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About Polk County itemizer. (Dallas, Or.) 1879-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1901)
DALLAS OREGON, AUGUST 9 . 1901.
W OOD S,
T- V B- EM REE, M D
D A LLA S, - O REGO N
A tl o n i o .v K -n t - 1 -ill\v.
o I»» vy tha only net of iilm trwt Inioka in Polk
ounty. Iteliblile .slistraota fnrululied, ami in»»n«y to
mn. N o «-••luiBUetioii ohargati oil loan«. Kooms 'i
\,d j W il«o ii'« lilnck. Dall.m
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
M o llr llo r
C h a n c e ry .
Hua been In practice of Ilia profession in thin place
oi «bout t'iirty years, ana will attend to ull uusn es»
utr listed to hie v-are, Ofttce, corner Main and Court
ts ■>»!las. P o u Co, (Jr
J. H. T ownhknd
J N. H akt
TOWNSEND * HAKT,
A T T O R N E Y S -A T -L A W .
Office ipnlairs in Odd Fellows’ new
H. A,l_. H .-A -S ,
oR aaoN .
OSCAR H A Y T E R .
A tto rn e y a t-L a w .
Office up stairs in C am pb ell’ » build
N. I, BUTMSK
B U T L E R & G OAD
D A LLA S , OREGON.
W ill practice in all con n s.
Robert A. Miller,
Oregon City -•* Oregon
L an d titles and land office business
x Roister Eg Oregon C ity land office.
A R T I N ,
T *A I N T K H ,
ouue, sign and ornamental, grain-
kalsonnug and paper hanging.
L A «.
MOTOR TIME TABLE.
i.Bave* Independence for Monmouth and -Virile -
7:30 a iu
3:30 P ,n
Leaves Independnce for
Monmouth and Dalla»-
Leave« Monmouth for Airlie -
90 A iu
3.50 p m
Leave* Monmouth for Dalian—
LJ0 a in
7:80 p m
Leave« Airlie for Monmouth and Independence—
Sflfr) a m
Leave« Dallaa for Monmouth an 1 lin e .en ience—
liOO p iu
8.30 p m.
R. C. CRAVEN
R. K. WILLIAMS.
P r e s id e n t .
( a i li le r .
w . C. VASSALL, assistant Cashier
C IT Y
OF DALLAS, OREGON,
Transacts a general banking nusi-
uess in all its branches; buys and sells
exchange on prineipa
points in the
United States; makes collections on all
|K>ints in tiie Pacific Northwest; loans
money and discounts paper at the best
rates; allow interest on time deposits.
DR. J O R D A N ’ S
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY ;
v is it
o h is t
T h e l-«rç***t Anetoroiesl M u i w r In the
W o »td . V? c..kncs-e» or *u y c.iiuracted
d u e ise | M « l l l * r ( 7 r e r e d jr the oldest
S p e c illivi on the Coast. Etc. 3 « years.
M . »OM AN —DISEASES OF MEN
ited i )
• V P a i L I « thoroughly sr«dl«-sted
from xyvtcrs without the u-e o f «
T r i M t t fitted by as F spert. M s « l »
• m l M r s for S iw p t w r w . a q w ek aad
yedu-ol eure for n i a r « . V l M s r a and
r i s C n l v . by D r J o rd so 's spesisi « s i a
le s« method*.
a free and strirH ypH esre Trsstm eiw per
SORSliy o , by le tte r
A P m t t * " CWa in e ve ry cs»e
l und ««Taken. W rite for B- ok P M I I O t O M S Y a f
¡■ ta a iA G R ,
M AILE D PRU E. ( A v iiu s W lb o .
is* a m ) Call o r write
DR »RO AN k CO . IODI MarSct
F. H. MUSCOTT,
D a lla .s : O r e p o n
A fair share of patronage solicite«!
nd all o-ders promptly filled.
— AI J. K IlYDfl OP—
IRON WORK TO ORDER
Repairing Promptly Done.
P rep ared
F ro m
K e iu o te
tn lv c r a a l
C e r e a ls
A n tiq u ity
la e — Som e
Com m on
_____ ... and hai ,s been m ade under Lis per»
1 supervision sineo its infancy,
m o one, to deceive yon in this.
A ll Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-us-^o.Ml” are but
Experim ents th a t trllie ■ vltli ami endanger tlio Iiealtli o f
Infants aud Children—Kxperlcuce against Experiment.
There is hardly any food except milk,
says Miss Ilelen O. M water in a paper
prepared for the d^w^rtment of agri
culture. which Is so universally used as
bread, and not only is it known almost
everywhere, but since history first be
j Drop m nickel In the Slot aad Speak
to Aay One Yon WUh.
441 was given up to die with
quick consumption. 1 then began
to use A y e r'* Cherry Pectoral. I
improved at once, and am now in
perfect h ealth /'— Chas. E. Hart
man, Gibbstown, N . Y.
It’s too ris k y , p ity in g
w ith y o u r cough.
T h e firs t th in g
k n o w it w i l l b e d o w n
gun It baa In some form or other made
one of the staples of diet among all but
d e e p in y o u r lu n gs and
the most savage peoples.
the p la y w ill b e over. B e -
The reason for this importance of
g in e a r l y w i t h A y e r ’s
bread is very simple. Flyer since the
farofT days when our forefathers first
C h e r r y P e c to ra l an d stop
Ifound the wild cereals or began to cul
tivate them men have known that
T i r * tilt, : Zie.. Mc., il. Ml
Castorla i:i a harm!ass subs'.itute for Cn«tor Oil, P are
food prepared from them would sup
goric, D rops and Sootaaig flyrups. It is Pleasant. It
port life and strength better than any
Consult your doctor. If ho i a r i take it.
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
then do as he say«. I f he tells yon not
other single food except milk. There
to take It, then don’t take it. Ho knows.
substance. Its ngre is ii.3 guarantee. It destroys W orm s
arc still many districts where the peo
Leave it with him. W s an» wtllin«.
J . C. A T S B CO., Lowell,
ple eat very little else. To a large part
aud allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and W in d
of mankind it is still the staff of life,
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
und if they pray for their daily bread ibu : v uigesnme protein, as was ror u
and Flatulency. I t assimilates tlio Food, regulates the
they mean it literally.
time supposed. It seems safe to say
Stomach and Howels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
In regard to its Ingredients, bread is that, ns far us we yet know, for a giv
T h e Childrcu’s Panacea—The M other’s Friend.
one of the simplest of our cooked foods," en amount o f tnoney white flour yields
but in regard to the changes which the the most actual nourishment with the
raw materials must undergo to produce various food ingredients in the best
a finished loaf it is one of the most proportion.
complicated. There are various meth
Bears the Signature of
ods of mixing dough, but certain gener
al rules apply to them all. As yeast
develops best at a moderately high
temperature (77 to 96 degrees F.), the
materials of the dough should be at
least lukewarm, and the mixture and
raising should be done in a warm place
as free ns possible from drafts. I f all
portions of the dough are to be equally
O W E N F IN N E G A N .
aerated by the gas from the growing
yeast, the latter must be thoroughly A n d a C h a p W h o W u V e r y M a c h I n
In U se F o r O v e r
Y e a rs .
mixed with the flour and water. More
D ebt A ll A ro u n d .
TMC CK NTAU R C O M PA N Y, T T M URRAY STR E ET, N I W Y O R K CITY.
over. as the presence of oxygen aids
Owen Finnegan, a right brave heart
the growth of the yeast, ail parts of the ed son of Erin, began life actively as a
dough should be exposed to the air. deck hand on an Alabama river steam
Both these results are accomplished by er In the palmy days of steamboating,
the kneading. Too little yeast will of before the railroad removed most of its
course yield a badly raised loaf, but too picturesque and comfortable craft
much yeast is just as dangerous.
from the inland waters.
WfcPSTER S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY
One of the most common and danger-
Finnegan declared that when he was
oAs faults in bread is heaviness and a deck hand the cook, who was also an
1JE.W E D I T I O N
J U S T IS S U E D
so^giness. This may be caused by Irishman, would call to him: “ Ah,
NEW PLATES THROUGHOUT
the use of cheap flours..poor in gluten, there, Finnegan, ye blackguard, come
which cannot absorb all the water put and eat. And be hi a hurry, ye spal
into the dough or, to state it In another peen !”
R ic h B in d in g s •# 2364 P a ges J* 5000 Illu s t ra t io n s
way. by the use of too much water in
Prepared nnderthe supervision o f W . T. Harris, Ph.D., L L .D ., United States
Finnegan would hurry forward to
Commissioner o f Education, assisted by a large corps ofcompetent specialists.
proportion to the flour, by too little or get his humble dinner.
B etter T h a n E v e r fo r H o m e , S c h o o l, a n d O ffic e .
by too poor yeast or by Insufficient
Finally Finnegan got to be an officer
kneading, risiug or baking.
Heavy on the boat, and the cook’s tone chang
j| v .
Also Webster '-. Collegiate Dictionary with Scottish Glossary, etc.
bread is popularly considered one of ed to, “ Mr. Finnegan, dinner’s ready.”
tin' most indigestible of foods. When
In the fullness of time Finnegan be
chewed. It rolls itself into solid lumps, came captain, and the cook’s speech
t i c j p i . t * f h àuçés te n t o n y p f if * Q l t o ’t ?
G. & O M E R R IA M CO.,' Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A.
underwent another change. “ Captain
very little chance to work upon them. Finnegan, yer honor, will you please
Sometimes breadmakers are troubled take j'our tay?”
by what Is known ns* “ sticky” or
That, was the cook’s way of acknowl
“ slimy” bread. In such cases bread edging that Finnegan had reached the
three or four days old lakes ou a light top of the ladder, and the story that
brown color and a peculiar taste and “good Hannis” tells bristles with that
LU CA S & DODD, Proprietors.
odor. The trouble appears to be caus worldly wisdom that comes of human
ed by the common potato bacillus, a experience.
minute organism which finds Its way
There was n man in Mobile many
F A L L S C IT Y . O R E G O N .
into the malcriáis of the dough, sur years ago. so the story goes, who had
Manufacturers of J*
vives the baking and, growing in the a notable personal resemblance to Fin
bread, causes It to decompose. The negan. This man was noted for con
best safeguards are to keep the bread tracting debts and never paying them,
in a cool plaee and to bake only as for thriftless habits generally and for
Dealers in jt
much as can be consumed within a partaking of too much strong drink.
day or two.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Hardware, Fresh
A visitor to Mobile approached this
Not infrequently, especially In damp man one night In Royal street and
and Salt Meats at Lowest Prices.
weather, mold forms on the outside or asked him, “Aren’t you Owen Finne
even In the inside of bread. Mold. like gan ?”
\\e buy everyth in g the farm er ban to sell nt highest market price.
yeast, is a minute plant whose spores
“ I dunno, I dunno,” answered the
M ills located 3J miles from Falla C ity on Rook creek road. Store at
(or seeds) are floating about every poor fellow In a wandering way. “ I
Kalla C ity, Oregon. T eleph on e connection with m ill. Get our prices
where to the air. ready to settle down am owln everybody else. I reckon I
before Im ying elsewhere. W e w ill surprise vou. Yours for Falls C ity
and grow wherever they find a moist, am owin Finnegan too.” —Boston Cou
L U C K I A M U T E M I L L CO.
suitable home for themselves.
best practicable way to protect bread
Bring in your babies under one year old and we will give them free a fane gold '
from them is to keep It In a dry, air
ring, warranted or five years.
Noah*s Good Ilrart.
“ What did that seedy looking fellow
But all these faults seem Insignifi on the pier want of you. father?” In
cant compared to that dread of nil bak- ’ quired Noah’s youngest hopeful of the
ers. sour bread. Possibly the vessels in ancient mariner.
which the bread was made were not | “ He wanted to come aboard with
thoroughly cleaned after the last using j us.”
and some undesirable bacteria got Into
“ And what did you toll him?”
I lie dough from them or perhaps the i “ I told him It was impossible.”
M A R TIN BRO S., PRO PRIETO RS.
yeast contained an undue proportion
“ But 1 thought 1 saw you hand him
these bacteria, or. if the latter were something?”
All kind? of rough and dressed lumber on hands or cut of
found only in normal quantities, possi
“ Well, yes. I felt so sorry for him
to order. We can fill any order for lumber of anv length ; bly the yeast itself was weak and was that I loaned him my best umbrella.”
quickly exhausted. The trouble may be —Cleveland Plain Healer.
due to the fact that the dough was al
lowed to stand too long after mixing,
Slab wood for cook stoves or harvest engines at 50 cents 1 the yeast ceased working, and the dan THE TROTTING RECORD.
gerous bacteria which grow best In the
A horse In California has been named
presence of acetic acid, such as occurs Fuuston.
after alcoholic fertneutatioo has ceas
The Canadian pacer Toboggan will
ed. had got the upper hand. If none of be out as a trotter Ibis season.
these things are at fault, the undeslra- j Rachel Ray. the great brood mare,
hie bacteria may have come from the ■till lives at Fuller farm, near Nash
flour itself . Stu b cases are fortunately
The first trotter that Thomas W.
Many reliable bakers ose alum, un
Lawson ever bred is by Baron Wilkes,
der the Impression that It doea good
dam Arllne Chimes, by Chimes.
and not harm: hut. besides producing a
B A R G A IN
Zylplia, 2:13%. by Oreystooe, has a
bread whose nutritive value Is not so
H O USE
great as appearance* Indicate. It is be bay filly by Grattan, properly of J. B.
lieved to be really injurious to the di McIntyre, Sheridan, lnd. She la at
gestive system and must be ranked as Grattan fnrm and will be bred hack.
Georgena. 2:07%. was the trotter the.
an objectionable adulterant.
Roda Is often used In bread to pre management of Elk wood park had in
vent souring, and as It does not lessen mind when It offered a purse recently
the value con hardly lw» called an adul for a speelal race between The Abbot
SA LEM , OREGON.
and an unknown.
terant. It Is sometimes necessary.
t-eander, a 5-year-old chestnut geld
The nutritive value of bread depends
not only on ita chemical composition, ing without a record, la said fo be one
bdt also on its digestibility, and diges of the fastest trotters In the big string
tibility. In Its turn, seems to depend of fnst ones Hist John «plan has been
After having experimented for sev
largely on the lightness of the loaf. training at Cleveland.
er.il years a Copenhagen chemist lias
Rye. barley and oats have less gluten
A. B. Cummings Is located at tbe
•oeeeeded In producing a material ¡ "W ell, old man, you’re lookln mighty
than wheat, and maize has none, and Hhilllngton ( i ’a.i track, la bis string
which |*w#eiises qualities that will cheerful this morula.”
“ Yes. I’ m feelin so. Every prediction therefore u heat, despite Its higher cost, are the pacer Mari. 2:12%: King Vasco.
reufler It of the greatest Importance
yields the most nutriment for a given 2:21%. and three green ones, from
to the rtihlier industry.
It is pro I made when April come In lias come
sum. It Is |K>s*ihle that of the various which he expects a second York Boy.
duced. it «w m «, from asphalt and can true. News Is that cottoa Is dsniag I,
kinds of wheat flour those containing
Grand Blmmona. 2:17%. the crack
be used fur the man 11 fact are of llnole cold has cornerid the peach crap, wa
part of the bran-entire wheat and gra trotting stallion that was taken alck at
am. rub!»ers. insulators, etc. It Is also termelons will I k * a failure, with pros-
Detroit last season on the eve of ths
claimed that the material cao be used peeta o f snow in June! Now let ’em
more mineral matters than fine white race at tbe grand circuit meeting there,
as a point In all colors and that It Is | say I didn’t know what I w as a-talkin
The nearest approach to wireless
telegraphy in point of convenience of
communication Is the open air tele
phone for use In the public streets de
scribed by the New York Sun.
This telephone Is of the height and
fchape of a police or Are alarm box.
The door con be unlocked by dropping
a cent In the slot, and the coin can be
recovered upon the opening of the
door. Inside the box is the mechanical
pay atatiou telephone with the slots
for dimes, nickels, etc., and on the In
side of the door hangs a telephone di-
The receiver Is attached to the back
by a short arm, and beside It hangs
the transmitter. Connection with the
“ T H E V A R Y R U N N IN G
N O IS E L E S S W H E E L
Roadsters, $35 and $40. L ig h t
roadsters and racers $50. Chain
less $60 and $75. T ribu n e cush
ion (rames $50 and upward. T r i
bune coaster brake m odels $5 e x
tra. I am h avin g the beat T r i
bune trade 1 have ever know n,
due to the fact that the wheels
have proven them selves to be all
that was claim ed for them. C om e
and see the line.
F. A W IGGINS,
257 Liberty strcct, Salem
What is C A S T O R ! A
C A S T O R IA
The Kind You Have Always Bought
25,000 N E W W O R D S ,
Room 3, Weinhard bu.lding
T h o H in d T o n C u v o A lw a y s B o u g h t , a u d w li u li L a s been
A i u
: N j J lia
li s b o r n e t lio sl/rnatn re
s e f 1 o U r I o v e r « 0 > V 0 / y
ik K A K I N ,
T O ACHIEVE TH E BEST RE
SULTS IN BREADMAKING.
u n d D u n g e r o n i F a u lt s .
H C, K akik .
Office over Wiluoi/it drug store.
S I B L E Y
OPEN AIR TELEPHONE.
T H E S T A F F OF L IF E .
Physician and Surgeon,
J K 8ULHT,
N O 27.
LU CK IA M U TE M ILL CO M PA N Y
Lumber, Shingles, Lath, Pickets, Etc.,
Upper Salt Creek Lumbering Co
YO U W ILL FIN D **
A T T H E OLD W H ITE CORNER
' b o u t A t l a n t a Constitution.
floor, but they probably do not yield
la reported to be lo fine fettle for the
OPEN AIK TELEPHONIC.
Ininng tap year r.MJO we gold t< ror-
pounds or copper.
Full statistics of
production for Ibat twelvemonth have
not yet Iteen gatbered by the United
Slates geological survey, hill tbe output
of this country In 1800 was 507,500.000
pounds. In tbe same year tbe rest ot
North America contributed 05.5tH.00U
pou mis. South America yielded 73.815,-
000 pounds. Kurope sent to market
‘J04.075.000 pounds. Asia furnished 01,-
734.000 pounds, Australia supplied 40,-
090.000 pounds and Africa added for
her share 14.537.000 pounds, somewhat
over 1.000.000.000 pounds of tbe metal.
The copper producing companies of
this country are understood to have
cleared f40.000.000 over and above all
expenses In 1000. Considering the vast
ness of the profits. It Is not surprising
that the metal should be eagerly sought
In all parts of the world. Tbe yield ot
Canada aud Mexico Is rapidly growing,
and in South America there has been a
revival of copper mining In Chile and
Bolivia, while the Cerro de Pasco dis
trict In Peru Is looming np as an Impor
tant contributor to the market. Tas
mania Is coming forward as a large
producer. Its ores containing Incidental
ly some silver and gold.
central office Is made in the usual
way. and when central gets the per
son wanted and the money is deposit
A p o p l e x y P r o m T l s h t L a e ls tw .
ed conversation may proceed.
At a recent Inquest at Sutton Coal
The door of the box Is on beveled |
field. In England, on the body of a wo
hinges aud shuts itself so easy that
man who had suddenly “dropped dead”
there will be a general demand for
In her own bouse the body tvas found
their introduction. Of course they c u d -
to be very much deformed from tight
not be put iu without the consent of
lacing. The physician called at the
the local authorities’, and they may be
time of tbe accident testified that be
regarded as an obstruction in the
found tbe woman so tightly compress
street, although they will take lip no
ed by her corset and bodice sb to seri
more room than tire alarm or police
ously Interfere with the circulation of
telegraph boxes. It Is suggested that
the blood. The coroner found that
the telephone call box may supplant
death was due to cerebral apoplexy
both of these and make them no lon
brought on by tight lacing.—New York
OUR G R E A T E S T M E T A L .
W , S h a ll P r u d a e e M a r e T h a a H a l t a
B i l l i o n I 'o n o d * o f C o p p e r T h in Y e a r .
A a to m a tlo
S e o ro r.
A Kansas man has got up a clock
work device to attach to an ordinary
magazine gun to fire off a blank car
tridge at fixed Intervals. It Is used by
ranchmen, who set It by night to scare
away tbe coyotes.
According to the New York Newt,
copper Is the American metal par ex
celleuce. VVe shall tuiue UOO.OUO.OOO
pounds of It In 10O1 ami will sell lo for
elgn consumers ove^ lXXKI.OOO pounds WHY MANY WEAR GLA8SE8.
per duy. In fuct, we produce consider r n n l n n of Iho Custom lo Duo to
N atu ro llr lo f o r f M t V UIoa.
ably more than ouc-balf tbe world's
total supply of copper.
Though we are by far tbe largest
users of tbe metal, we are able, while
supplying our own wants, to export Im
mense quantities. In fact, we sell to
foreign purchasers as much as we util
ize ourselves. Great Britain. France
and Germany Inking pretty nearly all
of the copper Ingots and plates that we
send abroad. Those countries, except
ing Germany, which has only a small
output, are not producers of cornier.
AFTER MANY YEARS
Of suffering from kidney disease, Miss
Minnie Ryan, of St. I«ouis, Mo., found
a complete cure result from the use of
Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery.
It is such cures
as this which es
tablish the sound
ness of I>r. Pierce’s
theory: ’’ Diseases
which originate in
the stomach must
tie cured through
th e s to m a c h .”
Every other organ
depends on the
s t o m a c h for its
vitality and vigor.
For by the stom
ach and its asso
ciated organs of
digestion and nu
trition the food
which is eaten is,
converted into nu
triment, which, in.
the form of blood,'
is the sustaining
power of the body
and each organ of
W h e n t he
stomach is dis
eased the food sup
ply of the body is
■ ut down, the or
gans are starved, and the weakness of
starvation shows itself in lungs, heart,
liver, kidneys or some other organ.
I)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
cures disease* of the stomach and other
organs of digestion and nutrition, and
•o cures disease of other organs which
have originated tl rough deficient nutri
tion or impure blood.
• \ had been miflerin» with kidney trouble
twenty year«." write« M i*« Minnie Rynn. of)
».SW I>mii*i»n* Avenue. St Lnui*. Mo., "und It
had doctored with « number of the bent physi
cian* Tw o year* *e o I commerced taking your
Golden Medical Disco v e ry ' «n d Favorite Pre-
and took alao «everat vial« o f Doctor
Pteree « Pellti
I took eight ta ttle» (foot of
each), aad I feci now perfectly cured.”
Dr. Pierce's Pellet* cure biliousness.
Dr. A. Barkau, a Ban Francisco spo-
clsllst wbo has been making a study
of the Increasing use of eyeglasses by
school children, according to Tbe E x
aminer of that city, makes ths follow
ing statement about It:
“Tbe percentage of children wbo wear
glasses lias very greatly Increased with
in a few years. Why? Because the ma
jority of children are bora with Imper
fect eyes. Tbe perfect eye la a globe,
but there are very few eyea of perfect
form, and whenever they depart from
the perfect form we have, of course,
defective vision. There Is what Is
known In common speech as the far
sighted eye, the nearsighted eye and
tiie astigmatic eye, each due to an Im
perfection In the architecture of- this
delicate and complex structure, which
causes errors of refraction.
“There la In the eye a small muscle,
the muscle of accommodation, which
has In the normal eye a certain work
to do In the focusing. A child suffer
ing from a farsightedness may be per
fectly unconscious of defective vision.
He Instinctively calls upon this little
muscle to aid him In seeing things
near to him. By straining this little
muscle he succeeds In seeing to his sat
isfaction. That muscle Is there to per
form a certain function—no more.
"W h at happens when we overtax
anything when we use anything lit
“It becomes exhausted.
o a t Bo with tbe little muscle of ac
commodation. Distress, nervousness,
headache, mental fatigue, are the re
sult. The child suffers. So to prevent
this we put glasses on him. They are
merely the artificial means to supply
wlmt Is lacking In nature.
" I d the myopic, or nearsighted, eye,
which is the elongated eyeball. It la
necessary to supply the power to focus
distant objects. In the astigmatic eye,
which can be variously misshaped,
glasses must t>e adjusted, and they re
quire the most careful adjustment, an
as to aid the eye to focus correetlff.
" I do not believe In putting on glass
es to correct an Infinitesimal error tax
refraction, bttt I do twllev* that chil
dren when they are of school age
should hare their eyes carefully exam
ined before they enter on school work,
so that errors of refraction may bedla-
eovered and they may bo saved from
the distress and Injury resulting from