green to
matoes play a leading part; green to
mato soy and green tomato chutney
are all well known and usually pop
ular. As regards the use of green tomatoes
in sweet dishes, economical green to
mato mincemeat recipes, both with and
without suet, have been given in these
columns. Stewed with lemon or orange
or ginger for "character flavoring"
green tomatoes may be "put up" for
"plain" Winter pies. They may be
used for economical marmalades or con
serves, the following being typical
recipes: The conserve recipe may be
made the basis of a vegetarian mince
meat by substituting one pound of
raisins (or raisins, currants and can
died peel) for two pounds or less of
the sugar, and adding spices to taste,
with or without a little brandy.
Green tomato conserve Slice four
quarts of green tomatoes, add four
pounds sugar and the juice and grated
rind of six lemons, or of three lemons
and three oranges. Add one cup seeded
raisins. Cook one hour or until as thick
as preferred. A few nuts may be added
if liked, just before putting the con
serve into cans. . .
Green tomato marmalade To every
quart sliced green tomatoes allow one
pound sugar and one orange or one
lemon. Slice the lemon or orange as
thin as possible, or squeeze out the
juice and pass the rind through a food
chopper, as preferred. Cook until the
rind is tender before adding the sugar.
Then boil until the mixture "firms"
when dropped on a cool plate.
Conple Work All Night AVhen Craft
Strikes Reef and Leaks.
STAMFORD, Conn., Sept. 27. After
spending a night on the Sound in a
boat which had struck a reef and was
leaking badly, Mr. and Mrs. William
Hunter, of Pelham, were rescued today
by E. B. Ford, of Sound Beach.
The Hunters were exhausted when
Ford found them, for they had worked
the pump throughout the night to keep
their 40-foot motor yacht Dorothy
afloat. However, stimulating food and
then a little sleep at the Ford home
put the couple in good trim again and
they started for home.
Until he becomes an insomnia suf
ferer a young man may regret that he
has to devote so much time to sleep.
ing headache. Cascarets will remove
the cause by stimulating the liver,
making the bile and constipation poison
move on and out of the bowels. One
taken tonight straightens you out by
morning a 10-cent box will keep your
head clear, stomach sweet, liver and
bowels regular, and make you feel
bright and cheerful for months. Chil
dren need Cascarets, too.