Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., July 23, 1926.
Water Used with Fruit Juices is Reg-
ulatory Type of Food, Hodgdon
By Dr. Daniel R. Hodgdon.
Formerly president at Hahnneman
Medical College and Hospital of Chi-
cago, director Industrial Educational
Bureau, president of College of Tech-
nology and director of Technology, at
Newark, director Newark Institute of
Arts and Sciences and member of the
faculty of New York University and
New Jersey Normal School.
Good carbonated beverages are in
answer to the human system’s natur-
al call for something cooling and
sweet with a little “pep” after stren-
uous exertion. To punctuate an even-
ing’s dancing, for instance, with a
drink or two of this kind is both log-
ical and sensible. A man pitching
‘hay, relishes this kind of drink and it
is better for him than ice water. A
carbonated drink for the housewife,
to break the morning’s work of iron-
ing or any other hot and taxing work,
serves a useful purpose.
A cool drink soothes the spirit, ev-
en though the cooling effect is only
temporary; a sweet drink, with its
carbohydrate content, supplies ener-
.gy. Carbonated water in a drink pre-
vents us from gulping down the cold
‘liquid too fast, as we usually do with
ice water, and so we are protected
from the danger which might come
from chilling our stomachs too quick-
ly after exertion.
A carbonated drink is usually sip-
‘ped rot gulped, and so each mouth-
ful ‘has a.chance to be raised to the
temperature of the body before it is
swallowed. At least, we cannot gulp
the carbonated drink quite as fast as
"we can ice water, no matter how hot
and thirsty we are.
FRUIT JUICES GOOD.
The fruit juices which are a part
«of many good carbonated beverages
‘have a toning effect upon the system
as good fruit always has. Fruit juice
is a regulartory food, necessary to
health. Of course the genuine fruit
Juice is used only in high-grade car-
‘bonated beverages, but of those which
are not genuine fruit juices, there is
little that can be favorably said.
The ginger in good ginger. ale, and
sarsaparilla of good quality, also have
2a toning effect, as well as being pleas-
ant to the taste.
The carbonated water used in car-
bonated drinks is a regulatory type
of food, of a different kind from fruit
juices. The former by producing gas
‘breaks up hard lumps of food, and so
assists digestion. If not taken in ex-
cess, carbonated water and carbonated
drinks, may be used to advantage for
‘this regulatory purpose.
The popularity of “soft” or carbon-
ated beverages during the heat of
summer is due probably as much to
the exhausting effect of heat, as to
the demand for sémething cold. Ex-
‘haustion calls for energy, and the
sweetness of “soft” drinks supplies
MUST WATCH CHILDREN.
Carbonated beverages can be ap-
proved for summer drinking, provided
they are not indulged in to excess
and providing they are of the prover
quality. The temptation when we are
hot, restless and uncomfortable, is to
respond to every soda water sign thus
overloading our stomachs with sweets
and liquid. The consequent dullness
which always follows over heating is,
T suspect, a familar sensation to all
. Children especially, must be guard-
ed against seeking a cure for summer
restlessness through distending their
stomachs with an excess of sweeten-
ed carbonated drinks. I wonder, how-
ever, whether we are not all to an ex-
tent, “children” in this regard.
A second warning which applies in
the use of carbonated beverages is:
“Beware of adulterated, unwhole-
some products.” Those which contain
imitation fruit juices, and, we mav
assume other ingredients correspond-
ingly cheap, are a hazard to health.
It is not always possible to judge what
one is getting at a soda fountain, but
careful mothers will protect their
families by dispensing soft drinks
from the cooling plant of her own ice
box with beverages that bear a reli-
CLEAN GLASS ESSENTIAL.
It often happens that pernicious
effects following a drink from some
particular soda fountain are due not
“to the drink itself, but not unsanitary
container of the drink, and of the
- glass in which it is served. Careless-
ness and unsanitary conditions be-
hind the counter of soda fountains is
too common and should be eliminated.
Bottled beverages, madg by a com-
pany that is reliable, are to be pre-
ferred. And the menace of the dirty
glass can be avoided by providing
one’s own glass, at home.
It seems hardly believable that
there are so many people who are so
careless of their health, as to buy
«drink ‘at nondescript street-corner
fountains. It seems astonishing that
people should give so little thought to
‘their most precious posseasion, their
People must learn to inspect brands
and labels more carefully than they
do, if they wish to safeguard their
physical well-being. Some progress
is evident in this respect, but is not
universal enough. Carbonated bever-
ages are only of many foods which
are good when they are made with
the right ingredients, and very, very
‘bad, when they are made from cheap
ingredients. The secret of choice be-
tween the two is the label of the re-
Few persons can be as deter-
mined as a woman who has decided
to wash her hair and a man who has
made up his mind to go fishing.
FOR AND ABOUT WOMEN.
What do we know of the world, as we
grow so old and wise?
Do the years, that still the heart-beats
quicken the drowsy eyes?
At twenty we thought we knew it, the
world, then at our feet;
We thought we had found its bitter, we
knew we had found its sweet.
Now at forty and fifty, what do we make
of the world?
SIMPLE DIRECTIONS FOR MAKING A
Cut out a small muslin bag, and on
the front half paint three sprigs of
lavender with the stalks uppermost.
First paint the stalks and put
mauve dashes each side for the flow-
ers and touch them, when dry, with
white here and there.
Sew the bag together, hemming the
top. Fill with lavender and tie the
neck with mauve ribbon.
If the stalks are not painted upper-
most the flowers will be hidden when
the bag is tied.
No, we are not yet over the top
coat—by top coat is meant the sepa-
rate and tailored garment which, in
different guises, has haunted smart
society for many a moon. For a long
time the fashionable emphasis was
placed on that derogative of the
Prince of Wales overcoat. This spring
we encounter some totally new forms.
One of these is the wider top coat.
The other is the three-quarter top
coat launched by Jenny this spring
and shown today by some of the
smartest specialty shops.
The top coat of this latter variety
may be of any number of fabrics and
it may be worn either separately, or
as part of the ensemble. A smart
creation of green duvetyn with a belt-
ed back with a dark blue flower stuck
in its mannish rever—and, by the
way, the bloom of this color is one
of the newest fancies in boutonnieres
—is made to wear over a frock of
light gray crepe.
HOW TO FORGET YOU ARE TIRED.
There’s a special treatment that you
can do in a few moments, about fif-
-teen to be exact, which will bring the
blood to the face in a marvelously
youth-giving fashion and lift the dol-
drums of tiredness. You begin this
treatment with a thorough cleansing
of the face, with the special cleanser
you use or a smooth, delicious cold-
cream. Then a dash of skin tonic to
freshen it, and then you spread all
over the face and neck a delightful,
rejuvenating ointment, which in five
or ten minutes makes your face feel
as though it had been stimulated to
Leave this ointment on as long as
you conveniently can, ten minutes at
least, unless your skin is of the super-
sensitive kind, and lie down, relaxing
for those ten minutes, if possible.
Then remove the ointment with cold-
cream or a cleanser, mold in a gener-
ous quantity of skin food (it will
soothe the skin), close the pores with
an astringent or a quick dash of ice,
and put on your protective cream.
A special protective cream for a
dry skin and a special lotion for an
oily skin, besides a list of excellsnt
protective creams which will give
your face the dewy, misty appearance
of a skin not robbed of its natural
oils! The oily skin, which half through
the evening is annoyingly shiny, will
be helped materially by a lotion which
is an astringent as well, while the
dry, sensitive skin will remain much
move fresh and alive if you feed it
with a protective cream which has
just a little more oil than the cream
which should be used for an average
There are two other treatments for
freshening the face for evening. One
is a facial pack, which takes from
twenty minutes to half an hour to ap-
ply and which draws out the lines of
tiredness and fatigue from the face
until it becomes as glowingly rosy as
the freshest of young pink skins.
After this treatment you feed the
tissues with a muscle oil and skin food
as you do after the other treatment,
then tone it with an astringent and
protect it with finishing cream. Rest
while you have the pack on the face
if vou possibly can.
The other treatment is simpler than
these described, though effective to §
the nth degree. It is the application
of an anti-wrinkle cream after the |
face has been cleansed and stimulated |
with an astringent and fwenty min-
utes or half an hour’s rest while the |
cream does its particular work.
A suitable drain to carry off rain
or melted snow is almost an essential
for a porch with a solid concrete brick |
or wood railing.
Then, too; the washing of a porch |
is made much easier when there is a
drain from the waste water and one |
does not have to mop it up and return
it to the bucket. In fact, if the porch |
is provided with a drain one can use
the ordinary garden hose and wash it
just like a sidewalk.
We have found that the best and
most efficient drain can be construct-
ed easily in the following manner:
Frame up the porch joists in the
usual way, then cut in headers be-
tween the outside joist and the one
next to it, then head across again be-
tween the headers, leaving about two
«inches between this header and the
This leaves a place for the surplus
water to drip down the front porch
joist. where the ground will easily
take care of any amount of water as
would naturally fall in such a place.
CHEESE AND CELERY SALAD.
Select firm, crisp, tender celery and
choose the stalks which have deep
grooves. Cut into inch pieces and fill
with seasoned cream cheese to which
chopped onion, green pepper and nuts
have been added. Heap a half dozen
of these filled stalks on lettuce and
serve with a French dressing.
This same method may be used for
longer stalks and serve them as a
HOT HAM AND TOMATO SANDWICHES.
Saute thin slices of lean ham very
quickly in a frying pan. Peel and
slice thin some ripe tomatoes. Have
ready slices of white bread cut one-
fourth inch thick and lightly toasted.
Thus No. 1 under the column headed
Dlack ome below.
tionary words, except proper names.
HOW TO SOLVE A CROSS-WORD PUZZLE
When the correct letiers are placed in the white spaces this puzzle will
spell words both vertically and horizontally.
indicated by a number, which refers to the definition listed below the pussie.
fill the white spaces up to the first black square to the right, and a number
under “vertical” defines a word which will fill the white squares to the mext
No letters go in the black spaces. All words used are die-
terms and obsolete forms are indicated in the definitions.
The first letter in each word is
“horizontal” defines a word which will
Abbreviations, slang, initials, technical
PUZZLE No. 1.
1—Metal cylinder spirally grooved
8—Essential oil of roses
11—Justice of the peace
12—Critical moments (pl.)
23—Male deer 25—Instruct
26—Cut with short strokes of scis-
27—Ovens for burning brick
29—Part of the body
82—Smallest imaginable portion of
matter 34—Very black
36—Suffix used to form adverbs
37—Any open space
38—Homeless street wanderer
39—In contact with the upper side of
41—Inland body of water
483—Part of the face
50—Shell blqwn as a horn
b2—Grating of parallel bar
53—Parsonage 55—A roster
59—Gift of money to a servant
80—Fastened with a nail
64—South American wooly animal
68—Large garden flower
Solution will appear in next swe
Spread toast with salad dressing, eew- |
er with ham, then a slice of tomato |
and spread with salad dressing and |
chopped lettuce leaves. Cover with
toast spread on one side with salad
dressing. Cut into triangles and gar-
nish with sliced pickle. Serve with
NR Tablets stop sick headaches,
relieve bilious attacks, tone an |
regulate the eliminative organs, §:
make you feel fine. |
# Better Than Pills For Liver lis”
The Season’s Delicacy
That’s the thing that appeals to
both young and old when tired and
hungry.. Our Meats are Always Just
Right—whether beef, veal, pork, mut-
ton, lamb or fowl. Seasoned in our
own big refrigerator, they go to our
customers in prime condition.—Clean,
Orders by telephone always receive
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
TB BE: +5 6 [7 [819 [7
7] 12 13
3 ss (TIE 77
19 20 2 22
23 “4 25 6
[27 2 29 30
37 IF 33 3435 36
I 37 38
[397140 [TI 41 42 43 4445
46 ll | 48 [49 50 51
52 53 $4 55
56 [57 58 [TT 59
60 6/ 62 3
64 65 6
(©. 1926, Western Newspaper Union.)
62—Composed of eight
66—Stick fast i
1—Shrill, prolonged cry
6—Army corps (abbr.)
9—Beast of burden
10—To wind again
11—S8ally of troops
13—Literary composition published
in parts in successive issues of
14—Articles of office furniture
26—Member of legislative body
30—Type of Greek architecture
36—Not wholesome or good
39—Large musical instrument
40—Pertaining to the nostrils
41—Brilliant impetuos rush
43—Altar end of a church
47—Having the vigor of manhood
51—An officer empowered to admin-
53—King of the golden touch
5T—Prefix meaning half
65-—Town highway (abbr.)
66—Prefix meaning “to”
Solution to Cross-word. Puzzle No. 4
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A special sale of Mayer's
Dairy Feed—a Ready-
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$40.00 per Ton
Delivery Charge $2 oo per Load
Frank M. Mayer
Burglary Plate Glass
Bonds of All Kinds
Hugh M. Quigley
Successor to H. E. FENLON
ESTER S PILLS
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Send for full particulars and facts on correct care of
CLARENCE BREY, (are of Watchman Office
will mean a Saving of
Many Dollars to You.
Cozy, Electrically Equipped Tea Room
Drinks and Ice Cream.
Prices are our motto. We
Penna. Oils—Free Crank Case Service and
WALTER A. HUGG
andwiches and Salads—Home-Made Pies and Beans—Cold
Service, Sanitation and Moderate
Cream, 5c.—you can take right along in the car with you.
Watch for the Sign “EATS”
MARTHA N. KREAMER
serve the Little Dixie Cup Ice
and Atlantic Gas—Mobile and
clean stateroom arriving in the morning, res
hours at famous Cedar Point or Put-in-Bay
islands. Stop-over privileges.
Tourist Automobile Rate—$7.50 and up.
Fare to Cleveland $5.50; to
A Refreshing Night’s Ride on Lake Erie
‘Take a palatial C & B Steamer from Buffalo to Cleveland and enjoy a cool,
Tour Cleveland. Spend a day © 1 our Steamer “GOODTIME®” with several
A fascinating round trip day excursion through the beautiful Lake Erie
Leave Buffalo any night at 9:00 p. m.; arriving in Cleveland at 7:00 a. m.
Eastern Standard Time)
Ask vour ticket agent or tourist agency for tickets via C & B Line. New
Come to the “Watchman” office for High Class Job work.
ted by the break in your journey.
Cedar Point $6.50
The Cleveland and Buffalo
Transit Company a
river Bultato, New York”
Four C & B Steamers in Daily