Independence enterprise. (Independence, Or.) 1908-1969, February 27, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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H M,,k Greatest Infective Food
Orison Dairy Council Asks C
'. A.
,.H.,,.m children
muni attend mluml at
.. . rx il we.'K U'liU'r w imw
mI lilHt '"K"lur m"nUm
. , ... .. .. .I .... I..I,.
(lulu I K ' " 1 " ' ' "
(. mi 'hunt director.,
pr.-i.ld. ill Kpley f I'lil
,,,. by Hi"
a(h Wll-'K" fr'"" '"'
rlli where r',l,'', 11 f"r ,,m
lH endowment fmi'l. Thn mil)
rlpllunl Mn "' tB.OiiO
hn I'".""" t'l"!"""''' I" llHTt-ttNml
Tim P!M" ' "" BK,n" ' ""
!',..iint')'. prim i't of Antelope
,B tchml '' "','""r Wasco county iii'rlti(' "'l','i'. has been ill
,,J by IMstrict Attorney Galloway
(bo ri'i'i-t 'f 11 l; vVllh-Moii. ""'
ir.iurr, ! A : Grouiwttld,
.,!) utrtt)(-iit.-nl
Kvrnv-petitions fur a
!(mutii)til tut'iKj in.-nt 'jtinllii
mn of offii-" of 'I1" fhnrlffs, couu
rkrki, county treasurers, ritiinly
teur Itl! colony ii'ri'iM iH iroiu
.rmmMih t fo"r appeared
I KuSi'Hfl ri-r'Hi) R'i many miKiia
lnrbunr-J. W. and M (J. Hmlth.
j ftwcntly rrlv 1 hero from ihe
h. both familiar with tho MwntUI
ji(ry, b purchased thn Vinton
i, VI-,. V-M..., II... I..
J II I Vl? .l';. in- H''WI 111'
Mjtritfil hundred Herri of film
;r m4 lb" ' proprietors mil
r! tb (!itit to full capacity.
:;J Of S"00 f.-.-t of fnmtngn In
)fb4 butln' in i iliiii, owner of
fourth cf thU properly havo
,-i I p'-titlnti fur hard urfa o
U. Out tf town owners are bo-t'.'tntsill)!i-t'i
with on thn nub
Tb tiliprovi-fiu-iil. It In ontlttist
t'uld ant j'i rin;!!Hit-l) f,0UO.
-oonenifinn t.. t m .
V ""UU,CS a,ul S"'r Orations in
-inm Home the Fads..
i.f. !'.-. a ! i.f (In1 liiiTi-ancit
f 5-j In the'TKaiH i- tti (iKiittrt
t f th? !ati triiiitjr. -r' ffl-o
fr oH..,l,S. .,, (hll)
, lr' .Hilar or,,,,,..
Int,i- r ,, ,,y ,,,,, ()n(i
ln honin t., vrry ,1,1,,.,, ((f , .,'
!'t "milk U our .-.n-m ,,rul..( ,,V1.
f.l." mnt that , a ,,,., f
"tiiitl K iinlnfo,,,,.-! tt,i ii ii mi . (ii i(.,i,, l,tr ,- ,!.,, buv1im
i'"lu.ry ). thr,.(ll(,,, vvllh niln
wu ' !' "( in... um! f tlmt
""ly by I'rof. I'. M. lirunin, pr. Hl,!,.,,,
h,.t of , t)il!ry ),.ViirUlll.ul ul
. A (',, it follows;
Th iii.tlf,-tr. (j,llry ,.im,,n,,m)(
H-fiie .-..rly In tliln w.-r.- ,rm,Bhi
olw.ut hy ih,, r. fu f ill)or ,,,
f"-l h.t iiiv(,.,..', itnil Ui.y h. I,.,
. on." m. B. uf.'., thm H wan at tUn. n
tlHI.hhlt.l !.) ,,y t.,,, !,. .,-(,. ...
llry t'r.i.,t hint M,t ft-lvan.-H n
proportion t rou of pro-lu.-tlo,,,
.tl?)l...n W.T.. fant trrowliiK dlKrour
BK."1 aixt noli..! i,f !h-rn l...Kli,inK to
. lt off th. lr n.w, Thin l. tho far
.. lOK qairym. lj ho i.k. thn d
ci,it,i .
u , ""' '"'n.,.T that 1,,, woulil
" hi ni).H,
Till. I:, tr
'"' 't it want,, milk. Then
" '""-ut lrh,kl,1K )()r,, nillk
I." ran ttbout dlff,,r,.nt
" -- -r milk fro,,, ,iff,.r,.IJt hn.(.fU
' ahom )UU(.r from (llff(;rf.nt
""""n"M- Tlie micond Man of work
" mil !, analyzed
Till. !.l
. " l" r"-t t' ach that milk
l u .,.,?Hlty Hn.l tt vry valuable
' ,f r,)l)( u , . h0n K
llllllol.f.ll . f .1 .
' " l"" "ouH.-hohl mut bo con
""U IH III. AUbHtltuU) for
I J I j I I
World's Supply Is Seven Times
What It Was in
8Utl.tle Give an Idea of Inflation of
World't Currency Central Powers
VVoret Off Increase MoeUy In
Bellgerent Countrlee.
V..,.. ....
. luiK.-ino world niirifr rnon.
ey Im now 8.v,.n times the amount It
will! Ill 1UI 4. Ulllln tl.a ..-.1,1
T and ti.i ..i .. . . . "
,.. icecri'ftrni or inn imu irwn..u...i i
i.nt iirtl l,.K r.r f ........ ii..... " "
ruiulanMiital uiid tiiiiht c:.
nine jimvlouH
war Kturtcd. Thin rornpnrlHori
utlvfrtlitiiifc in.'thodH
Thn (In. ..... t... i.. .. .
'iry rouncll huu put
""' .r il efforts along this
Moht of Ih work ,1UB b(;(!IJ d0)0
" M.Minn.1 hut thn r(.HuIt of this
oik nave h(.(. f,.t jn
Hi" Btatc.
r .ii.iltuiii.ouNly Wti, or(),lllry ''"tvoys n faint bb-n of the inflation
uie woi ki h eurri-nry, wliii h erono
ttilulu ...,.!..... . . ... ...
"-.i u one or me cnicr caii.s-
i' of Kkjrocktdlni,' prices and bleb
rust or living,
rf'l . em,
i,vr cent jump in nnner
money, too, l exrhiHlve of !h lHiir-
ail parts of or currency by the holKhevlst covern
nii-rit of ltuHHin utiir-h !. i-..f ii.
ii.buiki Hurv.-ys have been I'niiuri rirexs.-s turnlmr out Khlnr.ln.
..,.... .. .i ... i . . .. . .
"'"' oi u,f, InUK .., .(, .,, rs uy me bale. The situation la
hool chlldnn of Portland i, ih J ,,rouKt right down to date by tbe sta-
; .. . .I........ . . -
UIIJ I'll II' ki.i-L lit. .... I uruilMl IlPTlltrftflc.tif tf XTn.l,...l
I. ... .. .... "".rtitifc Willi II1IJ HCTHMll tWVftrt. fc ui li.c .UL.UIlUi
..l...ry o,all a dalryco,1f..r,,,c., ,, Tho f.m ,urv,y C fhat P'7 bBnk f N"W Yf'rk- h ha
l'""'" ! Jt Ixsued world ngures to the be-
.PP.U .,roi...llHhrm:h ih.. pr.M iiridw,r,..irl,,L1 ,',. ' Kinnlng of 1920. The tables are 11
urKlng II,., f,rm..n. to r.-tain ,....,'. ' soon as mmiiiatlng.
- lllin 111! I II 1 U' 1U U.K. !.!.. I I !
, . , .... -"" Hflnes nen ttie war started In 1D14. thlr-
"'f',,," n prepurud and sent principal countries of the world
to the parent teacher circles to bo used ''!. 'n round numbers, about 17.000,-
me regular meetings of these or- ' of fiaI"r currency. At the
KttiilatlonM. Through tho teachers the nmlHtlf,e it had Jumped to about $40.-
puplls were cuimed to wrlto essays
n milk. Later when another milk
Hurvey wait taken only one fifth of
the school children were non-milk con-
ui''. sirrt lary of the council
tetlded till wnrW
to retain
cows. The public was urged to us.,
.nor., milk, butter, and ch.-.s... and
i tfi.rtu wero mad" In a K. it.-rnl way to
tirourag thiiun In (lalrv ln.lii.irv
' t
It bi-li.U that better times were
com! fig,
Money was raised among the cream.
r.- and milk distributors of Portland.
Udk ertlseliients were placed In news
papers, end rthiblts on the food lalue
of tnllk and. the cost of milk prodoc
O0.000,0O0, or more than five times as
bifc'h. Since tho armistice it litis gone
up to about $51,0K)I000,0OO. Tills is
outside the $.14.O(K).OOO,000 wiilch, It Is
eatlrnated, tho foolshevlst government
bns Industriously turned out.
$2,000,000,000 More Gold Reserve.
Meanwhile what was happening to
lit auditor aiol
::jMta!.'. Mr. li., formrrly wa
.'I tl'-rli iif Muliu'iinah county.
linn wi-rn o. .,!,. nf t,it,i!,. .. . i, 1 1 ii ! . .. - ! .....
! , , , ,. , '"u" V ln ' mall towns near I'ort- the gold reserves hack of the notes In
j. ..I u J, .me evM.-nt as the;, a,,,,. Milk programs were later sent the thirty countr. s? In 19 4 th J
iSltlhltloil was Kttldied that nun llii.,1' ... ..-,.........ii . . .. .
iRndef Pi.rtian,! wa. aM.olot,..! ...... ,. . " r' I,!lr'111 "'Wr clr- inounieu. rougt.iy. to $n..000.000.
... .. ; l" ur,"K ,m,r,T "" I" the state. When you Introduce T,lt"y now about $7,000,000,000.
' " lai lor 10ln! una mn l...-r..... I .. - ....... ...... I V...... I .1 . .
. ' " " ... rumy 01 in i i k as a tiart of thn enr. '""- ums jiicreaseu more man
! ll .MUHIIOIIiatl ! ,1,,, ,r, ,, ,.f inllU Bt.,t ..lli. r ,l ,lr.. ..r.. .1..... .. . TIKI nnr mill nl.l I,,.. ... rv
-' iv. in iiiuiii in mo punilc schools a blgl n:3 mau uu jier
... . s uiai inn i.rouucer cou . re run, :.i...,i ,i ...... i .. ... v-.n.
nan oecil laK.-Il. XOU
,...).,.. . ... ... . ii. i. ... .
....... iiium- ...i inn norm. inn in. win nave 11 wn t tint n f...
.. . J l
find every educated person
Newlyweds Lost in
Dense Maine Woods
Lenox, Mass. A story of how
Air. and Mrs. AdelbeVt I. Newton
were lost in the northern waste
of the Maine woods and wander
ed about for four days without
shelter or food wa revealed in
n letter received here from Mr.
The Newtons were married In
Kxeter, N. H. Uoth loving the
wilds, they went into the Maine for their honeymoon.
From a camp they started for
a walk and lout their way. They
were without a compass and fol
lowed a moose trail which led
them away from all human habi
tation. Unable to locate their camp or
a cabin they passed three nights
out of doors, subsisting on dried
berries. Finally they carne out on
a stream and followed it to a
hunting lodge.
'-:h i'a:u A (Unpad h from
r..sin latt e,k sild that Sec
rj Lc ti"l i!i'fi!-,!i. y decided not
iow.0 a, r, . tulxrnU JiUliU on
K'amiiti lake (,, t,,ak I'.rown,
i-ico c,.,! .tr(,i tor, under any
'!:. kial that an as b
'nni i.'m tii.i'!.-r
in the
state or community looking upon tho
uairy imniHiry as being essential to
w as
final y
' ti!l.- A n.-w bank has been
In Th.. Iiall. with a capital'
""". fiimi..-.-,! ex. liirtlvo
r"l mi-n Th- financial Insll
a wciii.y th.. building form-
l liotmi f lloi.-l . r, TIl
!;k Un hm.!1i.,i in ii... .( i ,.
' "' "'on- OHIIH
!..n for n charier for a national
' " ntuli) ba,,k.
Wb" soliciting teams
r-l-Ms last W,-ek It was
'.,7 "m" nn 7 of tho r.v
-4 10.000 tohmun. i. ,-,
:'ion of th ' , .
. " '" ' "iiuiierciai
,;""- w.r ,:,,t) had ,,,.
- 1H5 ri'ialtili,K inmio iiocd.
P'-t lh quo,., lH ,.,,,,
68 Reining at an ery date.
rt"-,n orl"r to encouno..,, i.
'in ,u stor,! .,.., .... .. .
SJ .or blnl
I. """'" yeur 10 ., ,..,,
f i lea nut .i. i.
" rations due
or a,h, llKhway
- ..Ml llte. ,lnK auUiorl.
""Kincer in ,...
o 75 b "Moiau. material
Inch,,... .. 1 r " c"l cost
-f.Z.r "am" ".a con
Ul,y I'stl.nat,..
piildlr had to b tniiKht the real value
of dairy products before It would lie
willing to pay an In. -reused price. A
des. r. to lielp create this w Illliigness ! his widfare.
i.-n o. oi loriinw'.n 01 a ixTinanem i ne various women s clubs have
orKiuilzatiofi known as tho Oregon been converted to tho doctrine
Hairy ( omu il. .more milk and at the statu federation
Milk and lis .;!... products nr. of Women's clubs the program of tho
Luke.! upon as left overs to be bought : council was recognized and endorsed
after other things for the table arc ) The Library association has recogni?.
provided A great part of the adult j the significance of tho movement and
population In a city like Portland has; has cooperated with tho council in
making more easily available milk
literature. A special list of hooks has
been prepared which Include those
easily available on tho use of milk
been raised In the country or In a
small town. Thn family cow was an
Institution that especially In the days
of (heap feed was hardly looked upon
as being: an expense. With these facts ills food value und Its production
In inliul, It Is less difficult for us The council has made a specialty of
to resd the mind and follow the reason (educational exhibits. At tho prominent
log of thn average householder. It j fairs and expositions very elaborate
goes noinethlfig like this: "We used exhibits have been Installed which
lots of milk when we had It because j have illustrated the salient points
we didn't want to throw It away, but about milk and its products. Informa
mh 'II.-Mr.
na In n. i. .
. - illdl (. I
'"by Kiddie,
'", descend
'aim,,, n ", descend
M stains
.... . 'ouiiiai
" orr
-- mi
reservation '"r the
""I H'li.
ii ,: ui
"(;i. wi,
I ancl i,Pi
Moil oi! rebel
wnii-renco on
'Ml (ieiieriil 1.' i
., o. o
Hatn hv ' ' trench
ri i. U10 box
is's la ..... ''"'"iinda and
" fur ,lyr" l" a total of
htu:,rr "'-'0. woro an-
f coa..." :"Hrl,' K- a.mldlnC
H n, . '"mtfinilent of ti
. rcirn .... -'"
-o'.uir Week I it i
-"orrinrcii .1 . ' """enoon
""ton '."" fat year tho
" "I'll'K i.t .
zed lit M,.!.l
l! from ''"""' ln of fr,
of J !! '? ,,,';'H,n,,d for
Ilfi., 1
for rU "Kanl
' Pro,, r ,"!',,'' ITICHW
tho m " .. ",, IH 'f the CI)III1,V
h W":' upon s
!li sllI a ,:0B fr c"Io,
to erowora' as-
'"luCt thn
- -- nillll I Mn
when wo hv to buy it. we'll Just get
along with a little."
What the dairymen must do In order
to win ttie confidence of the consumers
is to first convince him of the food
value of milk and all Its products.
Ordinarily advertising Is used to create
a greater demand for an article which
has 1111 already recognized place In our
needs. Tho shoo manufacturer's prob
lem Is mainly to convince thn public
tbut his tylo or Quality of shoe Is the
best to buy. lie does not first have to
tlon has been spread on the feeding
of cows and the cost of producing
milk. One great problem is how to
how tho consumer ln tho city that It
costs a lot of money to produce milk
The remarkable part of tho survey
is that the children In the small towns
receive less milk than those in Port
land and the children in tho country
drink less than those in towns.
campaign la being; mapped out so that
to all communities this condition will
be partly corrected.
Pullman. -J. W. lioblnson, of Kobln
Submitting statistics on tho net earn
ItiKS for ini!) us representative of hi-! 80n'8 bakery has been appointed a dole
luminous mines producing more l0 represent the employers of the
rtO per cent of tho total output in 11101
coiifriil tf'omi.e llllvn field, operators ;
. ... 1 , . ,, ,,, ... ,,., , i i welfare commission at Olympla March
told tho coal strike settlement cominis-
ii,.., 11,,.. if i., .,r..u...,i 14 hit cent :i. The conference is called to take
ei'.ni turn 'i. 1 - 1
wiiko Increase were applied throughout : steps to Improve the conditions sur
tho year 1M0, theso companies, on a rounding the help in public hotisokeep
basis of their 1919 tonnage, would
"realize less than 1 per cent net re
turn on tho capital Investment." Any
Increase in wageH nbovo that amount,
they declared, would mean a corres
pondingly greater deficit below the
recognized oquttablo return of t! per
Siilom. II. J. Sehulderman, stato
corporation commissioner, lias issued
permit authorizing tho Wallowa
Pino Lumber company to sell $50,000
of its stock in Oregon. Tho corpora
tion has its headquarters at Wallowa
and is Incorporated for $:ir.0,000.
ing estaniisnmenis aim particular at
tentlon will be paid to a proposed in
creased minimum wage for femalo help
ln hotels and restaurants. The present
minimum for tho young women is
j! 13.20 for a Bcven-dity week of eight
hours a day.
Format ion of a political labor party
would ho "detrimental to tho interests
of labor and exactly in lino with that
which is most ardently desired by
those who seek to oppress labor."
.Samuel Gompers declared in a letter
to William Mitch of Terro Hauto. a
leader of tho Indiana stato labor party.
Land Reclamation Varied.
Oro-gou has moro varied land ro
liltnii tinn nrohloms than any other
stato in tho Union. Among tliom tiro
seeped land In tho hills, tide lands on
tho coast, overflow lands on Columbia
river, marsh lands in hiko regions, and
alkali lands in eastern Oregon o
million acres In all. Moro than this
amount can profitably bo Irrigated.
Tho reclamation of those vast, rich
tracts, cnll for ft small nrrny
Women Learn Dress-Making.
Two hundred seventy Oregon women
made dress forms for making their
own dresses during tho last six months,
with help from the homo deinonstra
Hon ngenls. Of the forms 172 wcro
piaster purls ami cost, from 40 cents to
one dollar each. Tho others were
padded and cost $4 each, a saving
of $S Per form if purchased commer-
dally. Tho entiro saving eneciou .a
I'.ack In 1014 the ratio of gold re
serves to outstanding notes in the thir
ty countries were 70 per cent. By the
time or the armistice it had fallen to
18.4 per cent, while last Christmas
time It had dropped still lower to 13.7
per cent.
The allies, so the tables of the Na
tional City bank show, taken as
group t the start of the war, had
$:i.7(W,(HI0,0K) of gold and $4,000,000,
POO of paper. At Its finish they had
S.",217,000,0OO of gold und $25,000,000,
000 of paper, and now they have of
gold $.1,071 .000.000 nnd of paper $29,'
The central powers Germany, AuS'
trla-IIungary. Iiulgnrln, and Turkey-
went Into the war with $(IX),000,000 of
gold and $1,200,000,000 of paper. At
the armistice they had $08(5,0(10.000 of
gold and $12,30.",0000,000 of paper,
while now their paper has gone up to
To reduce it to percentages, the ra
tio of gold to paper at the start of the
war was: Allies, 70.0 per cent; cen
tral powers, 49.7 per cent. At the ar
mistice the ratio was: Allies, 20.9
per cent; central powers, 3.5 per cent.
At the outset of 1920 the ratio stood:
Allies, 17.1 per cent; central powers,
1.7 per cent.
Increase In Belligerent Countries.
Nnturully most of this increase oc
curred In Uie belligerent countries.
The ratio between gold and notes In
the twenty-three countries nnd col
onies which participated In the war
fell from 71.3 per cent ln July, 1914,
to lo.a per cent m November, 1918,
and to 11.2 lust December. Among
the eight principal neutrals the move
ment w as the other way, their gold In
creasing raster than their currency.
The ratio rose from 44.3 per cent In
1914 to 59.9 per cent Inst December.
from 1914 to last December the ra
tio of gold reserve to currency notes,
the tables show, fell in France from
02 per cent to 9.0; in Great Britain
from 134 to 22.9 per cent: in Itaiv
from 70 per cent to 7.3; in the United
Mates from 99.0 per cent to 52.3.
While world paper currency was in
creasing seven-fold national debts,
represented by bonds and other prom
ises to pay, rose from $40,000,000,000
to $200,000,000,000; bank deposits and
the use of checks and other circulat
ing media made a corresponding ad
vance, while meantime gold produc
tion fell off from $400,000,000 a year In
1914 to $350,000,000 in 1919.
The statisticians say that the most
l if TZ.. -"
t I 1 v
j , ''.
" i
- ' ' '
i i
" ', J
I ' s
, ' , ' A
Baroness Romano Avezzano, the
wife of the new Italian ambassador
who recently arrived In this country,
was formerly Miss Marie Jacqnelin
Taylor, daughter of the late Mortimer
Taylor of St. Louis, and Mrs. Fred
erick Clark of Staten Island.
astonishing, not to say Incomprehen
sible, feature In the world's finances
has been the Inflation occurring In the
year following the armistice.
Under Same Name 1.000 Years.
London. In preparing the papers
for a transfer of the license of the
King and Tinker" at Enfield, search
of the records showed that the place
had been run under the same name
as a public house for more than
1,000 years, making it perhaps the old
est Inn In England.
Federal Food Officials Warn Con
sumers to Watch for Signs
of Spoilage.
Botulinus Poison Responsible for Fa
talities No Method of Preserving
Food Found That Eliminates
Occasional Spoiled Package.
Washington. Botulinus poisoning,
which recently killed six in one fam
ily in New York, is caused by eat
ing spoiled food Infected with the ba
cillus botulinus, say the officials of
the bureau of chemistry, United States
department of ngrlculture, who have
investigated this and other poisoning
cases in connection with the enforce
ment of the food nnd drugs act. In
the New York case death was caused
by botulinus poison in ripe olives.
The olives remaining in the bottle in
this case had an offensive odor. The
same condition was found in the food
ln other cases Investigated by the de
partment. All spoiled food does not
contain this poison, but any spoiled
food, even though the spoilage be
slight, may contain It, and for this
reason, say the officials, all food show
Ing even the slightest unnatural odor,
unnatural color, swelling of the con-
? At J i4r i
1.1 i 1 1 Ii mm.
Col. Thomas Tompiins recenlly acted as godfather at the christening of
sejmn chlldrerj pf ofncori of cve.oh civglrv fPuvMr-n .?.,,, ,n n....
tainer, sign of gas, or any evidence
of decomposition whatever, should be
Trace Poisonous Food.
The department of agriculture has
used every possible effort and gone to
the limit of its legal authority to re
move all dangerous foods from the
market by seizure under the food and
drugs act, say the officials. Each time
when botulinus poisoning has occurred
food inspectors have. traced through
the channels of commerce the batch
from which the poisonous food came
and have used all measures under
the law to remove it from the market.
Samples from all other brands put
out by the packer have been examined.
Since the law authorizes seizure in
such cases only when the foods are
actually found to be decomposed or
to contain poisonous Ingredients, since
only an occasional package in millions
is infected with bacillus botulinus,
and since it is physically possible to
open and examine but a comparatively
few of the millions of cans entering
Interstate commerce, it is beyond the
power of the authorities to protect
the public completely. For this rea
son they emphasize the necessity for
scrupulous care on the part of per
sons opening and serving foods to dis
card anything which Is spoiled. In
products not obviously spoiled, if there
Is doubt In the recognition of the odor,
proper to the product, thorough cook
ing will remove the possibility of dan
ger from botulism. If spoilage Is ap
parent, destruction Is recommended by
the specialists.
Mystery About It.
Nobody knows just how the bacil
lus botulinus gets into any particu
lar food. It has been found In arti
cles put up ln the home by the care
ful housewife and In goods packed In
commercial establishments. It may
be present ln a few packages only of
any lot. There Is no method, the offi
cials sny, by which the packers or
home canners con assure themselves
by casual examination, before canning
that the product does not contain the
bacillus botulinus.
If the food was ln all cases proper
ly sterilized and perfectly sealed, the
development of the poison would be
Impossible, but no method of preserv
ing food has yet been found, the
specialists say, that eliminates the oc
casional spoiled package. Failure to.
sterilize may not become apparent for
weeks, or even months after the can
ning of the article. If signs of spoil
age have appeared when the can Is
opened, it Is clear warning that the
product Is no longer edible. There Is
no greater probability of botulinus
poisoning ln olives than In ninny other
food products, either commercial or
domestic. ' Until this year It has boen
more commonly found In string beans,
asparagus, and the like. It wasorlgjgnl
ly found In sausage. It hnsjbeen fsnd
In cheese; it Is presentf sometBJies
In Stock food, such as nioxy hayind
other kinds of spoiled fojfice, bfct It